Mongols were impavid (a) / warriors who ride into (b) / dangerous battles without the (c) / thought of death (d)
(e) No Error
Rode should replace Ride.
The entire sentence is in past tense. Present tense cannot be used.
Mongols were impavid warriors who rode into dangerous battles without the thought of death.
The judge quickly (a) / dismissed the prosecutor's case (b) / because it lacked (c) / a tenable arguement (d)
(e) no error
In common parlance (a) / one can feel pain but (b) / not get upset about it, given (c) / control off the stimulus (d)
(e) No Error
'of' is to be placed in place of 'off'
before a noun presposition is required, not an adverb. off is an adverb, of is preposition.
In common parlance one can feel pain but not get upset about it, given control of the stimulus.
Even though the criminal (a) / emphatically denying his role in the (b) / burglary, he was still viewed as (c) / a suspect by the detective (d)
denied should come in place of denying.
Continuous tense is used when an action is in continuation. But here two actions are stated to be done in the past. Both should be in the same tense.
Even though the criminal emphatically denied his role in the burglary, he was still viewed as a suspect by the detective.
In his address, the President (a) / will provide the public with (b) / an assurance the economy (c) / is slowly improving (d)
" that " must come before the economy.
A relative pronoun is required.
In his address, the President will provide the public with an assurance that the economy is slowly improving.
My friend and me relate to each other (a) / so well because we both have lived (b) / similar childhoods, out in the countryside (c) / working on farms (d)
I should replace "me"
When talking about the subject, sujective pronoun should be used, not objective.
My friend and I relate to each other so well because we both have lived similar childhoods, out in the countryside working on farms.
As the game neared its end, the (a) / coach told his players to hold (b) / a tenable position so that their rivals (c) / could not score a touchdown (d)
(e) No error
The autistic student preferred (a) / a well organized classroom (b) / and didn't do well into (c) / environments that were not regimented (d)
In should come in place of into.
The autistic student preferred a well organized classroom and didn't do well in environments that were not regimented.
Developing a regimented (a) / study schedule can (b) / help college students (c) / to improve their grades (d)
'help' is among those verbs who take bare infinitive after them, not simple infinitive form.
Bare infinitive, unlike normal infinitives, do not take "to" preposition.
Developing a regimented study schedule can help college students improve their grades.