In coding by comparison, the problems have two columns. In column I, there are some words in capital letters and in column II, there are sets of small letters. Each small letter in column II stands for some capital letter in column I (not necessarily in the same order). That means every capital letter in column I is uniquely represented by one small letter in column II. In some problems, the sets in column II contain numbers instead of small letters. The student has to study the two columns carefully, and find out the corresponding code for each of the capital letter in column I and then answer the questions that follow. In some problems, the order of codes in column II are same as that of the order of words in column I. In a few problems, the order of the codes in column II are different from the order of words in column I. To make this point clear, the first entry under column II need not necessarily represent the code of the first word under column I. Similarly, the second entry under column II need not be the code of the second word under column I. In other words, the codes under column II may be given in a jumbled manner. To solve such problems, we should first compare the columns and match each word with its appropriate code. Then we should proceed to find the code of each letter.
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