Chain Rule and Partnership

Ready to unveil the secrets behind the Chain Rule and Partnership? At Quantifiers, we’ll help you crack these concepts wide open, making them as accessible as your favourite bedtime story. Join us on this exciting journey to master the Chain Rule and Partnership with a touch of simplicity and a sprinkle of catchy guidance.

Understanding Chain Rule and Partnership

First things first, let’s demystify the Chain Rule and Partnership. These may sound like ancient scrolls of math, but we’ll translate them for you:

Chain Rule: Think of it as a mathematical bridge connecting related quantities. We’ll show you how to traverse this bridge effortlessly.

Partnership: It’s like a financial dance between business collaborators. We’ll teach you the moves to ensure you’re always in harmony.

Now, let’s explore how the Chain Rule and Partnership come into play in the CAT exam. They’re essential to the Quantitative Aptitude section, and here’s why:

• Complex Problems Unveiled: The Chain Rule simplifies intricate problems involving rates, speeds, and proportions. It’s your key to unlocking complex CAT questions.

• Real-world Business Sense: Partnership problems mirror real-world business partnerships, making them incredibly relevant for CAT problem sets.

• Logic & Strategy: Questions challenge your logical thinking and strategic decision-making abilities.

• Data Interpretation: Get ready for Partnership problems in the data interpretation section, testing your financial data analysis skills.

At Quantifiers, we believe that learning should be an enjoyable journey, and this is no exception. Dive into these topics with us, and you’ll find that they’re not enigmatic riddles but fascinating puzzles to solve.

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Practice Questions for CAT with Solutions

1. CAT - Partnership

X, Y and Z start a web-based venture together. X invests Rs. 2.5 lakhs, Y invests Rs.3.5 lakhs, and Z invests Rs. 4 lakhs. In the first year, the venture makes a profit of Rs. 2 lakhs. A part of the profit is shared between Y and Z in the ratio of 2:3 and the remaining profit is divided among X, Y and Z in the ratio of their initial investments. The amount that Z receives is four times the amount that X receives. How much amount does Y receive?