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1. Why can’t the man park there?
A. It is after 4 o’clock. B. He is blocking the driveway.
C. Only the police can park there.
2. Where are the speakers?
A. In a restaurant. B. At home. C. In a grocery store.
3. Who is the man probably talking to?
A. His boss. B. His assistant. C. His customer.
4. What does the woman order?
A. Eggs and bread. B. Eggs and fruit. C. Fruit and bread.
5. What did the man think was wrong at first?
A. He left something inside the car. B. He forgot to turn off the lights.
C. He left his wallet at home.
6. What did the locals think about the woman?
A. They thought she was really cool. B. They were impressed she drove a car.
C. They were surprised she was American.
7. What does the woman say about people in Amsterdam?
A. Everyone has a bike. B. Few people have cars. C. No one locks their doors.
8. Where are the speakers?
A. In the office. B. In a coffee shop. C. In the parking lot.
9. Who bothers the woman?
A. People parking in the wrong place. B. People taking the last cup of coffee.
C. People making the microwave smelly.
10. What does the woman suggest?
A. Having people pay a fine. B. Making more useful signs. C. Preparing some paper towels.
11. Why isn’t the woman planning to go to Spain?
A. She doesn’t have a passport. B. She has a fear of flying. C. She is short of money.
12. When will the man leave for Spain?
A. In about three weeks. B. In about four weeks. C. In about six weeks.
13. What will the man buy for the woman?
A. Some clothing. B. A musical instrument. C. Some food.
14. How often did the man’s last roommate smoke?
A. Never. B. Sometimes. C. Frequently.
15. Who is the cleanest in the house?
A. Rob. B. The man. C. Mary.
16. What does the man usually eat for dinner?
A. Salads that he makes. B. Food that Mary prepares. C. Food from restaurants.
17. What will the man do this afternoon?
A. Talk to his roommates. B. Make a phone call to Mary. C. Help the woman move in.
18. How many people were injured?
A. Two. B. Three. C. Six.
19. What emergency service arrived first on the scene?
A. An ambulance. B. The fire department. C. The police.
20. When will more news be updated?
A. At noon. B. At night. C. Next morning.
Nia fitness class
A unique combination of yoga, dance and martial arts techniques, Nia is a new form of fitness designed for people of all fitness levels to open up their body and relax.
When: Every Wednesday 5-6 pm
Cost: 100 yuan for one class, 500 yuan for six
Where: D-1F Jinxiuyuan Apartment, Xing Fu Cun Zhong Lu, Chaoyang District
The Red Detachment of Women
Part of the closing ceremony for the 11th “Meet in Beijing” Arts Festival, the China National Ballet will be performing The Red Detachment of Women, one of the most successful full-length Chinese ballets.
When: May 25, 7:30 pm
Cost: 80-1,080 yuan
Contact: 6417-7845, firstname.lastname@example.org
Where: Poly Plaza, 14 Dongzhimen Nandajie, Dongcheng District
College bands Las Vegas, Strange July, Wet Sand, Poshangcun and Ganrao Diantai will take the stage at D-22 to show some of the best talent.
With many of Beijing’s best underground bands getting their start at D-22, it’s a place to experience new sounds, faces and performances inspired by the city’s youngest talent.
When: May 27, 8:30 pm
Cost: 20 yuan
Where: D-22, 242 Chengfu Lu, Haidian District
Speed dating “on wheels”
The speed dating industry is not new in China. All speed dating is the same: small tables, pleasant environment, nervous people.
Speed dating “on wheels” is a new form of speed dating. The details: Chinese rickshaws (人力车) will drive you around the romantic places at Houhai Lake, stopping to make a change.
This traditional atmosphere will bring more romance to the old, boring speed dating.
When: June 5, 2-4 pm
Cost: 150 yuan (rickshaws and bar included)
Where: Houhai Lake
21. If a couple want to attend two Nia fitness classes, they need to pay _____.
A. 100 yuan B. 200 yuan C. 300 yuan D. 400 yuan
22. Which of the following activities can you attend if you are available on the evening of May 27?
A. Student rock. B. The Red Detachment of Women.
C. Nia fitness class. D. Speed dating “on wheels”.
23. Which of the following about the speed dating “on wheels” is TRUE?
A. It is not new in China. B. It lasts a whole day on June 5.
C. It is suitable for nervous people and old people.
D. It will not cost people extra money to take rickshaws.
24. If you want to enjoy the ballet performance, you should go to _____.
A. D-1F Jinxiuyuan Apartment B. Houhai Lake
C. Poly Plaza D. D-22
Larry Ritsema was out for an early morning jog around his neighborhood on one weekend. On a quiet street, he began to feel weak. Suddenly, everything went black. Larry fell to the ground.
Less than a minute later, Tom Alguire passed by on his bicycle. He caught sight of a man lying on the roadside, so he jumped off his bike and ran over. He recognized Larry immediately, because he had been Larry’s doctor for nearly 20 years.
Dr. Tom felt for a pulse (脉搏) at first. Finding none, he began to give Larry first aid. It wouldn’t restart Larry’s heart, but it would keep the blood flowing until someone else arrived. Tom could only hope someone would come by soon, around six o’clock in the morning on a holiday weekend. Tom couldn’t stop pressing Larry’s chest to run for help — Larry’s brain cells would die without the blood. And Tom didn’t have a cell phone with him.
Soon, a car did drive by. But the driver ignored Tom’s appeal for help. What was he going to do? Tom was very worried. Finally, another car came down the road, driven by Michael Saliot, a U.S. Coast Guard Officer. Michael wasn’t one to pass up a chance to help a person in need. He quickly dialed 911.
Doctors then found that Larry had suffered a heart attack and there were severe blockages in two of Larry’s major arteries (动脉). Only the timely arrival of Dr. Tom saved his life.
How did Dr. Tom happen to be bicycling that morning, down that quiet street? It turned out that as Tom rode, his bike chain fell off. He spent about eight minutes fitting it back; otherwise, he would have seen nothing of Larry’s problem.
25. Doctor Tom gave Larry first aid in order to _____.
A. wake up Larry B. keep Larry’s blood flowing
C. restart Larry’s pulse D. stop Larry from bleeding
26. Why didn’t Tom call 911 for help?
A. He couldn’t stop pressing Larry’s chest.
B. He was waiting for someone else for help.
C. He was so nervous that he forgot to do it.
D. He didn’t take a cell phone with him.
27. Which of the following is TRUE according to the text?
A. Tom Alguire saw Larry when Larry fell to the ground.
B. Larry Ritsema went to work early on foot that morning.
C. Tom fitted his bike chain back after Larry was sent to hospital.
D. Michael Saliot was a man always ready to help others.
As an Asian country, Singapore has a reputation for being highly westernized, with English among the country’s four official languages, but a couple of signs found on local buses that have recently become a hit online may say otherwise.
Quite different from English we know, the signs read, for example, “Here cannot go in” instead of “No entry”, and “Here can charge phone” instead of “Charge phone here.” This language that resembles English is called Singaporean English or Singlish.
The New York Times calls Singlish “patchwork” because Singapore consists of migrants(移民) from several countries including China, India and Malaysia, and they all speak their own versions of “English”. “Everyone who speaks it shapes it,” wrote the newspaper.
For example, in Singlish, you can easily recognize influences from Chinese, including vocabulary such as “ Mee Siam” and “da bao”. Sentence structures like “ toilet where” instead of “where’s the toilet” also come from Chinese.
Interesting and diverse as it may seem, the trend for Singlish is worrying Singapore’s government. It is concerned that the dialect is lowering the country’s English standard and may affect its relationship with visitors. It even started the Speak Good English Movement.
Unfortunately, the problem was not solved. Instead, Singlish has boomed, especially among young people who think of it as a sign of being cool and a way of identifying themselves as Singaporean.
But this does not mean that standard English is being abandoned by young people. In fact, they are much more capable than the government gives credit—they can speak both.
“We are a nation good at code switching—we know that the way we speak to friends or drivers must be different from how we act at work or school,” wrote Cheryl, a Singaporean author, in Time magazine, “To actively urge us to give up a language that speaks to the very heart of who we are, that’s so beautifully represents the melting pot of Chinese, Indians, Malaysians and Eurasians that we are, is shortsighted, surely.”
28. Why does Singapore have many different versions of English?
A. It is highly westernized. B. It is made up of migrants.
C. It is influenced by Chinese. D. It is affected by official languages.
29. What is the purpose of starting the Speak Good English Movement?
A .To stop the new trend. B. To better the relationship.
C. To keep the English standard. D. To give the government credit.
30. What do the young people think of Singlish?
A. It’s their identity. B. It’s interesting.
C. It’s a sign of status. D. It’s a way of code-switching.
31. What can we learn from what Cheryl said?
A. Different people speak different styles of Singlish.
B. Singlish is a more beautiful language than others.
C. People speaks Singlish only to friends and drivers.
D. People can use Singlish to express themselves well.
Should universities focus on training workers for the next decade or curing diseases for the next century? A group of governors, educators, and CEOs weighed in on the best way universities can prepare for the future. They debated how the U.S. can take the responsibility for research while still preparing students for real jobs.
Oklahoma Governor Mary Fallin said that the first thing she thinks about as governor is educating Oklahoma students and strengthening the workforce. So she’s carrying out a program called “America Works: Education and Training for Tomorrow’s Jobs” that aims to “reorganize our education system with the current needs of our employers”.
The state governor added that this new educational approach doesn’t just benefit students and companies, but also improves the state economy. “We’ve been able to attract new companies to our state because of what we’re doing with our universities, because our students are a pipeline for the workforce,” she said, “General Electric Company (one of the world’s biggest companies) is coming to Oklahoma.”
Other group members were more focused on the long-term goals of a research university. Amy Gutmann pointed out that “basic research is the foundation for everything else that happens at a university. And if we don’t do it, nobody else will.”
“And if nobody does that research, we’ll pay the price in health care bills,” argued Vagelos, who is a former CEO of Merck & Co., Inc, one of the largest pharmaceutical companies in the world. And a specific drug for a cold is reported to be produced by the company. “The jobs of universities are basic research, which is what is needed for attacks on disease,” he said. “There has been a reduction in coronary heart disease (冠心病) by 60% in the last forty years because of this research, and that reduces health care costs.”
James Hunt, former North Carolina governor, argued for a happy medium. Effective communication, he said, would help the public see that the research conducted at universities actually serves a practical purpose.
Eli Broad, founder of the Broad Foundations, agreed. “We have to show the public what research has achieved,” he said, “We have to show how it actually goes from basic research to something they can understand.”
32. Why does Oklahoma appeal to General Electric Company?
A. University graduates in the state are well trained.
B. There’s much support from the local government.
C. Many students in the state hope to be workers.
D. The state economy has been growing rapidly.
33. What is Gutmann’s attitude toward Fallin’s program?
A. Curious. B. Tolerant. C. Disapproving. D. Sympathetic.
34. The underlined words “pharmaceutical companies” in Paragraph 5 refer to _____.
A. companies selling drugs and medicines
B. companies doing researching on drugs and medicines
C. companies making drugs and medicines
D. companies advertising drugs and medicines
35. Which of the following can be the best title of this text?
A. Universities or colleges? B. Workers or researchers?
C. Basic or further research? D. Education or development?
•Choosing a primary school
Choosing where your child will go to their first school is a big decision and we will help you run through the education options.
When to apply
36 The cutoff point (截止点)is September 1. If your child was born on August 31 they will start Year One a few days after their fifth birthday. They will be the youngest in the year.
Where are the schools?
Your first step is to find the schools in your area which your child has the right to attend. If your child doesn’t have access to your preferred state primary school, there may be other schools that will accept them. 37
A good place to start is the school’s latest report. You will learn about the school’s class sizes, areas of success and failure, and so on. If a school is judged unsatisfactory in an area you regard as important, alarm bells should ring.
•Checking out schools in person
Many schools allow you to speak to the head teacher to arrange a visit. Look around carefully. See how busy the children are in their work and how happy and polite they are. 39
If there are no state primary schools in your area that satisfy you, then you may consider a private school. 40 By doing so, you’ll get the best value for your money.
A. How to apply
B. Assessing the schools
C. If you are refused, you have the right to appeal.
D. Check out computer sites, the gym and outdoor play areas.
E. For example, religious schools have a preference for churchgoers.
F. You will need to get even more involved in the selection process.
G. Children are required to be in full-time education after their fifth birthday.
In 2016, 60-year-old Marshall Reeves got onto his bike in California. He 41 the Race Across America, a 3000-mile 42 that runs from coast to coast.
The 43 was to cross the finish line in Maryland in two weeks. It had 44 him twice. But he didn’t give up. For his third 45 , Reeves had a new source of 46 : He was racing with 3000 Miles to a Cure, which raises money for brain cancer research.
The race is one of the most 47 in the world. Only about half the competitors are able to finish it. 48 other long-distance bike races, it is continuous—once the clock starts in California, it doesn’t stop until Maryland. Therefore, racers have to meet the 49 time cutoffs (截止点), otherwise it is impossible for them to 50 it.
Racers are typically 51 by a small crew in cars, whose job is to keep the racers not only physically fit, but also mentally 52 .In the early days of the race, when Reeves had time to stop at a hotel, he would be 53 to a full-body massage(按摩) and a good night’s sleep. But after three days, rest was a luxury(奢侈品) as he needed to 54 for over 20 hours a day to achieve his goal.
After crossing the two points where his previous attempts had 55 , Reeves entered an unknown area. With just 25 miles left, Reeves 56 to stay awake, just catching quick naps. 57 , he successfully crossed the finish line in 12 days, 13 hours and 52 minutes.
This year, Reeves will 58 across America again. But this time it’s a little 59 —as a road director, he returned the 60 for his crew’s hard work.
41. A. began B. delayed C. canceled D. sponsored
42. A. journey B. way C. voyage D. street
43. A. point B. goal C. rule D. order
44. A. interrupted B. prevented C. defeated D. blocked
45. A. exam B. attempt C. idea D. desire
46. A. method B. strength C. experiment D. motivation
47. A. exciting B. rewarding C. disappointing D. challenging
48. A. Except for B. As to C. Unlike D. Beyond
49. A. flexible B. spare C. strict D. suitable
50. A. make B. get C. put D. enjoy
51. A. directed B. followed C. controlled D. encouraged
52. A. determined B. patient C. cautious D. worried
53. A. returned B. shown C. delivered D. treated
54. A. walk B. run C. bike D. drive
55. A. disturbed B. completed C. paused D. ended
56. A. offered B. struggled C. preferred D. expected
57. A. Obviously B. Hopefully C. Generally D. Eventually
58. A. set out B. give up C. come on D. call off
59. A. comfortable B. normal C. different D. tough
60. A. respect B. favor C. honor D. praise
Owing to the effect of Traditional Chinese medicine and treatment, it becomes more and more popular now in the world. Traditional Chinese medicine originated in ancient and developed for 61 long time. It has collected various ways to treat 62 (differ) diseases. Traditional Chinese medicine pays attention 63 the balance of the body system. Once the body system balances, the disease 64 (disappear). The damage of the body system is the source of the disease.
TCM is an important part of Chinese culture. Great 65 (success) have been made in many areas through TCM cure. As to acute stomachache, there is no need 66 (have) an operation; all you need is a cup of Chinese herbs, 67 the Western way takes more time and money. You may even take the risk of 68 (infect) after operation.
69 (compare) with the Western medicine high fees, TCM has a reasonable price that ordinary people can afford. I think TCM will be the mainstream in the health services in the future in China. And our country should invest more money on the 70 (develop) of TCM; make sure it is not going to fade away.
删除：把多余的词用斜线( \ )划掉。
As we know, experience are of high value in our life. At the first day of my high school, Miss Li, my English teacher, asked us to introduce us in English. In the beginning, all the students felt shy and dared not to express themselves. Miss Li was a new teacher so she became embarrassing, not knowing what to do. At that point, I stood up and spoke loudly, what inspired the others a lot. Soon, everyone was in high spirits and we talked confident. Miss Li praised me highly, say she was proud of me, which has had deep influence on my life. Now I have turned into a person who like taking the lead in life.
¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬假设你是李华，你班将于本周日去太阳岛度假村（the Sun Island Resort）秋游。请你根据以下信息给外教Tim 写信，邀请他参加。
1—5 ABACB 6—10 CAABC 11—15 ABCBA 16—20 CACBB
21-24 DADC 25-27 BDD 28-31 BCAD 32-35 ACCB
41-45 AABCB 46-50 DDCCA 51-55 BADCD 56-60 BDACB
61. a 62. different 63. to 64. will disappear 65. successes 66. to have 67. while 68. being infected 69. Compared 70. development
1. experience---experiences 2. At---On 3. us---ourselves 4. 删掉not后的to 5. embarrassing---embarrassed 6. what---which 7. confident---confidently 8. say---saying 9. deep 前加a 10. like---likes
One possible version:
I’m one of your students, Li Hua. Our class is planning to go for an outing this Sunday, so I am writing on behalf of our classmates to invite you to join us.
Since autumn is coming with clear sky, cool weather and all the maple trees turning red, we all think it a good opportunity for us to get close to nature and relax ourselves. We are scheduled to gather at the school gate at 9:00 a.m, and take a bus to the Sun Island Resort, which will take about half an hour. The varieties of activities will definitely appeal to us. We will have lots of fun riding bicycles, fishing, rowing boats in the lake and even barbecuing. About 3 hours later, we will be back to school.
We sincerely hope you can come and enjoy a good time with us.
W: Excuse me, sir... You can’t park here.
M: Why not? I’m not blocking the driveway.
W: I know, but this is a no-parking zone after 4 o’clock. (1) You will get a ticket if the police see your car here.
W: Please pass me the salt, honey. This steak is wonderful. Thank you so much for cooking tonight!
M: My pleasure. The meat did turn out well. I like the salad, too. I should cook for you more often. (2)
W: Can you please have that report done by the end of the day? I need to send it on to our customers.
M: Yes, ma’am. I’m almost done. I’ve had my assistant helping me. I’ll give it to you as soon as possible. (3)
M: How can I help you, ma’am? Please feel free to order anything from our breakfast menu.
W: I would like to have some bread. But no eggs, please. I’m allergic to them. Could I have some fruit instead?
M: No problem, ma’am. (4)
W: What’s the matter? You look like something is on your mind. Did you leave something in the car?
M: I thought I might have left the lights on, (5) but I just realized that I left my wallet at home.
W: Don’t worry. I put it in my purse before we left.
M: Julia, how was your trip to Amsterdam?
W: It was great. You know the best thing I did? I rented a bicycle. It was really cool. I got to leave the college area and go out and meet some locals. They were really surprised when they found out I was American. (6)
M: Why is that?
W: Well, they think Americans are all rich and fat, and drive cars and never ride bicycles.
M: Yeah, well, that’s kind of true.
W: Yeah! Another interesting thing is that nobody locks their bikes there.
W: Yeah, I guess you don’t have to. Nobody steals them.
M: Why not?
W: I guess it’s because everybody has a bike. (7)
M: Hmm, that makes sense.
W: The coffee pot is empty. No matter how many signs we post, someone keeps drinking the last cup without making a fresh pot. (8) (9) What’s the point of rules if nobody follows them?
M: I know. I’m not a coffee drinker, but I’m upset about the microwave. It looks like a bomb went off in there.
W: Yeah, nobody ever cleans up, do they?
M: And nobody ever covers their food.
W: We should have paper towels next to the microwave. (8) (10) People might be better about covering their food if there are paper towels nearby.
M: That might work better than these useless signs in the break room. (8) It would be easier for people to clean up after they’ve heated their food, too.
W: I’ll tell you one place where signs work: the parking lot.
M: That’s because the sign warns people they will have to pay a fine if they park in the wrong place.
M: Are you going to Spain with us next month? (11)
W: No, unfortunately not. (11)
M: Why not? Are you scared of flying?
W: No, it’s not that… It’s just that I’ve never been outside the United States, so I don’t have a passport. (11)
M: Oh, is that all? You can get one. It’s super easy.
W: No, I tried to. I went to the passport office. Unfortunately, it’ll take at least six weeks for the passport to arrive, and you guys are leaving in a month. (12)
M: I heard if you pay an extra fee, you can get the passport in three weeks instead of the usual six.
W: That’s cutting it pretty close. What if there’s a delay?
M: Well, maybe it would be better to skip this trip. You can use your passport next year when we go to Italy!
W: Really? I’d love to go to Italy, especially for the food.
M: Yeah, the food is amazing. But Spanish food is also pretty tasty. I’m going to get some Spanish hams in the market there. I can pick some up for you! (13)
W: That would be great! Much better than a T-shirt or a drum…
W: Thanks for meeting with me today.
M: Well, we’re trying to finish interviews today. We need a roommate by the 1st of next month.
W: OK. So, how many of you live here?
M: There are three of us. Mary and Rob are both nursing students. I graduated last year, and I’m working in a bank.
W: Oh, good. I’m a student as well.
M: You don’t smoke, do you? Mary refuses to live with smokers. Our last roommate claimed that she never smoked, but sometimes, she would, and it upset Mary a lot. (14)
W: No, no. I’m a non-smoker.
M: OK, good… My main concern is that you are quiet. We study a lot around here.
W: I’m quiet. I am also very clean.
M: Great. Rob is the cleanest one in the house, (15) so he’ll be thrilled to hear that.
W: Do you guys ever cook dinner together?
M: Rob and Mary do. They are both very healthy; they eat salads and exercise every day… I work a lot, so I buy cooked food at a restaurant and carry it away to eat at home most nights. (16) But sometimes they share their food with me.
W: I love to cook, and I always make a lot. So, I’d be happy to share with you.
M: Awesome. Well, you seem like you’d fit in well in the house… When Mary and Rob get home this afternoon, I’ll tell them that I met with you. (17) And I think they would like you. After that, I’ll give you a call.
As you can see, I’m standing here just outside the McDonald’s on Route 7, where the road has been blocked off because of a terrible accident. Witnesses say a black SUV and a white Ford truck crashed into each other just after noon today. The accident left four people in serious condition and two others with less serious injuries. (18) All were transported by ambulance to St. Peter’s Hospital just a few hours ago, and we’ll be able to update you more on their condition on the nightly news in a few hours. (20) Three other cars ended up on either side of the road, but thankfully, those drivers were able to walk away without any injuries. One of the men involved said he was driving behind the SUV traveling east. It suddenly hit the white vehicle, and rolled over several times. Firefighters arrived on the scene first, (19) but there were no fires to put out. The driver of the Ford was said to have pulled one of the drivers to safety before the ambulance arrived. Police have now closed down the highway and are directing all drivers heading into the city to Old Orchard Road. Those heading in the other direction are being advised to take Landsdowne Street until the highway is cleared. More news at 11:00 p.m. (20)
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