General English Directions (Q. Nos. 1 to 5)
Read the following passage and answer the questions.
Anthoropologists have pieced together the little they know about the history of left handedness and right handedness from indirect evidence. Through early men and women did not leave written records, they did leave tools, bones, and pictures. Stone Age hand axes and hatchets were made from stones that were carefully chipped away to form sharp cutting edges
In some the pattern of chipping shows that these tools and weapons were made by right handed people designed to fit comfortable into a right hand. Other Stone Age implements were made by or for left handers prehistoric pictures painted on the walls of caves provide further clues to the handedness of ancient people.
A right hander finds it easier to draw faces of people and animals facing toward the left whereas, a left hander finds it easier to draw faces facing toward the right. Both kinds of faces have been found in ancient painting.
On the whole the evidence seems to indicate the prehistoric people were either ambidextrous or about equally likely to be left or right handed. But in the Bronze Age, the picture changed, the tools and weapons found from that period are mostly made for right handed use. The predominance of right handedness among humans today had apparently already been established