Trắc nghiệm tổng hợp trình độ C bài 10

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Trắc nghiệm tổng hợp trình độ C bài 10

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Nội dung Text: Trắc nghiệm tổng hợp trình độ C bài 10

  1. ĐỀ THI CCQG C 1. This is the oldest building ... the village. a) of b) by c) in d) to 2. These figures show a ... in the number of unemployed people in England and Wales. a) loss b) lessening c) reduction d) lowering 3. When you ... him, give him my best wishes. a) will visit b) would visit c) visit d) have visited 4. My parents ... that they will move to the seaside when my father retires next year. a) think b) thingking c) will think d) thought
  2. 5. The doctor gave the patient ... examination to discover the cause of his collapse. a) a thorough b) a universal c) an exact d) a whole 6. ... scientists have observed increased pollution in the water supply. a) Late b) Later c) Latter d) Lately 7. The best rooms in that hotel ... the bay. a) view b) regard c) overlook d) examine 8. There was a sudden loud ... which made everyone jump. a) bang b) strike c) split d) stroke 9. She never says a word : she's as ... as a mouse. a) quiet b) small c) slight d) noiseless
  3. 10. After he had broken his leg, Henry could only go up and down stairs .... a) hardly b) in difficulties c) with difficulty d) hard 11. You will have to ... your holiday if you are too ill to travel. a) call off b) cut down c) back out d) put aside 12. The guide walked so ... that most of the party could not keep up with him. a) fast b) quick c) rapid d) lively 13. I tried ... the bus, but I missed it. a) catching b) catch c) to catch d) catch up 14. Surely David's not going to drive, ... he ? a) does b) is c) isn't d) will
  4. 15. I couldn't resist having another slice of cake even ... I was supposed to be losing weight. a) although b) however c) otherwise d) though 16. She ... him of wanting to marry her for her money. a) cursed b) accused c) blamed d) warned 17. Leave it in the oven until it ... brown. a) turns b) colours c) changes d) cooks 18. At four o'clock Mr Hutchinson still had some ... to do in the garden. a) work b) job c) effort d) task 19. People demand higher wages because prices are ... all the time. a) rising b) progressing c) growing d) exceeding
  5. 20. This wet weather has lasted for three weeks now; ... rained every single day. a) there has b) there was c) it has d) it was 21. This cloth ... very thin. a) feels b) touches c) holds d) handles 22. I am sorry I opened your handbag but I ... it for mine. a) mistook b) confused c) recognized d) imagined 23. The firemen brought several long .... to try to reach those trapped on the roof. a) ladders b) steps c) stairs d) staircases 24. ... amount of money can buy true friendship. a) No b) Never c) None d) Not only
  6. 25. It sounds ... the situation is unlikely to improve. a) as if b) how c) as d) so that 26. He often ... about his expensive car. a) praises b) shows c) boasts d) prides 27. Would you be ... to hold the door open? a) too kind b) kind enough c) as kind d) so kind 28. You may borrow as many books as you like, provided you show them to ... is at the desk. a) whoever b) who c) whom d) which 29. You must be careful when you wash this ... silk blouse. a) weak b) sensitive c) delicate d) feeble
  7. 30. Mr and Mrs Hudson are always ... with each other about money. a) annoying b) arguing c) discussing d) shouting 31. After the funeral, the residents of the apartment building ... a) sent faithfully flowers all weeks to the cemetery. b) sent to the cemetery each week flowers faithfully. c) sent flowers faithfully to the cemetery each week. d) sent each week faithfully to the cemetery flowers. 32. Because the first pair of pants did not fit properly, he asked for ... a) another pants b) others pants c) the others ones d) another pair 33. The committee has met and ... a) they have reached a decision. b) it has formulated themselves some opinions. c) its decision was reached at. d) it has reached a decision. 34. Alfred Adams has not ... a) lived lonelynessly in times previous b) never before lived sole c) ever lived alone before d) before lived without the company of his friends
  8. 35. John's score on the test is the highest in the class; ... a) he should study last night. b) he should have studied last night c) he must have studied last night d) he must had to study last night 36. Henry will not be able to attend the meeting tonight because ... a) he must to teach a class b) he will be teaching a class c) of he will teach a class d) he will have teaching a class 37. Having been served lunch, ... a) the problem was discussed by the members of the committee b) the committee members discussed the problem c) it was discussed by the committee members the problem d) a discussion of the problem was made by the members of the committee 38. Florida has not yet ratified the Equal Rights Amendment, and ... a) several other states hasn't either. b) neither has some of the others states c) some other states also have not either d) neither have several other states 39. The chairman requested that ... a) the members studied more carefully the problem. b) the problem was more carefulnessly studied c) with more carefulness the problem could be studied d) the members study the problem more carefully
  9. 40. California relies heavily on income from fruit crops, and ... a) Florida also b) Florida too c) Florida is as well d) So does Florida 41. The professor said that ... a) the students can turn over their reports on the Monday b) the reports on Monday could be received from the students by him c) the students could hand in their reports on Monday d) the students will on Monday the reports turn in 42. This year will be difficult for this organization because .... a) they have less money and volunteers than they had last year b) it has less money and fewer volunteers than it had last year c) the last year it did not have as few and little volunteers and money d) there are fewer money and volunteers that in the last year there were 43. The teachers have had some problems deciding ... a) when to the students they shall return the final papers b) when are they going to return to the students the final papers c) when they should return the final papers to the students d) the time when the final papers they should return for the students 44. She wanted to serve some coffee to her guests; however, ... a) she hadn't many sugar b) there was not a great amount of the sugar c) she did not have much sugar d) she was lacking in amount of the sugar
  10. 45. There has not been a great response to the sale, ...? a) does there b) hasn't there c) hasn't it d) has there 46. It's not easy for a casual observer to distinguish ... genuine paintings and copies. a) between b) therefore c) for d) to 47. ..., all matter is formed of molecules. a) It doesn't matter if the complex b) No matter how complex c) How complex is not a matter d) It's not a complex matter 48. After World War I, automobiles, buses, and trucks became the most common ... a) of transportation b) transport form c) forms of transportation d) transportation of form 49. Tears ... anger and tension naturally. a) are relieved b) relieving c) relieve d) what they relieve
  11. 50. In a single day ... are as many as thousands of people involved in business deals in one area. a) yet b) they c) ever d) there 51. Paper ... from cellulose fibers. a) is produced b) producing c) produced d) which is produced 52. ... an insurance agent it is necessary to pass the state examination. a) Become b) To become c) Having become d) One becomes 53. There are ... art galleries in the city of Carmel. a) a great deal b) many c) much d) lots 54. One difficulty ... at night is limited vision. a) to drive b) with drive c) with driving d) be driven
  12. 55. ... the Pulitzer Prize in 1924. a) Edna Ferber won b) When Edna Ferber won c) With Edna Ferber winning d) Edna Ferber's winning 56. All ... of the world carry on breeding experiments to increase yield or to improve disease resistance. a) countries that grow wheat b) growth of wheat countries c) wheat-producing countries d) countries where wheat is grown 57. Throughout the United States ... fast food restaurants where hamburgers are served. a) there are b) there is c) located d) are there 58. The human body contains water ..., bones, and muscles. a) is blood b) in its blood c) is in its blood d) it is in its blood 59. ... covered by the sea, which occupies 71 percent of the earth. a) A huge unknown world is b) An huge unknown world c) How huge the unknown world d) So huge is the unknown world
  13. 60. In his painting, "The Three Musicians" Picasso reached a climax in his use ... geometric forms. a) to b) of c) on d) with 61. Questions 61 - 65 East Somalia's prolonged shortage of rain, which has already caused food supplies to fail and brought unemployment in farming areas, could also affect the production of electricity, and thus reduce the output from the nation's mines. The mining industry, and especially copper mining, uses a huge amount of electricity and is almost completely dependent on the government Electricity Supply commission. But the Commission has recently asked the mines what would happen if electricity supplies were reduced by ten, twenty or thirty per cent. The Commission's power stations, which produce the electricity using coal as fuel, are mostly situated near the large coalfields of Eastern Province. But this area has little water so the cooling towers at the power stations have to be supplied with water from elsewhere. The problem now is that water levels in all rivers and lakes have fallen dangerously low and, in some cases, are well below the intake pipes which feed into the pipelines which supply the cooling towers. In a desperate attempt to solve the problem, engineers are spending some forty million dollars on building a series of small dams across the Haro river. It is hoped that these dams will make the water level at the Malawa Dam rise so that water can then be pumped through a new pipeline to the power stations. This will take time and it is now the dry season. Very little rain falls before October or November, and, after a shortage which has lasted for four years and is believed to be the worst in two centuries, nobody can say whether the rains will be sufficient. The amount of electricity and water used by the mines has tended to increase in recent years. The mines, which produce about half the country's export earnings, need electricity in order to pump fresh air through their workings and to drive machines which crush vast quantities of rock. Each mine also has to provide accommodation for as many as three thousand workers. How might East Somalia's lack of rain affect electricity supplies and mining? a) Copper mines are having to use less electricity b) Coal supplies are failing to reach power stations c) Electricity supplies to mines may be cut by up to thirty per cent
  14. d) Copper mines may be unable to pump water by October. 62. Where does the Electricity Supply Commission produce most of its electricity? a) Along the Haro River b) Near the copper mines c) At the Malawa Dam d) ln Eastern Province 63. The action that the engineers are taking a) may not help if there is insufficient rain b) will become effective towards the end of the year c) should get enough water to the mines d) will use up a lot of electricity 64. The engineers aim to .. a) change the direction of the Haro river b) keep more water at the Malawa Dam c) get more water into the Haro river. d) dig out artificial lakes near the dam 65. Why are the copper mines important to East Somalia? a) They train many skilled mechanics b) Each mine employs approximately 3,000 people c) Their costs and production are rising d) They bring in fifty per cent of what the country earns. 66. Questions 66- 70 Bulbs are ideal for new gardeners, including children, because they are easy to plant and they always flower well in their first season. They need comparatively little attention, provided that the soil has been properly prepared, and the place where they are planted is chosen with care. They will last for many years and give you an annual show of flowers that are often so richly coloured or beautifully formed as to be in a class apart from other garden flowers. However, it is a mistake to buy bulbs without any plan of what effect you really want from them. I have written this book to help in selecting the
  15. most suitable bulbs for the typical, small, modern garden of the non- specialist gardener, and have made some suggestions to help readers who may not have had a garden before. Too many books for beginners tell new gardeners to grow a few 'sensible' kinds of plants and leave the more interesting kinds to adventurous experts. For the first few years of one's gardening life one should, it seems, concentrate on learning simple techniques while admiring the gardens of more experienced neighbours. In fact, as a learner-gardener you need not fear that your efforts will necessarily show your inexperience, because (and here I give away a most closely-guarded secret), provided the bulbs come from a really reliable source, it is possible to produce as good results in your first year of gardening as in your eightieth. There are some difficult bulbs that will disappoint you, notably some lilies and a few miniature daffodils, but these are often no more attractive than the really easy ones. Therefore, be bold with bulbs; they are a sound investment for any garden. Never be content to plant the bulbs by themselves. The majority look best when planted among other kinds of plants, because they have unattractive leaves which are thus hidden. There are a few bulbs, such as standard daffidils, which are, however, at their best grown in short grass. Why should new gardeners try growing bulbs? a) They are cheap, so a great many can be grown b) Once planted, little after-care is needed c) They will grow anywhere in the garden d) Their flowers get better and better each year. 67. What is this book on gardening about? a) Planning an easily maintained garden b) Up-to-date information on-new bulbs c) General advice for beginner gardeners d) The choice of bulbs for small gardens 68. Inexperienced gardeners are often told that they should a) experiment with different plants b) ask their experienced neighbours for advice c) learn by visiting other gardens d) plant only a few types of plats
  16. 69. Bulbs are described as an investment because a) they go on flowering all summer b) they flower year after year c) the beginner can learn from them d) they make other plants look good 70. Some lilies and miniature daffodils are different from other bulbs because they are a) particularly attractive in colour b) difficult to grow successfully c) disappointing when they flower d) rare and very eye-catching. 71. Questions 71 - 80 Barbara Kasten is an artist who makes photographs of constructions that she creates for the purpose of photographing them. In her studio she arranges objects such as mirrors, solid forms, and flat surfaces into what could be called large still life arrangement, big enough to walk into. She lights the construction, then rearranges and rephotographs it until she arrives at a final image. She also photographs away from her studio at various architectural sites, bringing camera, lights, mirrors, and a crew of assistants to transform the site into her own abstract image. Kasten starts a studio construction with a simple problem, such as using several circular and rectangular mirrors. She puts the first objects in place, sets up a camera, then goes back ang forth arranging objects and seeing how they appear in the camera. Eventually she makes instant color prints to see what the image looks like. At first she works only with objects, concentrating on their composition; then she lights them and adds color from lights covered with colored filters. Away from the studio, at architectural sites, the cost of the crew and the equipment rental means she has to know in advance what she wants to do. She visits each location several times to make sketches and test shots. Until she brings in the lights, however, she cannot predict exactly what they will do to the image, so there is some improvising on the spot. What does the passage mainly discuss? a) The techniques of a photographer b) The advantages of studio photography c) Industrial construction sites d) An architect who appreciates fine art
  17. 72. Which of the following would be an example of one of the 'constructions' referred to in line 1-2? a) A still life arrangement b) Natural landscapes c) An instant color print d) A colored filter 73. In line 3, why does the author mention mirrors? a) They are part of the camera b) Kasten uses them as subjects c) The crew needs them d) Photography mirrors life 74. The word 'transform' in line 9 is closest in meaning to a) move b) extend c) change d) interpret 75. It can be inferred from the passage that Kasten makes instant prints to a) give away b) sell as souvenirs c) include as part of the construction d) see what the construction looks like at the stage 76. The word ' them' in line 16 refers to a) prints b) lights c) objects d) filters
  18. 77. The word ' composition' in line 16 is closest in meaning to a) arrangement b) brightness c) quality d) size 78. The word 'shots' in line 21 is closest in meaning to a) injections b) photographs c) loud noises d) effective remarks 79. The word 'they' in line 22 refers to a) architectural styles b) sketches c) colored filters d) lights 80. Why does Kasten visit the location of outdoor word before the day of the actual shooting? a) To plan the photograph b) To purchase film and equipment c) To hire a crew d) To test the lights 81. Questions 81 - 90 There is an ancient Chinese proverb which says 'Beware of a man whose stomach does not move when he laughs'. We reveal a great deal of what we are thinking and feeling by the movements which we make quite unconsciously. When children are bored they start to fidget; tapping with the foot or drumming the fingers are sure signs of impatience; a man shows his nervousness by constantly adjusting his tie or patting his hair, particularly if he is waiting for an interview, or is about to meet his girlfriend. Sometimes you can work out what people are talking about, ( or at least what kind of mood they are in) - even if you cannot hear a word they are saying - by the gestures they use. Occasionally it is even possible to identify a person's nationality : nobody shrugs quite like a
  19. Frenchman, or gesticulates quite like an Italian, or bows quite like a Japanese. Some say you can tell an Englishman by the fact that he hardly gestures at all ! All these are obvious, stereotyped gestures, widely recognised and understood. The only thing to watch out for is that a gesture which is polite and reasonable in one country might turn out to be very offensive in another. For example, an Englishman gives a 'thumbs up' sign to show approval but in some countries the same gesture is obscene and offensive. But we make, when we are talking, man much more subtle movements, which betray our attitude, or define our relationship to others. Take, for example, the way people sit : leaning back relaxed; sitting forward, earnest and interested; legs crossed and arms folded, hostile or insecure. There are many touching movements which, if you can read them, will tell you what someone is thinking, quite independently of what he is saying : stroking the chin, pulling the ear, scratching the head, tapping the nose, and so on. then there are hand movements which give you away : hand-wringing, fistclenching, steepling with the fingers. It is also very interesting to consider how much meaning we convey, sometimes quite deliberately, with our eyes. I remember once being on a bus and looking at a stranger. He suddenly looked back at me - i.e. our eyes met. My instinctive reaction was to avert my gaze. It occurred to me that if I had continued to maintain in a bus and refused to avert his gaze, his intentions are quite clear : he wishes to let her know that he is admiring her. The normal pattern of eye contact when two people are engaged in conversation is that the speaker only looks at the listener from time to time, in order to assure himself that the latter is listening and grasping what is being said. The listener, on the other hand, will look more or less continuously at the speaker (except perhaps in such unnatural situations as in a car) as a sign that he is paying attention. If a person looks you in the eye continuously while he is speaking to you, you are likely to be disconcerted. It is as if he were trying to dominate you. A bad liar usually gives himself away by looking too long at his victim, in the mistaken belief that to 'look a man straight in the eye' is a sign of honest dealing. It may be that the opposite is true, however. In fact, continuous eye contact is usually confined to lovers, who will gaze into each other's eyes for an eternity, conveying meanings that words cannot express, and baffling onlookers into the bargain. There is even meaning to be found in how close people stand to each other, and at what angle. We may stand side by side, or face to face, Which is more intimate, or at some intermediate angle in between. An interesting experiment is to stand back to back with someone and try to have a conversation : it is quite disconcerting not to be able to see or to establish contact with the other person, even though we have learnt to have conversations with people we cannot see, as on the telephone. Careful studies have been made of all these non-verbal forms of communication, and there is no doubt that what we say with words is only a part of the message we convey. It is important, however, to realise
  20. that gestures, like words, tend to come in clusters, and are often capable of more than one interpretation. You must look at the whole combination of words, facial expression, gesture and stance. If you learn to read the signs, you can tell whether what a person says is what he really means; or whether, like the man whose stomach does not move when he laughs, he is trying to deceive you. The Chinese proverb means that a) such a man is only pretending to laugh b) it is impossible to laugh without moving your stomach c) such a man is deshonest d) fat men who laugh in this way are dagerous. 82. If a man keeps patting his hair and adjusting his tie, he is probably a) worried about his appearence b) feeling tense c) conscious that people are staring at him d) feeling angry 83. You should be careful about using gestures because a) their meaning can differ greatly from country to country b) words are a much better way of conveying meaning c) a lot of people dislike gestures d) most foreigners do not understand them 84. When a person is feeling sure of himself he will probably a) cross his legs and fold his arms b) sit forward in his chair c) look you straight in the eye d) lean back in his chair 85. If you are looking at a stranger, and he notices, you should a) smile politely b) apologise for staring c) look away at once.



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