PrepositionalLogic
Question 1 
I. ∃y(∃xR(x,y))
II. ∃y(∀xR(x,y))
III. ∀y(∃xR(x,y))
IV. ¬∃x(∀y¬R(x,y))
IV only  
I and IV only  
II only  
II and III only 
F: ∀x(∃yR(x,y)) (given)
: For all girls there exist a boyfriend
(x for girls and y for boys)
I: ∃y(∃xR(x,y))
: There exist some boys who have girlfriends.
(Subset of statement F, so True)
II: ∃y(∀xR(x,y))
: There exists some boys for which all the girls are girlfriend. (False)
III: ∀y(∃xR(x,y))
: For all boys exists a girlfriend. (False)
IV: ~∃x(∀y~R(x,y))
= ∀x(~∀y~R(x,y))
= ∀x(∃yR(x,y)) (∵ ~∀y=∃y, ~∃x=∀x)
(True)
Question 2 
Let p, q and r be prepositions and the expression (p → q) → r be a contradiction. Then, the expression (r → p) → q is
a tautology  
a contradiction  
always TRUE when p is FALSE  
always TRUE when q is TRUE 
So r = F and (p→q) = T.
We have to evaluate the expression
(r→p)→q
Since r = F, (r→p) = T (As F→p, is always true)
The final expression is T→q and this is true when q is true, hence option D.
Question 3 
Let p, q, r denote the statements “It is raining”, “It is cold”, and “It is pleasant”, respectively. Then the statement “It is not raining and it is pleasant, and it is not pleasant only if it is raining and it is cold” is represented by
(¬p ∧ r) ∧ (¬r → (p ∧ q))  
(¬p ∧ r) ∧ ((p ∧ q) → ¬r)  
(¬p ∧ r) ∨ ((p ∧ q) → ¬r)  
(¬p ∧ r) ∨ (r → (p ∧ q)) 
q: It is cold
r: It is pleasant
“If it is not raining and it is pleasant, and it is not pleasant only if it is raining and it is cold.”
We can divide the statement into two parts with “Conjunction”.
i.e., ¬r→(p∧q) ⇾(2)
From (1) & (2), the given statement can be represented as
Question 4 
p: x ∈ {8,9,10,11,12}
q: x is a composite number
r: x is a perfect square<
s: x is a prime number
The integer x≥2 which satisﬁes ¬((p ⇒ q) ∧ (¬r ∨ ¬s)) is _________.
11  
12  
13  
14 
~((p→q) ∧ (~r ∨ ~S))
⇒ first simplify the given statement by converging them to ∧, ∨
⇒ [~(p→q) ∨ (~(~r ∨ ~s)]
Demorgan’s law:
⇒ [~(~p ∨ q) ∨ (r ∧ s)]
∵ p→q ≡ ~p ∨ q
⇒ [(p ∧ ~q) ∨ (r ∧ s)]
p ∧ ~q is {8,9,10,11,12} ∧ {not a composite number} i.e. {11}
r ∧ s is {perfect square} ∧ {prime} i.e. no answer
So, the one and only answer is 11.
Question 5 
Consider the following statements:

S1: If a candidate is known to be corrupt, then he will not be elected.
S2: If a candidate is kind, he will be elected.
Which one of the following statements follows from S1 and S2 as per sound inference rules of logic?
If a person is known to corrupt, he is kind  
If a person is not known to be corrupt, he is not kind
 
If a person is kind, he is not known to be corrupt
 
If a person is not kind, he is not known to be corrupt 
q: candidate will be elected
r: candidate is kind
then S1 = p→~q
= q→~p (conrapositive rule)
and S2: r→q ⇒ r→~p (transitive rule)
i.e., If a person is kind, he is not known to be corrupt. ∴ Option is C
Question 6 
In a room there are only two types of people, namely Type 1 and Type 2. Type 1 people always tell the truth and Type 2 people always lie. You give a fair coin to a person in that room, without knowing which type he is from and tell him to toss it and hide the result from you till you ask for it. Upon asking, the person replies the following:
“The result of the toss is head if and only if I am telling the truth.”
Which of the following options is correct?
The result is head  
The result is tail
 
If the person is of Type 2, then the result is tail  
If the person is of Type 1, then the result is tail 
Case 1:
The person who speaks truth. This definitely implies that result of toss is Head.
Case 2:
The person who lies. In this the reality will be the negation of the statement.
The negation of (x⇔y) is exactly one of x or y holds. "The result of the toss is head if and only if I am telling the truth". So here two possibilities are there,
→ It is head and lie spoken.
→ It is not head and truth spoken.
Clearly, the second one cannot speaks the truth. So finally it is head.
Hence, option (A).