在读本科生买房落户重庆,重庆2019年1月份自学考试科目_2016年海南公共英语考试考前冲刺卷(5)

2014年城市规划师考试真题卷(2)

易哈佛考试题库提供了500多万道重点面向医学教育领域的历年真题和模拟题,每年有数百万的医生和护士在使用易哈佛APP通过执业资格和职称类考试。

2016年海南公共英语考试考前冲刺卷(5)

  • 本卷共分为1大题50小题,作答时间为180分钟,总分100分,60分及格。
  • 试卷泉源:易哈佛

一、单项选择题(共50题,每题2分。每题的备选项中,只有一个最相符题意)

1.Recently I was invited to a friend’s house for supper—and had a meal I had never had before. All the friends invited were a little (36) . It’s not that Ben is unsociable, or a bad cook, but it’s just that he never (37) more than he has to. So how come he was inviting us round for a meal Had he bought something (38) for his friends He greeted us at the door and showed us into his dining room where a (39) table was waiting for us. "Nothing but the (40) for my friends!" said Ben. We all sat down and looked (41) at each other—what was he (42) Ben returned with four bowls of hot soup. "It’s a (43) of carrots, potatoes and tomatoes," said Ben. The next (44) was also a little strange (45) we didn’t quite know what it was again. It was just another mixture of vegetables. As we ate we chatted and finally the (46) turned back to what we were eating. "Was there a recipe for this," asked Marina, "or did you (47) it up" Ben put his fork down, "What I cooked (48) what I could find. "Marina was surprised," But you can find anything in supermarkets these days." "But there’s (49) choice in what you can find (50) supermarkets," he replied. (51) that we had all finished the food, Ben decided to tell the troth. He had read recently that supermarkets usually (52) away five percent of their food every day. So Ben decided to look inside his local supermarket bins. There he found food that was slightly out of (53) , boxes of vegetables and fruit thrown away. So Ben had (54) provided a decent meal for his friends, and made us aware of the fact that there are many poor people who need the food, but the amount of food thrown away is enough to (55) millions of people.

A.excited

B.disappointed

C.surprised

D.delighted

2.How many post offices does the man talk about

A.One.

B.Two.

C.Three.

3.Many American presidents in the 19th century were born in poor families. They spent their childhood in little wooden rooms. They got little education. Washington and Lincoln, for example, never went to school and they taught themselves. Lincoln once did jobs of a worker, shopkeeper and postmaster in his early years. A large number of American presidents had experiences in the army. The two best known were Ulysses Grant and Dwight Eisenhower. Grant was a general in the American Civil War and Eisenhower was a hero in the Second World War. It happened that they graduated from the same school— West Point Military Academy (西点军校). One may be surprised to learn that both of them did not do well in the school. Eisenhower, for example, was once fined because he broke the roles of the school. The jobs of the US president are tiring. He must keep an eye on anything important which happens both at home and abroad. Every day, a lot of work waits for him to do and he has to make many important decisions. When Franklin Roosevelt was a child, he was once brought to visit President Taft. The old president said to him, "When you grow up you should not be the president. It’s a tiring job.\ According to the passage, who regarded the jobs of the US president as tiring ones

A.Grant.

B.Taft.

C.Eisenhower.

D.Roosevelt.

4.How far is Damson City from Edmonton

A.About 200 km.

B.About 2,000 km.

C.About 350 km.

5.When would the meeting start

A.At 2:45.

B.At 3:00.

C.At 3:15.

6.What are the woman’s favorite sports

A.Swimming and playing football.

B.Running and playing volleyball.

C.Playing table tennis and basketball.

7.When did the woman come back from America

A.On July 5tb.

B.On July 6th.

C.On August 25th.

8.When does the second bus leave on Saturdays

A.8:00.

B.8:30.

C.9:00.

9.Our surroundings are being polluted faster than ever and it seems that people cannot prevent it. Time is bringing us more people, and more people will bring us more industry, more cars, larger cities, and the growing use of man-made materials. What can explain and settle this problem The fact is that pollution is caused by man—by his desire for a modern way of life. We make "increasing industrialization" as our first aim. So we are often ready to offer everything: clean air, pure water, good food, our health and the future of our children. There is a constant flow of people from the country-side into the cities, eager for the achievements of our modern society. But as our technological achievements have grown in the last 20 years, pollution has become a serious problem. Isn’t it time we stopped to ask ourselves where we are going—and why It makes one think of the story about the pilot who told his passengers over the loudspeaker," I’ve some good news and some bad news. The good news is that we’re making rapid progress at 530 miles per hour. The bad news is that we are lost and don’t know where we’re going." The sad fact is that this becomes a true story when speaking of our modern society. According to the passage, what does man care most among the following

A.Health.

B.Industry.

C.Clean air.

D.The future of the children.

10.Where are they talking

A.In the street.

B.Near a market.

C.Near a post office.

11.Many American presidents in the 19th century were born in poor families. They spent their childhood in little wooden rooms. They got little education. Washington and Lincoln, for example, never went to school and they taught themselves. Lincoln once did jobs of a worker, shopkeeper and postmaster in his early years. A large number of American presidents had experiences in the army. The two best known were Ulysses Grant and Dwight Eisenhower. Grant was a general in the American Civil War and Eisenhower was a hero in the Second World War. It happened that they graduated from the same school— West Point Military Academy (西点军校). One may be surprised to learn that both of them did not do well in the school. Eisenhower, for example, was once fined because he broke the roles of the school. The jobs of the US president are tiring. He must keep an eye on anything important which happens both at home and abroad. Every day, a lot of work waits for him to do and he has to make many important decisions. When Franklin Roosevelt was a child, he was once brought to visit President Taft. The old president said to him, "When you grow up you should not be the president. It’s a tiring job.\ In the third paragraph, "keep an eye on" means "______".

A.take care of

B.see

C.look at fixedly

D.stare at

12.Recently I was invited to a friend’s house for supper—and had a meal I had never had before. All the friends invited were a little (36) . It’s not that Ben is unsociable, or a bad cook, but it’s just that he never (37) more than he has to. So how come he was inviting us round for a meal Had he bought something (38) for his friends He greeted us at the door and showed us into his dining room where a (39) table was waiting for us. "Nothing but the (40) for my friends!" said Ben. We all sat down and looked (41) at each other—what was he (42) Ben returned with four bowls of hot soup. "It’s a (43) of carrots, potatoes and tomatoes," said Ben. The next (44) was also a little strange (45) we didn’t quite know what it was again. It was just another mixture of vegetables. As we ate we chatted and finally the (46) turned back to what we were eating. "Was there a recipe for this," asked Marina, "or did you (47) it up" Ben put his fork down, "What I cooked (48) what I could find. "Marina was surprised," But you can find anything in supermarkets these days." "But there’s (49) choice in what you can find (50) supermarkets," he replied. (51) that we had all finished the food, Ben decided to tell the troth. He had read recently that supermarkets usually (52) away five percent of their food every day. So Ben decided to look inside his local supermarket bins. There he found food that was slightly out of (53) , boxes of vegetables and fruit thrown away. So Ben had (54) provided a decent meal for his friends, and made us aware of the fact that there are many poor people who need the food, but the amount of food thrown away is enough to (55) millions of people.

A.takes

B.spends

C.uses

D.does

13.What in particular did the woman like about the American classes

A.The teachers were kind.

B.The students were quite free.

C.There were a lot of activities in class.

14.What was Tom supposed to do a quarter later

A.He was supposed to go out for lunch.

B.He was supposed to come back home.

C.He was supposed to have a meeting.

15.What is the man’s favorite sport

A.Playing football.

B.Playing volleyball.

C.Playing tennis.

16.What is the Robert Service breakfast

A.A small orange juice, some coffee and an order of toast.

B.A small orange juice, ham and eggs and an order of toast.

C.Ham and eggs.

17.How does the man feel when the woman orders the Robert Service breakfast

A.Sad.

B.Excited.

C.Surprised.

18.When does the man usually stop running every morning

A.At 6:00.

B.At 6:10.

C.At 6:15.

19.How many people suffered in the air crash

A.85.

B.70.

C.64.

20.Our surroundings are being polluted faster than ever and it seems that people cannot prevent it. Time is bringing us more people, and more people will bring us more industry, more cars, larger cities, and the growing use of man-made materials. What can explain and settle this problem The fact is that pollution is caused by man—by his desire for a modern way of life. We make "increasing industrialization" as our first aim. So we are often ready to offer everything: clean air, pure water, good food, our health and the future of our children. There is a constant flow of people from the country-side into the cities, eager for the achievements of our modern society. But as our technological achievements have grown in the last 20 years, pollution has become a serious problem. Isn’t it time we stopped to ask ourselves where we are going—and why It makes one think of the story about the pilot who told his passengers over the loudspeaker," I’ve some good news and some bad news. The good news is that we’re making rapid progress at 530 miles per hour. The bad news is that we are lost and don’t know where we’re going." The sad fact is that this becomes a true story when speaking of our modern society. The story about the pilot tells us that ______.

A.man knows where the society is going

B.people don’t welcome the rapid development of modern society

C.man can do little about the problem of pollution

D.the author is worried about the future of our society

21.Many American presidents in the 19th century were born in poor families. They spent their childhood in little wooden rooms. They got little education. Washington and Lincoln, for example, never went to school and they taught themselves. Lincoln once did jobs of a worker, shopkeeper and postmaster in his early years. A large number of American presidents had experiences in the army. The two best known were Ulysses Grant and Dwight Eisenhower. Grant was a general in the American Civil War and Eisenhower was a hero in the Second World War. It happened that they graduated from the same school— West Point Military Academy (西点军校). One may be surprised to learn that both of them did not do well in the school. Eisenhower, for example, was once fined because he broke the roles of the school. The jobs of the US president are tiring. He must keep an eye on anything important which happens both at home and abroad. Every day, a lot of work waits for him to do and he has to make many important decisions. When Franklin Roosevelt was a child, he was once brought to visit President Taft. The old president said to him, "When you grow up you should not be the president. It’s a tiring job.\ The second paragraph mainly tells us ______.

A.that Eisenhower became famous in the Second World War

B.how Grant became a general

C.that Grant and Eisenhower were schoolmates

D.that many of the US presidents had experiences in the army

22.Recently I was invited to a friend’s house for supper—and had a meal I had never had before. All the friends invited were a little (36) . It’s not that Ben is unsociable, or a bad cook, but it’s just that he never (37) more than he has to. So how come he was inviting us round for a meal Had he bought something (38) for his friends He greeted us at the door and showed us into his dining room where a (39) table was waiting for us. "Nothing but the (40) for my friends!" said Ben. We all sat down and looked (41) at each other—what was he (42) Ben returned with four bowls of hot soup. "It’s a (43) of carrots, potatoes and tomatoes," said Ben. The next (44) was also a little strange (45) we didn’t quite know what it was again. It was just another mixture of vegetables. As we ate we chatted and finally the (46) turned back to what we were eating. "Was there a recipe for this," asked Marina, "or did you (47) it up" Ben put his fork down, "What I cooked (48) what I could find. "Marina was surprised," But you can find anything in supermarkets these days." "But there’s (49) choice in what you can find (50) supermarkets," he replied. (51) that we had all finished the food, Ben decided to tell the troth. He had read recently that supermarkets usually (52) away five percent of their food every day. So Ben decided to look inside his local supermarket bins. There he found food that was slightly out of (53) , boxes of vegetables and fruit thrown away. So Ben had (54) provided a decent meal for his friends, and made us aware of the fact that there are many poor people who need the food, but the amount of food thrown away is enough to (55) millions of people.

A.cheap

B.special

C.practical

D.usual

23.Many American presidents in the 19th century were born in poor families. They spent their childhood in little wooden rooms. They got little education. Washington and Lincoln, for example, never went to school and they taught themselves. Lincoln once did jobs of a worker, shopkeeper and postmaster in his early years. A large number of American presidents had experiences in the army. The two best known were Ulysses Grant and Dwight Eisenhower. Grant was a general in the American Civil War and Eisenhower was a hero in the Second World War. It happened that they graduated from the same school— West Point Military Academy (西点军校). One may be surprised to learn that both of them did not do well in the school. Eisenhower, for example, was once fined because he broke the roles of the school. The jobs of the US president are tiring. He must keep an eye on anything important which happens both at home and abroad. Every day, a lot of work waits for him to do and he has to make many important decisions. When Franklin Roosevelt was a child, he was once brought to visit President Taft. The old president said to him, "When you grow up you should not be the president. It’s a tiring job.\ Which of the following is true according to the text

A.Eisenhower was one of the US presidents after Grant.

B.Lincoln was elected US president after Grant.

C.West Point Military Academy was founded in the Second World War.

D.Washing, ion was born in a very poor family.

24.Water, water everywhere. It lasted almost two months, but in August it ended. It left 45 people dead and $10 billion worth of damage in nine states of the USA. It was quite a big Mississippi flood ever recorded. In St. Louis, Missouri, 9,000 people were forced to leave their homes while the city was in danger. St. Louis is just downriver from the points where the Missouri and Illinois Rivers flow into the Mississippi. All the three rivers were flooding. But the city escaped the worst when levees broke upriver. A levee is built of river sand and clay. Eleven miles of flood walls were built in the late 1960s. The walls are 18 inches thick and 5 to 22 feet high. They were designed to protect against a 52-foot flood. In St. Louis, water almost reached the top of flood walls. It measured 49.4 feet. The flood referred to in the passage ______.

2016年广东注册土木工程师考试模拟卷

易哈佛考试题库提供了500多万道重点面向医学教育领域的历年真题和模拟题,每年有数百万的医生和护士在使用易哈佛APP通过执业资格和职称类考试。

A.was the heaviest one in the history

B.happened in Missouri and Illinois states

C.happened in less than 20 percent of the states of the USA

D.was recorded several times

25.The English author, Richard Savage, was once living in London in great poverty. In order to earn a little money he had written the story of his life, but not many copies of the bock had been sold in the shop, and Savage was living from hand to mouth. As a result of his lack of food he became very ill, but after a time, because of the skill of the doctor who had looked after him, he got well again. After a week or two the doctor sent a bill to Savage for his visits, but poor Savage hadn’t any money and couldn’t pay it. The doctor waited for another month and sent the bill again. But still no money came. After several weeks he sent it to him again asking for his money. In the end he came to Savage’s house and asked him for payment, saying to Savage, "You know you owe your life to me and I expected some gratitude from yon." "I agree," said Savage, "that I owe my life to you, and to prove to you that I am not ungrateful for your work I will give my life to you." With these words he handed to him two copies entitled THE LIFE OF RICHARD SAVAGE. The best title for this text should be ______.

A.A Poor English Writer

B.A Skilled Doctor

C.A Life for a Life

D.The Life of Richard Savage

26.Reading is not the only way to gain knowledge of the work in the past. There is another large. reservoir which may be called experience, and the college students will find, that every craftsman (工匠) has something he can teach and will generally teach gladly any college student who does not look down upon them. The information from them differs from that in textbooks and papers chiefly in that its theoretical part—the explanations of why things happen, is frequently quite fantastic. But the demonstration (树模) and report of what happens, and how it happens are correct even if the reports are in completely unscientific terms. Presently the college students will learn, in this case also, what to accept and what to reject. One important thing for a college student to remember is that if Aristotle could talk to the fisherman, so can he. Another source of knowledge is the vast store of traditional practices handed down from father to son, or mother to daughter, of old country customs, of folklore (习惯). All this is very difficult for a college student to examine, for much knowledge and personal experience is needed here to separate good plants from wild grass. The college students should learn to realize and remember how much of real value science has found in this wide and confused wilderness and how long scientific discoveries of what had existed in this area long. In the last paragraph the phrase "this wide and confused wilderness" refers to ______.

A.personal experience

B.wild weeds among good plants

C.the information from the parents

D.the vast store of traditional practices

27.Our surroundings are being polluted faster than ever and it seems that people cannot prevent it. Time is bringing us more people, and more people will bring us more industry, more cars, larger cities, and the growing use of man-made materials. What can explain and settle this problem The fact is that pollution is caused by man—by his desire for a modern way of life. We make "increasing industrialization" as our first aim. So we are often ready to offer everything: clean air, pure water, good food, our health and the future of our children. There is a constant flow of people from the country-side into the cities, eager for the achievements of our modern society. But as our technological achievements have grown in the last 20 years, pollution has become a serious problem. Isn’t it time we stopped to ask ourselves where we are going—and why It makes one think of the story about the pilot who told his passengers over the loudspeaker," I’ve some good news and some bad news. The good news is that we’re making rapid progress at 530 miles per hour. The bad news is that we are lost and don’t know where we’re going." The sad fact is that this becomes a true story when speaking of our modern society. What does the writer really want to say in the passage

A.With the development of technology, pollution has become a serious problem.

B.We should control the speed of the development to stop pollution.

C.It’s time we did something to reduce pollution.

D.As industry is growing fast, pollution is the natural result.

28.Where was the car before it hit the woman

A.At the side street.

B.At the crossroads.

C.On the motorway,

29.Recently I was invited to a friend’s house for supper—and had a meal I had never had before. All the friends invited were a little (36) . It’s not that Ben is unsociable, or a bad cook, but it’s just that he never (37) more than he has to. So how come he was inviting us round for a meal Had he bought something (38) for his friends He greeted us at the door and showed us into his dining room where a (39) table was waiting for us. "Nothing but the (40) for my friends!" said Ben. We all sat down and looked (41) at each other—what was he (42) Ben returned with four bowls of hot soup. "It’s a (43) of carrots, potatoes and tomatoes," said Ben. The next (44) was also a little strange (45) we didn’t quite know what it was again. It was just another mixture of vegetables. As we ate we chatted and finally the (46) turned back to what we were eating. "Was there a recipe for this," asked Marina, "or did you (47) it up" Ben put his fork down, "What I cooked (48) what I could find. "Marina was surprised," But you can find anything in supermarkets these days." "But there’s (49) choice in what you can find (50) supermarkets," he replied. (51) that we had all finished the food, Ben decided to tell the troth. He had read recently that supermarkets usually (52) away five percent of their food every day. So Ben decided to look inside his local supermarket bins. There he found food that was slightly out of (53) , boxes of vegetables and fruit thrown away. So Ben had (54) provided a decent meal for his friends, and made us aware of the fact that there are many poor people who need the food, but the amount of food thrown away is enough to (55) millions of people.

A.new

B.separate

C.booked

D.laid

30.Water, water everywhere. It lasted almost two months, but in August it ended. It left 45 people dead and $10 billion worth of damage in nine states of the USA. It was quite a big Mississippi flood ever recorded. In St. Louis, Missouri, 9,000 people were forced to leave their homes while the city was in danger. St. Louis is just downriver from the points where the Missouri and Illinois Rivers flow into the Mississippi. All the three rivers were flooding. But the city escaped the worst when levees broke upriver. A levee is built of river sand and clay. Eleven miles of flood walls were built in the late 1960s. The walls are 18 inches thick and 5 to 22 feet high. They were designed to protect against a 52-foot flood. In St. Louis, water almost reached the top of flood walls. It measured 49.4 feet. The highest flood referred to in the passage was about ______.

A.18 feet high

B.5 to 22 feet high

C.nearly 50 feet high

D.52 feet high

31.Where did Susan often go to read

A.In the library.

B.In the college.

C.On the campus.

32.The English author, Richard Savage, was once living in London in great poverty. In order to earn a little money he had written the story of his life, but not many copies of the bock had been sold in the shop, and Savage was living from hand to mouth. As a result of his lack of food he became very ill, but after a time, because of the skill of the doctor who had looked after him, he got well again. After a week or two the doctor sent a bill to Savage for his visits, but poor Savage hadn’t any money and couldn’t pay it. The doctor waited for another month and sent the bill again. But still no money came. After several weeks he sent it to him again asking for his money. In the end he came to Savage’s house and asked him for payment, saying to Savage, "You know you owe your life to me and I expected some gratitude from yon." "I agree," said Savage, "that I owe my life to you, and to prove to you that I am not ungrateful for your work I will give my life to you." With these words he handed to him two copies entitled THE LIFE OF RICHARD SAVAGE. In the text the underlined sentence means "______".

A.Savage had clothes to wear and food to eat

B.Savage had no money to buy clothes or food

C.Savage was very poor and ill

D.Savage was too poor to live on

33.Reading is not the only way to gain knowledge of the work in the past. There is another large. reservoir which may be called experience, and the college students will find, that every craftsman (工匠) has something he can teach and will generally teach gladly any college student who does not look down upon them. The information from them differs from that in textbooks and papers chiefly in that its theoretical part—the explanations of why things happen, is frequently quite fantastic. But the demonstration (树模) and report of what happens, and how it happens are correct even if the reports are in completely unscientific terms. Presently the college students will learn, in this case also, what to accept and what to reject. One important thing for a college student to remember is that if Aristotle could talk to the fisherman, so can he. Another source of knowledge is the vast store of traditional practices handed down from father to son, or mother to daughter, of old country customs, of folklore (习惯). All this is very difficult for a college student to examine, for much knowledge and personal experience is needed here to separate good plants from wild grass. The college students should learn to realize and remember how much of real value science has found in this wide and confused wilderness and how long scientific discoveries of what had existed in this area long. Which of the following statements is supported by the passage

A.The college students have trouble separating good plants from wild grass.

B.Craftsmen’s experience is usually unscientific.

C.Craftsmen don’t like teaching the contemptuous (狂妄的) college students.

D.Traditional practices are as important as experience for the college students.

34.Recently I was invited to a friend’s house for supper—and had a meal I had never had before. All the friends invited were a little (36) . It’s not that Ben is unsociable, or a bad cook, but it’s just that he never (37) more than he has to. So how come he was inviting us round for a meal Had he bought something (38) for his friends He greeted us at the door and showed us into his dining room where a (39) table was waiting for us. "Nothing but the (40) for my friends!" said Ben. We all sat down and looked (41) at each other—what was he (42) Ben returned with four bowls of hot soup. "It’s a (43) of carrots, potatoes and tomatoes," said Ben. The next (44) was also a little strange (45) we didn’t quite know what it was again. It was just another mixture of vegetables. As we ate we chatted and finally the (46) turned back to what we were eating. "Was there a recipe for this," asked Marina, "or did you (47) it up" Ben put his fork down, "What I cooked (48) what I could find. "Marina was surprised," But you can find anything in supermarkets these days." "But there’s (49) choice in what you can find (50) supermarkets," he replied. (51) that we had all finished the food, Ben decided to tell the troth. He had read recently that supermarkets usually (52) away five percent of their food every day. So Ben decided to look inside his local supermarket bins. There he found food that was slightly out of (53) , boxes of vegetables and fruit thrown away. So Ben had (54) provided a decent meal for his friends, and made us aware of the fact that there are many poor people who need the food, but the amount of food thrown away is enough to (55) millions of people.

A.freshest

B.most

C.best

D.least

35.Water, water everywhere. It lasted almost two months, but in August it ended. It left 45 people dead and $10 billion worth of damage in nine states of the USA. It was quite a big Mississippi flood ever recorded. In St. Louis, Missouri, 9,000 people were forced to leave their homes while the city was in danger. St. Louis is just downriver from the points where the Missouri and Illinois Rivers flow into the Mississippi. All the three rivers were flooding. But the city escaped the worst when levees broke upriver. A levee is built of river sand and clay. Eleven miles of flood walls were built in the late 1960s. The walls are 18 inches thick and 5 to 22 feet high. They were designed to protect against a 52-foot flood. In St. Louis, water almost reached the top of flood walls. It measured 49.4 feet. The meaning of the words "But the city escaped the worst" is that ______.

A.many people escaped from the city

B.the city avoided the worst situation

C.the flood attacked tile city heavily

D.the flood did not attack the city at all

36.The English author, Richard Savage, was once living in London in great poverty. In order to earn a little money he had written the story of his life, but not many copies of the bock had been sold in the shop, and Savage was living from hand to mouth. As a result of his lack of food he became very ill, but after a time, because of the skill of the doctor who had looked after him, he got well again. After a week or two the doctor sent a bill to Savage for his visits, but poor Savage hadn’t any money and couldn’t pay it. The doctor waited for another month and sent the bill again. But still no money came. After several weeks he sent it to him again asking for his money. In the end he came to Savage’s house and asked him for payment, saying to Savage, "You know you owe your life to me and I expected some gratitude from yon." "I agree," said Savage, "that I owe my life to you, and to prove to you that I am not ungrateful for your work I will give my life to you." With these words he handed to him two copies entitled THE LIFE OF RICHARD SAVAGE. According to the text we can imagine that ______.

A.the doctor was poor too

B.the doctor was skilled and kind

C.the doctor was skilled but cruel

D.the doctor was glad to have got the two books

37.Reading is not the only way to gain knowledge of the work in the past. There is another large. reservoir which may be called experience, and the college students will find, that every craftsman (工匠) has something he can teach and will generally teach gladly any college student who does not look down upon them. The information from them differs from that in textbooks and papers chiefly in that its theoretical part—the explanations of why things happen, is frequently quite fantastic. But the demonstration (树模) and report of what happens, and how it happens are correct even if the reports are in completely unscientific terms. Presently the college students will learn, in this case also, what to accept and what to reject. One important thing for a college student to remember is that if Aristotle could talk to the fisherman, so can he. Another source of knowledge is the vast store of traditional practices handed down from father to son, or mother to daughter, of old country customs, of folklore (习惯). All this is very difficult for a college student to examine, for much knowledge and personal experience is needed here to separate good plants from wild grass. The college students should learn to realize and remember how much of real value science has found in this wide and confused wilderness and how long scientific discoveries of what had existed in this area long. From this passage we can infer that ______.

A.we’ll invite the craftsmen to teach at the college

B.schools and books are not the only way to knowledge

C.scientific discoveries are based on personal experience

D.discoveries and rediscoveries are the most important source of knowledge for a college student

38.Recently I was invited to a friend’s house for supper—and had a meal I had never had before. All the friends invited were a little (36) . It’s not that Ben is unsociable, or a bad cook, but it’s just that he never (37) more than he has to. So how come he was inviting us round for a meal Had he bought something (38) for his friends He greeted us at the door and showed us into his dining room where a (39) table was waiting for us. "Nothing but the (40) for my friends!" said Ben. We all sat down and looked (41) at each other—what was he (42) Ben returned with four bowls of hot soup. "It’s a (43) of carrots, potatoes and tomatoes," said Ben. The next (44) was also a little strange (45) we didn’t quite know what it was again. It was just another mixture of vegetables. As we ate we chatted and finally the (46) turned back to what we were eating. "Was there a recipe for this," asked Marina, "or did you (47) it up" Ben put his fork down, "What I cooked (48) what I could find. "Marina was surprised," But you can find anything in supermarkets these days." "But there’s (49) choice in what you can find (50) supermarkets," he replied. (51) that we had all finished the food, Ben decided to tell the troth. He had read recently that supermarkets usually (52) away five percent of their food every day. So Ben decided to look inside his local supermarket bins. There he found food that was slightly out of (53) , boxes of vegetables and fruit thrown away. So Ben had (54) provided a decent meal for his friends, and made us aware of the fact that there are many poor people who need the food, but the amount of food thrown away is enough to (55) millions of people.

A.nervously

B.carefully

C.sadly

D.happily

39.The English author, Richard Savage, was once living in London in great poverty. In order to earn a little money he had written the story of his life, but not many copies of the bock had been sold in the shop, and Savage was living from hand to mouth. As a result of his lack of food he became very ill, but after a time, because of the skill of the doctor who had looked after him, he got well again. After a week or two the doctor sent a bill to Savage for his visits, but poor Savage hadn’t any money and couldn’t pay it. The doctor waited for another month and sent the bill again. But still no money came. After several weeks he sent it to him again asking for his money. In the end he came to Savage’s house and asked him for payment, saying to Savage, "You know you owe your life to me and I expected some gratitude from yon." "I agree," said Savage, "that I owe my life to you, and to prove to you that I am not ungrateful for your work I will give my life to you." With these words he handed to him two copies entitled THE LIFE OF RICHARD SAVAGE. Which statement is NOT true

A.It was the doctor who cured Savage.

B.If it hadn’t been because of the doctor, Savage might have died.

C.The doctor sent bills to Savage for money.

D.The doctor himself came to see Savage again.

40.Reading is not the only way to gain knowledge of the work in the past. There is another large. reservoir which may be called experience, and the college students will find, that every craftsman (工匠) has something he can teach and will generally teach gladly any college student who does not look down upon them. The information from them differs from that in textbooks and papers chiefly in that its theoretical part—the explanations of why things happen, is frequently quite fantastic. But the demonstration (树模) and report of what happens, and how it happens are correct even if the reports are in completely unscientific terms. Presently the college students will learn, in this case also, what to accept and what to reject. One important thing for a college student to remember is that if Aristotle could talk to the fisherman, so can he. Another source of knowledge is the vast store of traditional practices handed down from father to son, or mother to daughter, of old country customs, of folklore (习惯). All this is very difficult for a college student to examine, for much knowledge and personal experience is needed here to separate good plants from wild grass. The college students should learn to realize and remember how much of real value science has found in this wide and confused wilderness and how long scientific discoveries of what had existed in this area long. The author advises the college students to ______.

A.be contemptuous of the craftsman

B.be patient in helping the craftsman with scientific terms

C.learn the craftsman’s experience by judging it carefully

D.gain the craftsman’s experience without rejection

41.Recently I was invited to a friend’s house for supper—and had a meal I had never had before. All the friends invited were a little (36) . It’s not that Ben is unsociable, or a bad cook, but it’s just that he never (37) more than he has to. So how come he was inviting us round for a meal Had he bought something (38) for his friends He greeted us at the door and showed us into his dining room where a (39) table was waiting for us. "Nothing but the (40) for my friends!" said Ben. We all sat down and looked (41) at each other—what was he (42) Ben returned with four bowls of hot soup. "It’s a (43) of carrots, potatoes and tomatoes," said Ben. The next (44) was also a little strange (45) we didn’t quite know what it was again. It was just another mixture of vegetables. As we ate we chatted and finally the (46) turned back to what we were eating. "Was there a recipe for this," asked Marina, "or did you (47) it up" Ben put his fork down, "What I cooked (48) what I could find. "Marina was surprised," But you can find anything in supermarkets these days." "But there’s (49) choice in what you can find (50) supermarkets," he replied. (51) that we had all finished the food, Ben decided to tell the troth. He had read recently that supermarkets usually (52) away five percent of their food every day. So Ben decided to look inside his local supermarket bins. There he found food that was slightly out of (53) , boxes of vegetables and fruit thrown away. So Ben had (54) provided a decent meal for his friends, and made us aware of the fact that there are many poor people who need the food, but the amount of food thrown away is enough to (55) millions of people.

A.in for

B.up to

C.away from

D.out of

42.Reading is not the only way to gain knowledge of the work in the past. There is another large. reservoir which may be called experience, and the college students will find, that every craftsman (工匠) has something he can teach and will generally teach gladly any college student who does not look down upon them. The information from them differs from that in textbooks and papers chiefly in that its theoretical part—the explanations of why things happen, is frequently quite fantastic. But the demonstration (树模) and report of what happens, and how it happens are correct even if the reports are in completely unscientific terms. Presently the college students will learn, in this case also, what to accept and what to reject. One important thing for a college student to remember is that if Aristotle could talk to the fisherman, so can he. Another source of knowledge is the vast store of traditional practices handed down from father to son, or mother to daughter, of old country customs, of folklore (习惯). All this is very difficult for a college student to examine, for much knowledge and personal experience is needed here to separate good plants from wild grass. The college students should learn to realize and remember how much of real value science has found in this wide and confused wilderness and how long scientific discoveries of what had existed in this area long. The main idea of this passage is about ______.

A.what to learn from the parents

B.how to gain knowledge

C.why to learn from craftsmen

D.how to deal with experience

43.Recently I was invited to a friend’s house for supper—and had a meal I had never had before. All the friends invited were a little (36) . It’s not that Ben is unsociable, or a bad cook, but it’s just that he never (37) more than he has to. So how come he was inviting us round for a meal Had he bought something (38) for his friends He greeted us at the door and showed us into his dining room where a (39) table was waiting for us. "Nothing but the (40) for my friends!" said Ben. We all sat down and looked (41) at each other—what was he (42) Ben returned with four bowls of hot soup. "It’s a (43) of carrots, potatoes and tomatoes," said Ben. The next (44) was also a little strange (45) we didn’t quite know what it was again. It was just another mixture of vegetables. As we ate we chatted and finally the (46) turned back to what we were eating. "Was there a recipe for this," asked Marina, "or did you (47) it up" Ben put his fork down, "What I cooked (48) what I could find. "Marina was surprised," But you can find anything in supermarkets these days." "But there’s (49) choice in what you can find (50) supermarkets," he replied. (51) that we had all finished the food, Ben decided to tell the troth. He had read recently that supermarkets usually (52) away five percent of their food every day. So Ben decided to look inside his local supermarket bins. There he found food that was slightly out of (53) , boxes of vegetables and fruit thrown away. So Ben had (54) provided a decent meal for his friends, and made us aware of the fact that there are many poor people who need the food, but the amount of food thrown away is enough to (55) millions of people.

A.mixture

B.liquid

C.matter

D.dish

44.Recently I was invited to a friend’s house for supper—and had a meal I had never had before. All the friends invited were a little (36) . It’s not that Ben is unsociable, or a bad cook, but it’s just that he never (37) more than he has to. So how come he was inviting us round for a meal Had he bought something (38) for his friends He greeted us at the door and showed us into his dining room where a (39) table was waiting for us. "Nothing but the (40) for my friends!" said Ben. We all sat down and looked (41) at each other—what was he (42) Ben returned with four bowls of hot soup. "It’s a (43) of carrots, potatoes and tomatoes," said Ben. The next (44) was also a little strange (45) we didn’t quite know what it was again. It was just another mixture of vegetables. As we ate we chatted and finally the (46) turned back to what we were eating. "Was there a recipe for this," asked Marina, "or did you (47) it up" Ben put his fork down, "What I cooked (48) what I could find. "Marina was surprised," But you can find anything in supermarkets these days." "But there’s (49) choice in what you can find (50) supermarkets," he replied. (51) that we had all finished the food, Ben decided to tell the troth. He had read recently that supermarkets usually (52) away five percent of their food every day. So Ben decided to look inside his local supermarket bins. There he found food that was slightly out of (53) , boxes of vegetables and fruit thrown away. So Ben had (54) provided a decent meal for his friends, and made us aware of the fact that there are many poor people who need the food, but the amount of food thrown away is enough to (55) millions of people.

A.course

B.food

C.soap

D.salad

45.Recently I was invited to a friend’s house for supper—and had a meal I had never had before. All the friends invited were a little (36) . It’s not that Ben is unsociable, or a bad cook, but it’s just that he never (37) more than he has to. So how come he was inviting us round for a meal Had he bought something (38) for his friends He greeted us at the door and showed us into his dining room where a (39) table was waiting for us. "Nothing but the (40) for my friends!" said Ben. We all sat down and looked (41) at each other—what was he (42) Ben returned with four bowls of hot soup. "It’s a (43) of carrots, potatoes and tomatoes," said Ben. The next (44) was also a little strange (45) we didn’t quite know what it was again. It was just another mixture of vegetables. As we ate we chatted and finally the (46) turned back to what we were eating. "Was there a recipe for this," asked Marina, "or did you (47) it up" Ben put his fork down, "What I cooked (48) what I could find. "Marina was surprised," But you can find anything in supermarkets these days." "But there’s (49) choice in what you can find (50) supermarkets," he replied. (51) that we had all finished the food, Ben decided to tell the troth. He had read recently that supermarkets usually (52) away five percent of their food every day. So Ben decided to look inside his local supermarket bins. There he found food that was slightly out of (53) , boxes of vegetables and fruit thrown away. So Ben had (54) provided a decent meal for his friends, and made us aware of the fact that there are many poor people who need the food, but the amount of food thrown away is enough to (55) millions of people.

A.in that

B.on condition that

C.in case that

D.so that

46.Recently I was invited to a friend’s house for supper—and had a meal I had never had before. All the friends invited were a little (36) . It’s not that Ben is unsociable, or a bad cook, but it’s just that he never (37) more than he has to. So how come he was inviting us round for a meal Had he bought something (38) for his friends He greeted us at the door and showed us into his dining room where a (39) table was waiting for us. "Nothing but the (40) for my friends!" said Ben. We all sat down and looked (41) at each other—what was he (42) Ben returned with four bowls of hot soup. "It’s a (43) of carrots, potatoes and tomatoes," said Ben. The next (44) was also a little strange (45) we didn’t quite know what it was again. It was just another mixture of vegetables. As we ate we chatted and finally the (46) turned back to what we were eating. "Was there a recipe for this," asked Marina, "or did you (47) it up" Ben put his fork down, "What I cooked (48) what I could find. "Marina was surprised," But you can find anything in supermarkets these days." "But there’s (49) choice in what you can find (50) supermarkets," he replied. (51) that we had all finished the food, Ben decided to tell the troth. He had read recently that supermarkets usually (52) away five percent of their food every day. So Ben decided to look inside his local supermarket bins. There he found food that was slightly out of (53) , boxes of vegetables and fruit thrown away. So Ben had (54) provided a decent meal for his friends, and made us aware of the fact that there are many poor people who need the food, but the amount of food thrown away is enough to (55) millions of people.

A.dinner

B.idea

C.food

D.subject

47.Recently I was invited to a friend’s house for supper—and had a meal I had never had before. All the friends invited were a little (36) . It’s not that Ben is unsociable, or a bad cook, but it’s just that he never (37) more than he has to. So how come he was inviting us round for a meal Had he bought something (38) for his friends He greeted us at the door and showed us into his dining room where a (39) table was waiting for us. "Nothing but the (40) for my friends!" said Ben. We all sat down and looked (41) at each other—what was he (42) Ben returned with four bowls of hot soup. "It’s a (43) of carrots, potatoes and tomatoes," said Ben. The next (44) was also a little strange (45) we didn’t quite know what it was again. It was just another mixture of vegetables. As we ate we chatted and finally the (46) turned back to what we were eating. "Was there a recipe for this," asked Marina, "or did you (47) it up" Ben put his fork down, "What I cooked (48) what I could find. "Marina was surprised," But you can find anything in supermarkets these days." "But there’s (49) choice in what you can find (50) supermarkets," he replied. (51) that we had all finished the food, Ben decided to tell the troth. He had read recently that supermarkets usually (52) away five percent of their food every day. So Ben decided to look inside his local supermarket bins. There he found food that was slightly out of (53) , boxes of vegetables and fruit thrown away. So Ben had (54) provided a decent meal for his friends, and made us aware of the fact that there are many poor people who need the food, but the amount of food thrown away is enough to (55) millions of people.

A.pick

B.look

C.make

D.take

48.Recently I was invited to a friend’s house for supper—and had a meal I had never had before. All the friends invited were a little (36) . It’s not that Ben is unsociable, or a bad cook, but it’s just that he never (37) more than he has to. So how come he was inviting us round for a meal Had he bought something (38) for his friends He greeted us at the door and showed us into his dining room where a (39) table was waiting for us. "Nothing but the (40) for my friends!" said Ben. We all sat down and looked (41) at each other—what was he (42) Ben returned with four bowls of hot soup. "It’s a (43) of carrots, potatoes and tomatoes," said Ben. The next (44) was also a little strange (45) we didn’t quite know what it was again. It was just another mixture of vegetables. As we ate we chatted and finally the (46) turned back to what we were eating. "Was there a recipe for this," asked Marina, "or did you (47) it up" Ben put his fork down, "What I cooked (48) what I could find. "Marina was surprised," But you can find anything in supermarkets these days." "But there’s (49) choice in what you can find (50) supermarkets," he replied. (51) that we had all finished the food, Ben decided to tell the troth. He had read recently that supermarkets usually (52) away five percent of their food every day. So Ben decided to look inside his local supermarket bins. There he found food that was slightly out of (53) , boxes of vegetables and fruit thrown away. So Ben had (54) provided a decent meal for his friends, and made us aware of the fact that there are many poor people who need the food, but the amount of food thrown away is enough to (55) millions of people.

A.referred

B.depended on

C.lay in

D.resulted from

49.Recently I was invited to a friend’s house for supper—and had a meal I had never had before. All the friends invited were a little (36) . It’s not that Ben is unsociable, or a bad cook, but it’s just that he never (37) more than he has to. So how come he was inviting us round for a meal Had he bought something (38) for his friends He greeted us at the door and showed us into his dining room where a (39) table was waiting for us. "Nothing but the (40) for my friends!" said Ben. We all sat down and looked (41) at each other—what was he (42) Ben returned with four bowls of hot soup. "It’s a (43) of carrots, potatoes and tomatoes," said Ben. The next (44) was also a little strange (45) we didn’t quite know what it was again. It was just another mixture of vegetables. As we ate we chatted and finally the (46) turned back to what we were eating. "Was there a recipe for this," asked Marina, "or did you (47) it up" Ben put his fork down, "What I cooked (48) what I could find. "Marina was surprised," But you can find anything in supermarkets these days." "But there’s (49) choice in what you can find (50) supermarkets," he replied. (51) that we had all finished the food, Ben decided to tell the troth. He had read recently that supermarkets usually (52) away five percent of their food every day. So Ben decided to look inside his local supermarket bins. There he found food that was slightly out of (53) , boxes of vegetables and fruit thrown away. So Ben had (54) provided a decent meal for his friends, and made us aware of the fact that there are many poor people who need the food, but the amount of food thrown away is enough to (55) millions of people.

A.less

B.more

C.some

D.any

50.Recently I was invited to a friend’s house for supper—and had a meal I had never had before. All the friends invited were a little (36) . It’s not that Ben is unsociable, or a bad cook, but it’s just that he never (37) more than he has to. So how come he was inviting us round for a meal Had he bought something (38) for his friends He greeted us at the door and showed us into his dining room where a (39) table was waiting for us. "Nothing but the (40) for my friends!" said Ben. We all sat down and looked (41) at each other—what was he (42) Ben returned with four bowls of hot soup. "It’s a (43) of carrots, potatoes and tomatoes," said Ben. The next (44) was also a little strange (45) we didn’t quite know what it was again. It was just another mixture of vegetables. As we ate we chatted and finally the (46) turned back to what we were eating. "Was there a recipe for this," asked Marina, "or did you (47) it up" Ben put his fork down, "What I cooked (48) what I could find. "Marina was surprised," But you can find anything in supermarkets these days." "But there’s (49) choice in what you can find (50) supermarkets," he replied. (51) that we had all finished the food, Ben decided to tell the troth. He had read recently that supermarkets usually (52) away five percent of their food every day. So Ben decided to look inside his local supermarket bins. There he found food that was slightly out of (53) , boxes of vegetables and fruit thrown away. So Ben had (54) provided a decent meal for his friends, and made us aware of the fact that there are many poor people who need the food, but the amount of food thrown away is enough to (55) millions of people.

A.within

B.beyond

C.inside

D.outside

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