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Trắc nghiệm tổng hợp trình độ C bài 5

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Trắc nghiệm tổng hợp trình độ C bài 5

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Nội dung Text: Trắc nghiệm tổng hợp trình độ C bài 5

  1. CCQG Trình độ C - Pretest 05 1. He was helping her to ________ (break into) the film industry. establish herself in enter by force initiate reform 2. The American rocket, Columbus XIV, ________ (broke up) and fell to Earth yesterday. stopped flying ceased functioning broke into pieces heated up 3. I don't believe him. There are too many _________ (fantastic) stories in his report. wild and strange wonderful imaginative imaginable 4. He was tired out. No sooner had he set up his tent than he just __________ (rashed out.) slept (somewhere) temporarily lost consciousness lay down relaxed
  2. 5. I am planning to walk across the polar ice-cap, _______ (via) the North Pole. through around near behind 6. ____________ (at intervals), she would stop for a rest. At the stations On the way All along Now and then 7. He put the camera on a ________ (tripod). window-sill support with three legs luggage rack arm-rest 8. I've been exploring ________ (remote) places for the last twenty years. dangerous strange distant secret 9. I had been travelling for 12 days and stopped at a small ________ (clearing) for the night. open space station inn camp
  3. 10. Both Melbourne in Victoria and Adelaide, 400 miles away in South Australia, were ________ (ringed) by fire. surrounded destroyed burnt up attacked 11. Framton Huttel ___________ (endeavoured) to say something correct. endangered risked tried endured 12. Americans have become ______________ (overwhelmingly) an urban people. successfully luckily dominantly surprisingly 13. The colonial farmers employed primitive ___________ (implements) and methods. machines devices tools appliances 14. The noise of labour-saving appliances can cause ___________ (irritability) and tension. annoyance soreness anger itching
  4. 15. Last summer was so hot that the _________ in the woods actually dried up. pond bath bowl flood 16. The new secretary in the sales department is a fast typist but her letters are full of spelling _________. wrongs faults tricks mistakes 17. The ___________ were told to fasten their seat belts as the plane began its descent. customers riders flyers passengers 18. It's a good idea to see your doctor regularly for _____________. revision a control an investigation a check-up 19. The shop assistant was __________ helpful, but she felt he could have given her more advice. entirely exactly quite totally
  5. 20. ___________ from Bill, all the students said they would go. Except Only Apart Seperate 21. It is easy for cars to ____________ on wet roads after a dry spell. skate slither skid slick 22. The ________ (yearly) growth of the gross national product is often used as an indicator of a nation's economy. sluggish routine haphazard annual 23. The 132 islands in the Hawaiian chain _________ (extended across) 388 miles of Pacific Ocean. enhance claim guard span 24. Flamingos were about to ________ (die out) until laws were passed to protect them. become confined become infected become extinct become deformed
  6. 25. As he always said he took scientific __________ in the unexplained. attraction love interest concern 26. He even turned down a free trip to the Continent because it would ________ with his housework. interfere connect concern construct 27. In the early 1920s, Hollywood was __________ by a series of scandals involving major stars and directors. turned moved swung rocked 28. The Hays Code was often the _________ of jokes, very often because it was so specific. role subject function direction 29. Men still expect their jobs to take ___________. forward priority privilege order
  7. 30. I've always felt that it is a very narrow __________ of life to value a person purely in terms of job status. thought ideology view comment 31. You must __________ asleep in the train. be tired if you have been fallen be tired if you had fallen have been tired if you fell have been tired if you fall 32. Isn't it about time you _________ your coat off? took take will take are taking 33. Scarcely ____________ when the fight broke out. he arrived he had arrived did he arrive had he arrived 34. ______________ that you have worked so hard, you can take tomorrow off. Seen In view Just now Seeing
  8. 35. You remind me ______ my aunt's parrot when you talk like that. of for about with 36. Would you like to elaborate ____________ your last answer? with over about on 37. Fortunately, _____________ single nation has to have the task of learning all we need to know about the ocean. no not none never 38. ______ some cultures, openness is considered in a very negative light. From In At On 39. ________________, often of a religious character, were developed from fundamental African forms. Ancient dancing of Egyptians Ancient Egyptian dancing Ancient Egyptian dance Ancient Egyptian dances
  9. 40. ___________ some satellites have retrograde motion is not yet understood. Why Whenever What Although 41. It was as if the whole town __________ asleep. fell had fallen would have fallen should fall 42. You'll be all right __________ you've had something to eat. as soon once the time so long 43. It suddenly dawned _______ me where I had seen her before. in to over on 44. ________ few people have heard of him, Bert Marshall was one of the greatest engineers of the century. Although Since As Once
  10. 45. He died two years later, an unhappy man ___________ his money. excluding outside of irrespective in spite of 46. Often a team of engineers are ____________________. work on one project on one project work working on one project to working on one project. 47. A vacuum will neither conduct heat nor ____________________. transmit sound waves transmitting sound waves sound waves are transmitted the transmission of sound waves 48. To relieve pain caused by severe burns, prevent infections, and treat for shock, ________________. taking immediate steps to take immediate steps taken steps immediately take immediate steps 49. We had hoped ____________________ the game, but the other team played very well. State University to win State University would win the State University win State University's winning
  11. 50. The principle of a rocket motor is simple, _______________ rockets are very complicated machines. large but which powerful but large, powerful large although powerful so large, powerful 51. A child in the first grade tends to be ________________ all of the other children his class. the same old to as old like the same age than the same age as 52. The universe _______ we know it might have begun with a great explosion. as that and which and 53. An earthquake is a shaking of the ground ________________ when masses of rock beneath the surface of the earth change position. which occuring it occurs and therefore occuring that occurs 54. Nervous about flying in planes, _________________________________. thirty years ago people knew nothing of space travel people knew nothing of space travel thirty years ago space travel was unknown by people thirty years ago because people knew nothing of space travel thirty years ago
  12. 55. Pictures _________ with a telescope are inverted. taken they took them to take are taken 56. __________________________, Harry S.Truman was our nation's thirty-third President. He was born and raised in Missouri Born and raised in Missouri Because he was born and raised in Missouri That he was born and raised in Missouri 57. In Australia, where fertile farmland is limited, crops _____________________________. are on the sides on mountains often grown often are on the sides of mountains grown are grown on the sides often of mountains are often grown on the sides of mountains 58. ____________________ is called erosion. The wearing away of land When land wears away Land which wears away Wearing away land 59. Firstborn children in a family seem to have a stronger desire to succeed _________________. than do later-born children but later-born children do as children born later if later-born children do 60. ______________________, we drove the horses into the stable.
  13. Aware that a tornado was brewing Because a tornado brewing Although a tornado was brewing A tornado was brewing 61. Questions 61-63: In the primary school, a child is in a comparatively simple setting and most of the time forms a relationshipwith one familiar teacher. On entering secondary school a new world opens up and frequently it is a much more difficult world. The pupil soon learns to be less free in the way he speaks to teachers and even to his fellow pupils. He begins to lose gradually the free and easy ways of the primary school, for he senses the need for a more cautious approach in the secondary school where there are older pupils. Secondary staff and pupils suffer from the pressures of academic work and seem to have less time to stop and talk. Teachers with specialist roles may see hundreds of children in a week, and a pupil may be able to form relationships with very few of the staff. He has to decide which adults are approachable; good schools will make clear to every young person from the first year what guidance and personal help is available- but whether the reality of life in the institution actually encourages requests for help is another matter. Adults often forget what a confusing picture school can offer to a child. He sees a great deal of movement, a great number of people_ often rather frightening-looking people_ and realises that an increasing number of choices and decisions have to be made. As he progresses through the school the confusion may become less but the choices and decisions required will increase. The school will rightly expect the pupil to take the first steps to obtain the help he needs, for this is the pattern of adult life for which he has to be prepared, but all the time the opportunities for personal and group advice must be presented in a way which makes them easy to understand and within easy reach of pupils. 61. According to the passage one of the problems for pupils entering secondary school is that ... they are taught by many different teachers. they do not attend lessons in every subject. the teachers do not want to be friendly. the teachers give most attention to the more academic pupils.
  14. 62. In secondary schools every pupil having problems should ... know how to ask for help. be freed from any pressure of academic work. be able to discuss his problems in class. be able to discuss his problems with any teacher. 63. In this passage about secondary schools, the author is mainly concerned about ... academic standards the role of specialist teachers. the training of the individual teachers the personal development of pupils 64. Questions 64-72: Between 1977 and 1981, three groups of American women, numbering 27 in all, between the ages of 35 and 65, were given month-long tests to determine how they would respond to conditions resembling those abroad the space shuttle. Though carefully selected from among many applicants, the women were volunteers and pay was barely above the minimum wage. They were not allowed to smoke or drink alcohol during the test, and they were expected to tolerate each other's company at close quarters for the entire period. Among other things, they had to stand pressure three times the force of gravity and carry out both physical and mental tasks while exhausted from strenuous physical exercise. At the end of ten days, they had to spend a further twenty days absolutely confined to bed, during which time they suffered backaches and other discomforts, and when they were finally allowed up, the more physically active women were especially subject to pains due to a slight calcium loss. Results of the tests suggest that women will have significant advantages over men in space. They need less food and less oxygen and they stand up to radiation better. Men's advantages in terms of strength and stamina, meanwhile, are virtually wiped out by the zero-gravity condition in space. 64. For how long was each woman tested? four days twenty days twenty seven months one month
  15. 65. What was the average number of women in each group tested? 9 27 33 50 66. Which of the following can be inferred from the passage? The tests were not carried out abroad the space shuttle. The women involved had had previous physical fitness training. The women were tested once a year from 1977 to 1981. The tests were carried out on women of all ages. 67. Which would be the most suitbale title for the passage? Older Women, Too, Can Travel in Space Space Testing Causes Backaches in Women Poor Wages for Women Space-test Volunteers Tests Show Women Suited for Space Travel 68. What can be said about the women who applied? They were 27 in all. They were anxious to give up smoking or drinking. They had previously earned the minimum wage. They choose to participate in the tests. 69. According to the passage, physical and mental tasks were carried out by the women ... prior to strenuous exercise. following strenuous exercise. before they were subjected to unusual pressure. after they were subjected to unusual pressure.
  16. 70. The calcium loss particularly affected ... all the women tested. those who had been particularly active in the previous ten days. those who were generally very active. those who had suffered backaches. 71. Which of the following is suggested as being least useful in space? high resistance to radiation unusual strength low food intake low oxygen intake 72. The physical advantages men enjoy in normal conditions are counteracted by ... conditioning virtue zero gravity food and oxygen 73. Questions 73-78: In 1626, Peter Minuit, governor of the Dutch settlements in North America known as New Amsterdam, negotiated with Indian chiefs for the purchase of Manhattan Island for merchandise valued at sixty guilders or about $24.12. He purchased the island for the Dutch West India Company. The next year, Fort Amsterdam was built by the company at the extreme southern tip of the island. Because attempts to encourage Ducth immigration were not immediately successful, offers, generous by standards of the era, were extended thoughout Europe. Consequently, the settlement became the most heterogeneous of the North American colonies. By 1637, the fort had expanded into the village of New Amsterdam, and other small communities had grown up around it, including New Haarlem and Stuyvesant's Bouwery. By 1643, it was reported that eighteen different languages were heard in New Amsterdam alone. When the English acquired the island in 1664, the village of New Amsterdam was renamed New York in honor of the Duke of York. By the onset of the Revolution, New York City was already a bustling commercial center. After the war, it was selected as the first capital of teh United States. Althought the government was eventually moved, first to Philadelphia and then to Washington, D.C., New York City remained
  17. the unofficial commercial capital. Three centuries after his initial trade with the Indians, Minuits's tiny investment was worth seven billion dollars. 73. Which of the following would be the best title for this passage? A History of New York City An Account of the Dutch Colonies A Biography of Peter Minuit The First Capital of the United States 74. What did the Indians receive in exchange for their island? Sixty Dutch guilders $24.12 U.S Goods and supplies Land in New Amsterdam 75. Where was New Amsterdam located? In Holland In North America On the island of Manhattan In India 76. Why were so many languages spoken in New Amsterdam? Because the Dutch West India Company was owned by England. Because the Dutch West India Company allowed freedom of speech. Because the Dutch West India Company recruited settlers from many different countries in Europe. Because the Indians who lived there before the the Dutch West India Company purchase spoke many languages 77. Which city was the first capital of the new United States? New Amsterdam New York Philadelphia
  18. Washington 78. On what date was Manhattan valued at $7 billion? 1626 1726 1656 1926 79. Questions 79-83: The Richter scale is a numerical logarithmic scale developed and introduced by Charles R. Richter in 1935 to measure the amplitude of the largest trace recorded by a standard seismograph one hundred kilometers from the epicenter of an earthquake. Tables have been formulated to demonstrate the magnitude of any earthquake from any seismograph. For example, for a one-unit increase in magnitude, there is an increase of times thirty in released energy. The Richter scale considers earthquakes of 6.75 as great and 7.0 to 7.75 as major. An earthquake that reads 4 to 5.5 would be expected to cause localized damage, and those of magnitude 2 may be felt. It is estimated that almost one million earthquakes occur each year, but most of them are so minor that they pass unnoticed. 79. What does this passage mainly discuss? Earthquakes The Richter scale Charles R. Richter Seismography 80. In what kind of textbook would this passage most likely be found? History Biography Geology Mathematics 81. According to information in teh passage, what does the Richter scale record? The distance from the epicenter The amplitude of the largest trace
  19. The degree of damage The location of the epicenter 82. What is the value of the tables? They allow us to interpret the magnitude of each earthquake. They help us to calculate our distance from earthquakes. They record all earthquakes. They release the energy of earthquakes. 83. According to the Richter scale, which of the following numbers would indicate that there had probably been damage to the immediate area only? 7.0 6.0 5.0 2.0 84. Questions 84-90: Charles Ives, now acclaimed as the first great American composer of the twentieth century, had to wait many years for the recognition he deserved. The son of a bandmaster, Ives entered Yale at twenty to study composition with Horatio Parker, but after graduation, he did not choose to pursue a career in music. He suspected correctly that the public would not accept the music he wrote. Even the few conductors and performers he tried to interest in his compositions felt that they were unplayable. Instead, he became a successful insurance executive, building his company into the largest agency in the country in only two decades. Even during that busy time, he still dedicated himself to composing music in the evenings, on weekends, and during vacations. Although he occasionally hired musicians to play one of his works privately for him, he usually heard his music only in his imagination. After he recovered from a serious heart attack, he became reconciled to the fact that his ideas, epecially the use of disonance and special effects, were just too different for the musical mainstream. Determined to share his music with the few people who might appreciate it, he publishedhis work privately and distributed it free. In 1939, when Ives was sixty-five, American pianist John Kirkpatrick played Concord Sonata in Town Hall. The reviews were laudatory. One reviewer proclaimed it "the greatest music compsoed by an American." By 1947, Ives was famous. his Second Symphony was presented to the public in a performance by the New York Philharmonic, fifty years after it had been written. The same year, Ives received the Pulitzer prize. He was seventy-three.
  20. 84. What does the passage mainly discuss? Modern musical composition Charles Ives's life The Pulitzer prize Career choice 85. How did Ives make a living for most of his life? He conducted a band. He taught musical composition. He owned an insurance company. He published music. 86. Why didn't the public appreciate Ives' music? Because it was not performed for a long time. Because it was very different from the music of the time. Because the performers did not play it well. Because he did not write it down. 87. How did Ives first share his music? By publishing free copies. By playing it himself By hiring musicians to perform By teaching at Yale. 88. Where was Ives' work first publicly performed? New York Europe Yale University Town Hall

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