# Trắc nghiệm tổng hợp trình độ C bài 6

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## Trắc nghiệm tổng hợp trình độ C bài 6

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Các bạn học sinh và quý thầy cô tham khảo miễn phí Trắc nghiệm tổng hợp trình độ C bài 6 để hệ thống kiến thức học tập cũng như trau dồi kinh nghiệm ra đề thi

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## Nội dung Text: Trắc nghiệm tổng hợp trình độ C bài 6

1. DE THI CCQG C 1. The next ... of the school play will be on Monday at 6.30p.m. a) drama b) exposition c) performance d) exhibition 2. The thief was ... to six months' imprisonment. a) given b) allowed c) sent d) sentenced 3. ... a flat with someone is cheaper than living on you own. a) Dividing b) sharing c) cutting d) halving 4. The ... built onto the back of the house provided valuable extra space. a) extension b) enlargement c) expansion d) development 5. The student's room was so untidy it was like a ... a) pigstye b) cowshed c) chicken-coop d) monkey-house
2. 6. The bad weather ... the plane being delayed. a) caused b) made c) resulted in d) created 7. His landlady doesn't ... of his having parties. a) appreciate b) support c) approve d) consent 8. If you want a good flat in London, you have to pay through the ... for it. a) mouth b) ear c) nose d) teeth 9. No, thanhk you, I don't ... sugar in tea. a) take b) put c) eat d) drink 10. Jim always gets very annoyed if he can't get his own ... a) wish b) desire c) will d) drink
3. 11. Is anyone ... to fish in this river? a) borne b) let c) allowed d) admitted 12. They gave ... looking for her when it grew dark. a) up b) in c) off d) out 13. This year the farmers were just able to gather in the ... before the fine weather came to an end. a) collection b) seed c) flower d) harvest 14. Johnny ... very badly at Mary's birthay party. a) conducted b) behaved c) showed d) operated 15. Mr Jones has ... painting since he retired. a) taken up b) taken of c) taken over d) taken in
4. 16. The old houses were ... down to make way for a block of flats. a) put b) hit c) banged d) knocked 17. She ... for a neighbour to look afer the house while she was away. a) arranged b) organised c) planned d) designed 18. Modern architecture, in many ... is horribly ugly. a) means b) examples c) reasons d) cases 19. The rise in house prices ... his to sell his house for a large profit. a) managed b) succeedede c) enabled d) achieved 20. Modern buildings should ... with the surrouding area. a) suit b) fit c) blend d) match
5. 21. There are many ... on television where a team of people have to answer questions. a) queries b) riddles c) inquiries d) quizzes 22. There's no need to be frightened of the dog; he's quite .... a) happy b) eager c) weak d) harmless 23. His ... had always been to become an architect. a) study b) want c) ambition d) imagination 24. The aeroplane ... down at Cairo on its way to India. a) remained b) stayed c) visited d) touched 25. Be quiet! It's rude to ... people when they are speaking. a) interfere b) interrupt c) prevent d) introduce
6. 26. Children ... good food if they are to be healthy. a) have b) receive c) eat d) need 27. Her parents were very ... because she was out so late that night. a) resposible b) sorry c) worried d) overcome 28. After a lot of difficulty, he ... to open the door. a) managed b) succeeded c) obtained d) realised 29. The tenants were ... not to disturb other tenants after 1 p.m. a) appealed b) demanded c) informed d) requested 30. Finding the money is just one of the problems ... in buying a house. a) gathered b) united c) joined d) involved
7. 31. ... are prepared from flour or meal derived from some form of grain. a) With bakery products b) While bakery products c) Bakery products d) They are bakery products 32. Glass that has ben tempered may be up to ... a) five times as hard as ordinary glass b) as hard as ordinary glass five times c) hard as ordinary glass times five d) ordinary glass as hard as five times 33. Legumes take nitrogen into their roots ... the air. a) except b) however c) but d) from 34. The bodies of living crearures are organized into many different systems, each of which has ... function a) certainly b) a certain c) it is certainly d) to be certain 35. While staying in Florence, Italy, in 1894, ... that she had a talent for, sculpture and began taking lessons. a) philanthropist Winifred Holt discovered b) that the philanthropist Winifred Holt c) discovered by philanthropist Winifred Holt d) there pilanthropist Winifred Holt discovered
8. 36. The juice contained in the bristles of the nettle causes an intense itch when ... a person's skin. a) it enters b) entering it c) there it enters d) its entry into 37. ... west of the Rocky Mountains. a) Tornadoes almost occur never b) Tornadoes never occur almost c) Never tornadoes almost occur d) Tornadoes almost never occur 38. ... created the donkey and elephant that symbolize the Democratic and Republican parties. a) Although Thomas Nast b) That was Thomas Nast c) Thomas Nast, who d) It was Thomas Nast who 39. Perhaps the oldest theories of business cycles are ... that link their cause to fluctuations the harvest. a) whatever b) everything c) those d) them 40. In ... , the advent of the telephone, radio, and television has made rapid long-distance communication possible. a) one hundred years later b) one hundred years ago c) the one hundred years since d) the last one hundred years
9. 41. Not every pearl that is found ... a) of value b) is valuable c) to be valued d) valuable 42. The clay burial vessels from the early Hopewell culture of North America are decorated with zigzag, grooved, and ... a) geometrically disigned b) designs are geometric c) geometric designs d) geometric designed 43. Only rarely ... neuroses leave a peerson unable to function in everyday situations a) has b) are c) do d) that 44. Pure naphthe is highly explosive if ... to an open flame. a) if exposed b) exposed c) expose it d) is it exposed 45. Sidney Lanier was most famous for his poetry, but ... a schoolteacher, a literary critic, and a musician. a) was including b) he was also c) moreover he d) together with 46. Ancient civilizations such as the Phoenicians and the Mesopotamian
10. ... goods rather than use money. a) use to trade b) is used to trade c) used to trade d) was used to trade 47. Violence on American campuses has abated ... a) after 1970 b) in 1970 c) for 1970 d) since 1970 48. Most Americans don't object ... them by their first names. a) that I call b) to my calling c) for calling d) that I am call 49. General Grant had General Lee ... him at Appomattox to sign official surrender of the Confederate forces. a) to meet b) met c) meet d) meeting 50. North Carolina is well known not only for the Great Smoky Mountains National Park ... for the Cherokee Indian settlements. a) also b) and c) but also d) because of
11. 51. If ruby is heated it ... temporarily lose its color. a) would b) will c) does d) has 52. ... small specimen of he embryonic fluid is removed from a fetus, if will be possible to determine whether the baby will be born with birth defects. a) A b) That a c) If a d) When it is a 53. All of the people at the AAME conference are ... a) mathematic teachers b) mathematics teachers c) mathematics teacher d) mathematic's teacher 54. To generate income, magazine publishers must decide whether to increase the subscription price or ... a) to sell advertising b) if they should sell advertising c) selling advertising d) sold advertising 55. If if ... more humid in the desert Southwest the hot temperatures would be unbearable. a) be b) is c) was d) were
12. 56. ... Java Man, who lived before the first Ice Age, is the first manlike animal. a) It is generally believed that b) Generally believed it is c) Believed generally is d) That it is generally believed 57. For the investor who ... money, silver or bonds are good options. a) has so little a b) has very little c) has so few d) has very few 58. Peices for bikes can run ... 250$. a) as high as b) as high to c) so high to d) so high as 59. According to the conditions of my scholarship, after finishing my degree, ... a) my education will be employed by the university b) employment will be given to me by the university c) the university will employ me d) I will be employed by the university. 60. Travelers ... their reservations well in advance if they want to fly during the Christmas holidays. a) had better to get b) had to get better c) had better get d) had better got 61. Question 61-65 13. By adopting a few simple techniques, parents who read to their chilrden can substantially increase their chldren's language development. It's surprising, but true. How parents talk to their children makes a big difference in the children's language development. If a parent encourages the child to actively respond to what the parent is reading, the child's laguage skills increase. A study was done with two- to three-year-old children and their parents. Half of the thirty children participated in the experimental study; the other half acted as the control group. In the experimental group, the parents were given a two-hour training session in which they were taught to ask open-ended questions rather than yes/no questions. For example, the parent should ask. "What is the doggie doing?" rather than, "Is the doggie running away?" Experimental parents were also instructed in how to expand on their children's answers, how to suggest alternative possibilities, and how to praise correct answers. At the beginning of the study, the children did not differ on measures of language development, but at the end of one month, the children in the experimental group tested 5.5 months ahead of the control group on a test of verbal expression and vocabulary. Nine months later, the children in the experimental group still showed an advance of 6 months over the children in the control group. 61. Which of the following can be inferred from this passage? a) Children who talk a lot are more intelligent b) Parents who listen to their children can teach them more. c) Active children should read more. d) Verbal ability can easily be increased. 62. In line 3, what does "it's" refer to? a) Parents increasing children's language development b) reading techniques being simple c) parents reading to children d) children's language development 63. According to the author, which of the following questions is the best type to ask children about reading? a) do you see the elephant? b) is the elephant in the cage? c) what animals do you like? d) shall we go to the zoo? 14. 64. What was the difference between the control group and the experimental group? a) The training parents received b) The age of the children c) The books that were read d) The number of children 65. What conclusion is best supported by this passage? a) Parents should be trained to read to their children. b) The more children read, the more intelligent they become. c) Children's language skills increase when they are required to respond actively. d) Children who read actively act six month older. 66. Questions 66-71 Precipitation, commonly referred to as rainfall, is a measure of the quantity of water in the form of either rain, hail, or snow which reaches the ground. The average annual precipitation over the whole of the United States is thirty-six inches. It should be understood however, that a foot of snow is not equal to a foot of precipitation. A general formula for computing the precipitation of snowfall is that ten inches of snow is equal to one inch of precipitation. In New York State, for example, twenty inches of precipitation. Forty inches of rain would be recorded as forty inches of precipitation. The total annual precipitation would be recorded as forty-two inches. The amount of precipitation is a combined result of several factors, including location, altitude, proximity to the sea, and the direction of prevailing winds. Most of the precipitation in the United States is brought originally by prevailing winds from the Pacific Ocean, the Gulf of Mexico, the Atlantic Ocean, and the Great Lakes. Because these prevailing winds generally come from the West, the Pacific Coast received more annual precipitation than the Atlantic Coast. Along the Pacific Coast itself, however, altitude causes some diversity in rainfall. 66. What does this passage mainly discuss? a) Precipitation b) Snowfall c) New York State d) A general formula 67. Which of the following is another word that is often used in place of 15. precipitation? a) Humidity b) Wetness c) Rainfall d) Rain-snow 68. The term precipitation includes a) Only rainfall b) Rain, hail, and snow c) Rain, snow, and humidity d) Rain, hail, and humidity 69. What is the average annual rainfall in inches in the United States? a) Thirty-six inches b) Thirty-eight inches c) Forty inches d) Forty-two inches 70. If a state has 40 inches of snow in a year, by how much does this increase the annual precipitation? a) By two feet b) By four inches c) By four feet d) By 40 inches 71. Where is the annual precipitation highest? a) The Atlantic Coast b) The Great Lakes c) The Gulf of Mexico d) The Pacific Coast 16. 72. Questions 72-78 Today's cars are smaller, safer, cleaner, and more economical than their predecessors, but the car of the future will be far more pollution-free than those on the road today. Several new types of automobile engines have already been developed that run on alternative sources of power, such as electricity, compressed natural gas, methanol, steam, hydrogen, and propane. Electricity, however, is the only zero-emission option presently available. Although electric vehicles will not be truly practical until a powerful, compact battery or other dependable source of current is available, transportation experts foresee a new assortment of electric vehicles entering everyday life: shorter - range commuter electric cars, three - wheeled neighborhood cars, electric delivery vans, bikes, and trolleys. As automakers works to develop practical vehicles, urban planners and utility engineers are focusing on infrastructure systems to support and make the best use of the new cars. Public charging facilities will need to be as common as today's gas stations. Public parking spots on the street or in commercial lots will need to be equipped with devices that allow drivers to charge their batteries while they shop, dine, or attend a concert. To encourage the use of electric vehicles, the most convenient parking in transportation centers might be reserved for electric cars. Planners foresee electric shuttle buses, trains, buses, and neighborhood vehicles all meeting at transit centres that would have facilities for charging and renting. Commuters will be able to rent a variety of electric cars to suit their needs: light trucks, one-person three-wheelers, small cars, or electric/gasoline hybrid cars for longer trips, which will no doubt take place on automated freeways capable of handling five times the number of vehicles that can be carried by a freeway today. 72. The following electrical vehicles are all mentioned in passage EXCEPT a) vans b) trains c) planes d) trolleys 73. The author's purpose in the passage is to a) criticize conventional vehicles b) support the invention of electric cars c) narrate a story about alternative energy vehicles d) describe the possibilities for transportation in the future 74. The passage would most likely be followed by details about 17. a) automated freeways b) pollution restrictions in the future c) the neighborhood of the future d) electric shuttle buses 75. In the second paragraph the author implies that a) a dependable source of electric energy will eventually be developed b) everyday life will stay much the same in the future c) a single electric vehicle will eventually replace several modes of transportation d) electric vehicles are not practical for the future 76. According to the passage, public parking lots of the future will be a) more convenient than they are today b) equipped with charging devices c) much larger than they are today d) as common as today's gas stations 77. This passage would most likely be found in a a) medical journal b) history book c) popular psychology periodical d) textbook on urban planning 78. The word " charging" in this passage refers to a) electricity b) credit cards c) aggression d) lightening 18. 79. Question 79-84 At two o'clock one very hot August Sunday, Mrs Pendlebury sat down in the sitting-room, where it was always cool, to write to her son Frank, who lived in Australia. By four o'clock she had written, 'Dear Frank, Thank you for your last letter, sorry I have been so long replying, only' - and that was all. Only what? Frank's last letter, or rather his wife Veronica's last letter, for she did all the writing except at Christmas, had arrived in March. How did she explain five month's silence? She hadn't been ill. She hadn't been what you could call busy. Nothing had happened to write to Australia about, that was the trouble. It would be insulting and childish. She'd been invited so many times to go and meet all Frank's family. Every year for the last ten years since he started making money out of his farm, Frank had invited her to visit them in Australia, all expenses paid, for as long as she chose to stay. Always she had replied 'We 'll see' But it never went further. Sometime Mrs Pendlebury wondered if the people in the coloured photographs they kept sending existed at all. Was that Frank, now quite a lof heavier than that confident-looking boy of nineteen who had gone out to Australia so long ago? And his wife, Veronica, who had long red hair and a permanent smile - who was she ? Mrs Pendlebury had studied her photographs extremely closely and still she could get no idea. Her letters were warm and friendly enough but they were only words on paper. You couldn't tell from letters. At least, Mrs Pendlebury hope you couldn't. Heaven forbid that any one should judge her by her painful letters. Only her grandchildren's little messages had any real value. Surprisingly, the girl Carol, who was fourteen, did not write well and never had much to say, but the boy Paul who was ten , was a gook writer. She enjoyed his little letters and it made her sad to think he would never know from her few words how pleased she was. What a waste ! Three lovely grandchildren growing up not even knowing their grandmother. frank already talked of Carol coming over on her own soon and it really worried her. What would she do with a strange girl? It was the baby she most wanted, Alexander, aged einghteen months, would be no problem. 79. why was Mrs Pendlebury finding ot difficult to write to her son, Frank? a) She did not want to tell hem about her troubles b) It was too hot to concentrate on writing c) She was hurt that he had not written racently d) There was nothing particular to write about 19. 80. Mrs Pendlebury had never been to Autralia because a) she had never been able to make up her mind to go. b) she had thought Frank would not really welcome her. c) she had been to busy with her own concerns. d) she did not have enough money for the fare. 81. What did Mrs Pendlebury feel when she looked at photographs of Frank and his family? a) She doubted if they were as happy as they seemed. b) She felt that they were all strangers to her. c) She wondered if the photographs were genuine. d) She could no longer feel much interest in them. 82. What did Mrs Pendlebury feel about her own letters to Frank and his family? a) They were not as interesting as her grandchildren's to her. b) They would have been better with some photographs. c) They could not express what she really felt. d) They sounded full of complaints. 83. Paul's letters to Mrs Pendlebury a) disappointed her because they were so short. b) were not as interesting as his mother's. c) made her more dissatisfied with her own. d) were just a waste of time. 84. What did Mrs Pendlebury feel about the possibility of Carol visting her? a) She was uncertain how to entertain her. b) She was concerned about Carol travelling alone. c) She was pleased that Carol wanted to come. d) She wanted the whole family to come. 20. 85. Questions 85-90 Professor Meredith Thirng, Professor of Mechanical Engineering at Queen Mary College, London showed off his latest invention to the Press yesterday. It is a mechanical coal miner which, he claims, could solve Britain's energy problems within ten years. Not that he thinks the National Coal Board will be at interested. 'I have taken my previous ideas of mechanical mining to previous Chairmen of the Board but each time nothing has happended' he said. 'The Board are not thinking enough about the future. My latest idea would put the cost of coal down and produce twice as much with the sam labour force'. Professor Thring finished making his mechanical coal miner only on Sunday night. He showed the wooden model yesterday at Queen Mary College. It is rather like a giant ant, with a headlight, two TV camera 'eyes' and arms the same size and strength as human arms. This particular coal miner, however, would only be eighteen inches tall, which would enable it to mine much smaller areas of coal than those that can be mined by human beings. It would open up rich areas of coal in the Durham coal fields which have not been workable since the last century. 'I would have thought the unions would be delighted with the mechanical coal miners', said Professor Thring. 'We woukd be employing as many miners as at present, with all their skills, but they would all be working on the surface.' The human miner would in fact sit at the controls above ground. He would put his hands into 'gloves' and work the metal hands of the coal miner as if they were his own. The mechanical miner could go down as deep as 10,000 feet, and would cost 10,000$. 'It will put the cost of coal down because the cost of the machines is going to be very low in relationto the present cost of supplying fresh air to miner'. said Professor Thring. 'There need be no oxygen present, and this would mean there would be no risk of explosions.' The Professor does his economic sums as follows. Britain needs each year as much energy as 350 million tons of coal would provide; and North Sea oil will only provide the same amount of energy as 150million tons of coal for fifty years, while the cost of nuclear power is ten times greater than the cost of getting oil. 'We can get ten times as much coal as North Sea oil. We could have 250 million tons a year - double the present amount - for 200 years at least, and solve the energy crisis. The mechanical coal miner could be developed and active within six or seven years.' Could be, certainly ! But Professor Thring knows very well how much luck he will need to succeed, which is why he gave the public display of his latest invention yesterday, to try to get opinion-makers on his side.