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  • 年份:2021年
  • 类型:模拟试题
  • 总分:100.00分
  • 时长:120分钟
  • 题量:110
  • 做题人数:0人
Section 1(Part 1 Vocabulary Selection)(In this part, there are 20 incomplete sentences.Below each sentence, there are 4 choices marked by letters A, B, C and D respectively.Choose the word which best completes each sentence.There is only ONE right answer.Blacken the corresponding letter as required on your machine-scoring ANSWER SHEET
  • In recent years, our country is continuing to transform government functions and ______to build a clean, diligent, efficient and pragmatic government.






Section 1(Part 2 Vocabulary Replacement)(This part consists of 20 sentences.In each of them one word is underlined,and below each sentence, there are 4 choices marked by letters A, B,C and D respectively.Choose the word that can replace the underlined part without causing any grammatical error or changing the basic meaning of the sentence.There is only ONE right answer.Blacken the corresponding letter as required on your machine-scoring ANSWER SHEET.
  • The intrepid fireman saved persons trapped in a burning building disregarding of his own safety.






Section 1(Part 3 Error Correction)(This part consists of 20 sentences.In each of them there is an underlined part that indicates a grammatical error,and below each,there are 4 choices marked by letters A, B,C and D respectively.Choose the word or phrase that can replace the underlined part so that the error is corrected.There is only ONE right answer.Blacken the corresponding letter as required on your machine-scoring ANSWER SHEET.
  • Yesterday Alisa walked away from the topiC.Otherwise, she might say something she would regret later.

    A.had said

    B.would say

    C.might have said

    D.has said


Section 2 Reading Comprehension(In this section you will find after each of the passages a number of questions or unfinished statements about the passage, each with 4 (A, B, C and D) choices to answer the question or complete the statement You must choose the one which you think fits best Blacken the corresponding letter as required on your machine-scoring ANSWER SHEET.
  • The first time could have been chalked up to charming idiosyncrasy. The second seemed like an effort to bring some levity to a complicated situation. But the third and fourth (and fifth and so on) times that Prime Minister Justin Trudeau of Canada wore themed socks on a public occasion, it seemed clear that something more calculated was going on.
    You've heard of fashion diplomacy,or frock diplomacy? The practice whereby a female politician, or the wife of a world leader, uses clothing to convey unspoken messages about a platform or position, or as a form of outreach? Well, this is clearly sock diplomacy. It's a new tactic in the political playbook.
    And it reached an apogee of sorts on Sunday,when Mr. Trudeau marched in Toronto's Gay Pride Parade wearing a rainbow-striped pair printed with the words “Eid Mubarak” in recognition of the Islamic festival that marks the end of Ramadan, and which coincided with this year's parade. Yes, he honored two communities with one pair of socks. And he did so while also supporting local industry: They were made by a Toronto-based company, Halal Socks, and cost $14.99. All that doesn't happen by accident. It also followed closely on an appearance in regular rainbow socks for a Pride flag-raising on June 14 in Ottawa,and one on the syndicated TV show “Live with Kelly and Ryan” on June 5 in patriotic maple leaf socks — which he also wore in 2015 at a gathering of Canada's provincial heads of government.
    There was another smart socks show in May during a NATO meeting in Brussels,when Mr. Trudeau wore one blue sock and one pink, each with the NATO flag emblazoned on the side. And that followed a much-documented meeting with Enda Kenny, then the prime minister of Ireland, to which Mr. Trudeau wore “Star Wars” socks (it was International “Star Wars” Day).
    In each case, Mr. Trudeau's socks were not just fun, though they kind of were, especially compared with the usual politician's navy or black; they also contained a message of solidarity. Rarely have a man's ankles said so much. It's pretty clever. Men, after all, have significantly fewer options than women when it comes to implicit communication via clothing. Unlike Hillary Clinton with her white pantsuits, they can9t use color to support an idea.They can't really wear suits by different tailors for every country they visit to support local industry,the way Michelle Obama often did and the Duchess of Cambridge does.
    Wearing a themed tie might be a bit obvious. Occasion-appropriate cuff links would probably be too hard for anyone to spot. But socks? They're subtle enough not to be distracting, but visible enough that you can't miss the point That's an original solution to the problem. And ifs working. Mr. Trudeau5s socks have begun to take on a life of their own, chronicled, and mostly celebrated, by observers everywhere. There are, of course, those who take exception to a head of government wearing what have historically been treated as joke,or kitsch, accessories.
    The point being that the socks reinforce the early criticism of Mr. Trudeau, voiced during his campaign for office, as a lightweight. (On the other hand, you could also see them as his attempt to own that stereotype and reverse it, now that he's in power.) And there are
    those who pointed out, vis-a-vis the Eid/Pride twofer, that many Muslim countries persecute or sometimes even kill gay citizens, and accused Mr. Trudeau of eliding the issue in his desire to acknowledge everyone at once.
    But overall, the socks have been a source of, well, pride and applause on an international scale — a symbol both of Mr. Trudeau's ability to embrace multiculturalism and of his position as a next-gen leader not bound by antiquated traditions and mores. Besides, they're a good icebreaker. (See: Chancellor Angela Merkel of Germany bending down to admire Mr. Trudeau's choice at NATO.) After all, even when there's no obvious theme to celebrate, Mr. Trudeau rarely chooses the plain pair, opting for argyle or stripes instead, among other patterns. When he met the chairwoman of Xerox, he was wearing a diamond style. She complimented him.


Section 3 Cloze Test(In the following passage, there are 20 blanks representing words that are missing from the context.Below the passage,each blank has 4 choices marked by letters A, B, C and D respectively.There is only ONE right answer.Blacken the corresponding letter as required on your machine-scoring ANSWER SHEET.
  • As someone who researches generational differences, I find one of the most frequent questions I’m asked is “What generation am I in?”
    If you were born before 1980, that’s a relatively easy question to answer: the Silent Generation (91) born between 1925 and 1945; baby boomers were born between 1946 and 1964; Gen X followed (born between 1965 and 1979).
    Next (92) millennials, born after 1980. But where do millennials end, and when does the next generation begin? Until recently, I (and many others) thought the last millennial birth year would be 1999 — today's 18-year-olds.
    (93), that changed a few years ago, when I started to (94) big shifts in teens’ behavior and (95) in the yearly surveys of 11 million young people that I analyze for my research. Around 2010, teens started to spend their time (96) differently from the generations that (97) them. Then, around 2012, sudden shifts in their psychological well-being began to appear. Together, these changes pointed to a generational cutoff around 1995, (98) meant that the kids of this new, post-millennial generation were already in college.
    These teens and young adults all have one thing in common: Their childhood or adolescence (99) with the rise of the smartphone.
    A 2015 survey found that two out of three U.S. teens owned an iPhone. (100) this reason, I call them iGen, and as I explain in my new book “iGen: Why Today’s Super-Connected Kids are Growing up Less Rebellious, More Tolerant, Less Happy —and Completely Unprepared for Adulthood”,they’re the first generation to spend their adolescence with a smartphone.
    What makes iGen different? Growing up with a smartphone has (101) nearly every aspect of their lives. They spend so much time (102) the internet,texting friends and on social media — in the large surveys I analyzed for the book, an average of about six hours per day — that they have less leisure time for (103) else.
    That includes (104) was once the favorite activity of most teens: (105) with their friends. Whether ifs going to parties, shopping at the mall, watching movies or aimlessly (106) around, iGen teens are participating in these social activities at a (107) lower rate than their millennial predecessors.
    iGen shows another pronounced break with millennials: Depression, anxiety, and loneliness have shot (108) since 2012, with happiness declining.
    The teen suicide rate increased (109) more than 50 percent, (110) did the number of teens with clinical-level depression.