陕西理工学院考试试卷( 陕西理工学院考试试卷(A 卷)
2009 2010 2009 ? 2010 学年第 1 学期
考试日期:
科目: 大学英语( 科目: 大学英语(一)供 09 级本科生使用
题号 线 得分 阅卷人 一 二 三 四 五 六 总分
线
B. They have no time to go shopping at the supermarket. C. They should wait for a better deal. D. They should buy some groceries at the supermarket.
  9. A. 10:00 B. 9:
  15. C. 8:45 D. 9:50
  10. A. If something seems far better than can be expected, it is probably no good. B. If something seems far better than can be expected, grab it while you can. C. If something seems far better than can be expected, it must be no good. D. If something seems far better than can be expected, it must be very good.
Section B

  11. A. A bank clerk. B. An accountant. C. A lawyer D. An adviser
  12. A. To rent a house for their friend and his wife. B. To sell their house to a friend and his wife. C. To buy a house together with a friend and his wife. D. To buy a house from a friend and his wife.
  13. A. It’s a good idea. B. It’s a way of saving money. D. It’s not quite workable. C. It’ll cost a lot of money.
学号:
注意: 所有的答案应写在试题册后的答题纸(即第 7 页)上,客观题部分用 2B 铅 笔横划于字母中间,要有一定的粗度和浓度;划在试题册或其它地方无效。主观题部 分可用黑色钢笔,中性笔或圆珠笔填写。


Part I
Section A
Listening Comprehension
Short Conversations
(30%)

  14. A. The two families may want to use it at the same time. B. There might be disagreement about when to sell the house. C. That who should maintain and repair the house might also be a problem. D. All the problems mentioned in A, B and C.
  15. A. They don’t have enough money at the moment. B. They and their friends are interested in the same house. C. Their friends don’t have enough money to buy the hours. D. They want to share the house with their friends.
系名:

  1. A. Travel on his own B. Travel with his friends. C. Work full time at a restaurant. D. Do a part-time job at a restaurant.
  2. A. 90 cents. B.
  1.50 dollars C. 50 cents D.
  1.15 cents
  3. A. He isn’t interested in visiting museums. B. He doesn’t have time to visit art museums often. C. He isn’t keen on art at all. D. He isn’t such an art lover as he says he is.
  4. A. He was too busy to call the woman. B. He called the woman but she was out. C. He tried calling the woman but was not successful. D. He didn’t know that he should have called the woman last night.
  5. A. After his class is over. B. After 3’oclock. C. After class tomorrow. D. Sometime tomorrow afternoon.
  6. A. Only the manager can handle the accounts. B. The manager is away from the bank. C. The woman can’t open new accounts now. D. The woman is too busy to open an account for the man.
  7. A. Buy a new suit at Sears’ B. Go to Sears’ with the woman. C. Watch the ad on TV. D. Wait until the sale is over.
  8. A. They don’t really need to buy any groceries.
姓名:


Passages
Passage One Question 16 t0 18 are based on the passage you have just heard.
  16. Questions: What do you know about the man from the dialogue? A. He is a university student, looking for a part-time job. B. He is a lifeguard but intends to find a better job. C. He is a junior school student working part-time time as a lifeguard. D. He is a clerk, working in the mailroom of a university.
  17. Questions: What can be inferred about the man? A. He has met the woman before. B. He is an experienced job hunter. C. He likes the job offered to him very much. D. He is badly in need of a job.
第 1 页 共 7 页
班级:



  18. Questions: What is the working schedule of the job? A. 2 to6 am Monday through Friday B. 2 to 6 pm Monday through Friday C. 2 to 6 am Tuesdays through Friday D. 2 to 6 pm Thursday through Friday Passage Two Question 19 t0 20 are based on the passage you have just heard.
  19. Why did Ellen decide to go to Bangkok? A. She loves the food there. B. She enjoys the weather there. C. She was persuaded to do so. D. She was invited by her close friend.
  20. What do you know about Thai food from Ellen? A. It’s sour. B. It’s sweet. C. It’s bitter. D. It’s hot.
Directions: In this part, you will have 15 minutes to go over the passage quickly and answer the
questions on Answer Sheet. For questions 31-37, mark Y (for YES) if the statement agrees with the information given in the passage; N(for NO) if the statement contradicts the information given in the passage; NG (for NOT GIVEN) if the information is not given in the passage. For questions 38-40, complete the sentences with the information given in the passage. Universities Branch Out As never before in their long history, universities have become instruments of national competition as well as instruments of peace. They are the places of the scientific discoveries that move economies forward, and the primary means of educating the talent required to obtain and maintain competitive advantage. But at the same time, the opening of national borders to the flow of goods, services, information and especially people has made universities a powerful force for global integration, mutual understanding and geopolitical stability. In response to the same forces that have driven the world economy, universities have become more self-consciously global: seeking students from around the world who represent the entire range of cultures and values, sending their own students abroad to prepare them for global careers, offering courses of study that address the challenges of an interconnected world and collaborative(合作的) research programs to advance science for the benefit of all humanity. Of the forces shaping higher education, none is more sweeping than the movement across borders. Over the past three decades the number of students leaving home each year to study abroad has grown at an annual rate of
  3.9 percent, from 800,000 in 1975 to
  2.5 million in 20
  04. Most travel from one developed nation to another, but the flow from developing to developed countries is growing rapidly. The reverse flow, from developed to developing countries, is on the rise, too. Today foreign students earn 30 percent of the doctoral degrees awarded in the United States and 38 percent of those in the United Kingdom. And the number crossing borders for undergraduate study is growing as well, to 8 percent of the undergraduates at America’s best institutions and 10 percent of all undergraduates in the U.K. In the United States, 20 percent of the newly hired professors in science and engineering are foreign-born, and in China many newly hired faculty members at the top research universities received their graduate education abroad. Universities are also encouraging students to spend some of their undergraduate years in another country. In Europe, more than 140,000 students participate in the Erasmus program each year, taking courses for credit in one of 2,200 participating institutions across the continent. And in the United States, institutions are helping place students in the summer internships(实习) abroad to prepare them for global careers. Yale and Harvard have led the way, offering every undergraduate at least one international study or internship opportunity and providing the financial resources to make it possible.
第 2 页 共 7 页
Section C
Roberto: Mike: Takeshi: Mike:
Dictation
A change? Yeah. A big change. I’m going to change my style. I’m going to get a haircut. Oh, Yeah. That’s a really big change. Hey, a haircut is just the beginning. (
  21) Too. Roberto: Bad habits? Mike: You know. (
  22) … sometimes I’m a little lazy … I watch too much TV … I eat a lot of junk food ... I’m going to stop. Takeshi: Uh-huh. And (
  23) , too. Mike: (
  24) ! I really want to change. Roberto: You know, Claudia told me she wants to change her life, too. Mike: Really? Does she have a lot of bad habits, too? Roberto: No, but she likes to travel a lot, so (
  25) have more time to take trips. She’s going to visit her family in Brazil next month. Takeshi: You’re going to be a rock and roll star? Mike: (
  26) I can’t sing. (
  27) .that sells a million copies. Roberto: Oh! (
  28) . So what is this (
  29) book going to be about? Mike: I don’t know yet. But I know that it starts with a guy that wants to get a haircut. Takeshi: That’ll sell a million copies … … (
  30) .
Part II
Section A
Reading Comprehension
Fast Reading
(30%)
(10%)
(Skimming and Scanning)
Globalization is also reshaping the way research is done. One new trend involves sourcing portions of a research program to another country. Yale professor and Howard Hughes Medical Institute investigator Tian Xu directs a research center focused on the genetics of human disease at Shanghai’s Fudan University, in collaboration with faculty colleagues from both schools. The Shanghai center has 95 employees and graduate students working in a 4,300-square-meter laboratory facility. Yale faculty, postdoctors and graduate students visit regularly and attend videoconference seminars with scientists from both campuses. The arrangement benefits both countries; Xu’s Yale lab is more productive, thanks to the lower costs of conducting research in China, and Chinese graduate students, post doctors and faculty get on-the-job training from a world-class scientist and his U.S. team. As a result of its strength in science, the United States has consistently led the world in the commercialization of major new technologies, from the mainframe computer and the integrated circuit of the 1960s to the Internet infrastructure(基础设施) and applications software of the 1990s. The link between university-based science and industrial application is often indirect but sometimes highly visible: Silicon Valley was intentionally created by Stanford University, and Route 128 outside Boston has long housed companies spun off from MIT and Harvard. Around the world, governments have encouraged copying of this model, perhaps most successfully in Cambridge, England, where Microsoft and scores of other leading software and biotechnology companies have set up shop around the university. For all its success, the United States remains deeply hesitant about sustaining the research-university model. Most politicians recognize the link between investment in science and national economic strength, but support for research funding has been unsteady. The budget of the National Institutes of Health doubled between 1998 and 2003, but has risen more slowly than inflation since then. Support for the physical sciences and engineering barely kept pace with inflation during that same period. The attempt to make up lost ground is welcome, but the nation would be better served by steady, predictable increases in science funding at the rate of long-term GDP growth, which is on the order of inflation plus 3 percent per year. American politicians have great difficulty recognizing that admitting more foreign students can greatly promote the national interest by increasing international understanding. Adjusted for inflation, public funding for international exchanges and foreign-language study is well below the levels of 40 years ago. In the wake of September 11, changes in the visa process caused a dramatic decline in the number of foreign students seeking admission to U.S. universities, and a corresponding surge in enrollments in Australia, Singapore and the U.K. Objections from American university and business leaders led to improvements in the process and a reversal of the decline, but the United States is still seen by many as unwelcoming to international students. Most Americans recognize that universities contribute to the nation’s well-being through their scientific research, but many fear that foreign students threaten American competitiveness by taking their knowledge and skills back home. They fail to grasp that welcoming foreign students to the United States
has two important positive effects: first, the very best of them stay in the States and ? like immigrants throughout history ? strengthen the nation; and second, foreign students who study in the United States become ambassadors for many of its most cherished (珍视) values when they return home. Or at least they understand them better. In America as elsewhere, few instruments of foreign policy are as effective in promoting peace and stability as welcoming international university students.
  31. From the first paragraph we know that present-day universities have become a powerful force for global integration.
  32. Over the past three decades, the enrollment of overseas students has increased at an annual rate of 8 percent.
  33. In the United States, 20% newly hired professors in science and engineering are foreign-born.
  34. Yale and Harvard didn’t give undergraduates chances for international study.
  35. An example illustrating the general trend of universities’ globalization is Yale’s collaboration with Fudan University on genetic research.
  36. Stanford University has set up many different departments internationally.
  37. The U.S. federal funding for research
 

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