Part I
Listening Comprehension
Section A (1 Point each)
  1. A. His paper has been published with the help of his adviser. B. His paper has won an award with the help of his adviser. C. His paper has been revised by his adviser. D. His paper has got the approval from his adviser.
  2. A. Tom is terribly ill. C. Tom is bad-tempered. B. Tom is in low spirits. D. Tom is nervous at the moment

  3. A. He saw his boss in person for the first time. B. He is now complaining in a different way. C. He has made his boss change his attitude. D. He has changed his opinion of his boss.
  4. A. He was not fond of the concert. B. He didn't like the tea offered at the concert. C. He left early to have some tea with somebody else. D. He doesn't want to tell the woman why he was not there.
  5. A. He always looks down upon others. B. He always lowers the value of others. C. He always judges people by their appearance D. He is always reluctant to take newcomers.
  6. A. She is always stupid. C. She is always careless.
  7. A. She wants to leave a way out. C. She wants to repay her boss.
  8. A. She should let her daughter decide. B. She should choose what the teacher is interested in. C. She should make the same choice as the other parents. D. She should choose what she is interested in.
  9. A. She felt very cold because of the weather. C. She sent the two boys to the hospital. Mini-talk one
  10. A. He went mountain climbing. C. He went to a party:
  11. A. He was lost in the forest. C. He was woken up in the middle of the night.
  12. A. Because it was too noisy. C. Because he was too tired. Mini-talk Two
  13. A. They may be overweight. C. The may suffer from serious diseases. B. They may earn less money. D. They may have lasting damage in their brain. B. He went camping. D. He went to a concert. B. He was caught in a natural disaster. D. He burned his dinner. B. Because he wanted to join the party. D. Because he turned on some music. B. She was frightened by the scene. D. She went to help the injured immediately. B. She is always concentrated. D. She is always absent-minded. B. She doesn't trust her boss. D. She wants to stay with her boss as long as possible

  14. A. Improving children's nutrition in their country. B. Providing their people with cleaner conditions. C. Improving health care for their people. D. Providing their people with better education.

  15. A. Preschool period. C. Between birth and 15 years old. Section C (1 point each)
B. Teenage period. D. Between pregnancy and two years old.

  16. "Facebook" and "MySpace" are some of the most popular blog sites for.
  17. Blogs offer young people a place to show their writings and .
  18. Personal information puts teenagers at risk of being sought out by dangerous people who .
  19. When teenagers include information on their blogs that can be seen as a threat to others they can .
  20. Parents are advised to read their children's blogs to make sure they are not giving out. PART II VOCABULARY (10 minutes, 10 points )
Section A (
  0.5 point each)
  21. The city was virtually paralyzed by the transit strike for better wages. A. subjectively A. imposing A. responsible for A. in units of A. mighty A. destruction A. hospitality A. submissive A. difficult A. turn to Section B (
  0.5 point each)
  31. To achieve sustainable development, the A. conservation A. confined B. reservation B. inhibited of resources is assuming new importance. C. exhaustion C. obliged D. devastation D. restricted B. imaginably B. demanding B. indifferent to B. with reference to B. prospective B. contribution B. affection B. resistant B. excited B. add to C. positively C. compulsory C. desperate for C. in aspects of C. odd C. charge C: appeal C. tolerable C. relieved C. keep to D. practically D. temporary D. involved in D. on condition of D. formidable D. origin D. frustration D. committed D. restless D. lead to
  22. In spite of the taxing business schedule, he managed to take some time off for exercise.
  23. The court held the parents accountable for the minor child's acts of violence.
  24.The visitors were impressed by the facilities planned and programmed in terms of their interrelationships.
  25. "There is a weird power in a spoken word," Joseph Conrad once said.
  26. Poverty and inadequate health care take their toll on the quality of a community's health.
  27. This old man had trouble expressing the attachment he felt when arriving at his native town.
  28. If you become reconciled to your lot, you will never get a new start in life.
  29. The little girl felt increasingly uneasy while waiting for her mother at the bus-stop.
  30. A high official is likely to win respect and trust if he can stick to his principles.

  32. The sale of alcoholic beverages is to those above 21 in some regions.
  33. The importance of protecting rainforests from human invasion is increasingly realized by developing and developed countries. A. both A. overseas A. manipulate B. either B. abroad B. regulate C. alike C. foreign C. dominate D. apart D. offshore D. prevail
  34. Before the 1980s, the idea of health insurance was quite to those living in the mainland of China.
  35. The government is expected to make new legislations to foreign investment in real estate.

  36. Despite the suspect's to be innocent, there is compelling evidence that he was involved. A. conviction A. run out A. goes on A. in order A. changing B. assertion B. work out B. goes for B. in place B. differing C. accusation C. turn out C. goes without C. in need C. varying D. speculation D. call out D. goes about D. in trouble D. ranging
  37. For many countries, being part of a global supply chain is like striking oil -- oil that may never .
  38. Having been an office secretary for some years, she always chores in a responsible way.
  39. Without clear guidelines , executives of hospitals are sometimes at a loss about what to do.
  40. The age of other trees is variously estimated as from two hundred to eight hundred years.
PART III CLOZE TEST (10 minutes, 10 points, 1 point each) Every year, as the price of goods rises, the inflation refuses to (
  41) even from the high educational institutions. In the US, according to a 2005 survey by the College Board, (
  42) at state universities rose by an average of
  7.1 percent annually, after a year when inflation grew much less. At private schools it was up
  5.9 percent. The survey which (
  43) more than 3,000 colleges and universities did not provide clear reasons for the continued increases. It did say that the price of goods and services at universities have risen rapidly. Some of the fastest growth has been in employee health (
  44), and professional salaries. Living expenses on campus have also (
  45). At the university of Southern California student dining hall, a buffet meal cost $
  5.50 in 20
  04. But now it's $
  9. The US government often provides (
  46) assistance to students' lunch in primary and high schools, but these favorable policies usually don't (
  47) universities. Some students said the food on campus is sometimes even more expensive than that at restaurants campus. To compensate the rise in tuition and living expenses, the federal and state governments (
  49) universities and private sources have provided (
  50) for students. Of all the full time undergraduates about 62 percent have a grant covering 30-50 percent of their tuition, according to the College Board.
  41. A. stay away B. stand out C. step down D. set off
  42. A. fares B. payment C. charges D. tuition
  43. A. attended B. covered
  44. A. welfares C. included D. composed D. goods D. taken up B. advantages C. benefits (

  45. A. rolled up B. gone up C. sat up

  46. A. management B. economic C. policy D. financial
  47. A. apply to B. suit for C. adjust to D. gear for
  48. A. in B. to C. off D. over
  49. A. as well as B. the same as C. as far as D. such as
  50. A. grasps B. grains C. grounds D. grants PART IV READING COMPREHENSION (45 minutes, 30 points, 1 point each) Passage One Did your mum and dad go to university, or did they leave school and go straight to the Job Centre? The educational experience of parents is still important when it comes to how today's students choose an area of study and what to do after graduation, according to The Future-track research in the UK. The research was done by the Higher Education Careers Service Unit. It plans to follow university applicants for six years from 2006 through their early careers.
The first year's findings come from a study of 130,000 university applicants. They show significant differences in prospective students' approach to higher education, depending on whether their parents got degrees (second-generation applicants) or didn't (first-generation applicants). First-generation applicants were more likely to say that their career and employment prospects were uppermost in their minds in deciding to go to university. About one-fifth of this group gave "to enable me to get a good job" as their main reason for choosing HE. And 37 percent said that a degree was "part of my career plan". A young person coming from a non-professional household where finances are stretched may find the idea of learning for its own sake to be a luxury. This explains the explosion in vocational courses. At Portsmouth University, first-year student Kim Burnett, 19, says that she specifically chose her degree in health research management and psychology to get a secure, well-paid job. Harriet Edge, 20, studying medicine at Manchester University, also wanted job security. Her parents lacked college degrees, though the fact that her uncle is a doctor appears to have influenced her choice. "Medicine is one of those fields where it's pretty likely you'll get a job at the end. That's a big plus, as the debt levels after five years of study are going to be frightening," she says. Many experts believe that this situation affects those with no family tradition of higher education far more keenly. The fact that 26 percent of respondents said that they needed more advice implies that some students may end up feeling that their higher education investment was not worthwhile. For those with graduate parents, this lack of guidance may, the researchers suggest, be less of a problem. " But, for those without the advantages, lack of access to career guidance before applying for higher education leaves them exposed to making poorer choices," the survey concludes.
  51. The main idea of the passage is that. A. parents' experiences are more important for their children's education B. parents' careers are vitally important for their children's degrees C. students' approach to higher education correlates with their parents' educational experience D. students' career and employment prospects are decided by their parents
  52. "HE" in the 4th paragraph probably refers to . A. health education B. higher employment C. Harriet Edge D. higher education
  53. A young person coming from a non-professional household . A. is less likely to get financial aid to go to university B. is more likely to choose vocational education C. may think learning for pleasure is a good idea D. may choose to study for a professional degree
  54. In which of the following aspects do Kim Burnett and Harriet Edge have in common? A. They both chose their majors because of their family influence. B. They are both the first-year students in university. C. Both of their parents lack college degrees. D. Both of them chose degrees for job security.
  55. It is implied that . A. the cost of a degree in medicine is very high B. higher education investment in medicine is not worthwhile C. a student without family medical tradition is less likely to choose medicine D. medicine is a field where every degree-holder can get a job
  56.Those with graduate parents may .
A. make poorer choices when choosing their majors B. make better choices when applying for higher education C. not need career guidance before graduation D. have no problems in applying for a college Passage Two Last month, the public address system at Earl's Court subway station in London was ordered to get the noise down. Passengers, it seems, had had enough of being told the blindingly obvious: "Stand back or the train will run you over." "Don't lean on the doors." "Stand back from the opening doors." "Do this." "Don't do that." Bossiness is not just aural. It is also written. As a commuter, I'm continually bombarded by notices on car walls. "Please take your feet off the seat." "Please turn down your personal stereo." And when I drive past the local primary, a sign flashes: "School. Slow down!" The presumption behind these signs is that Britons must have everything spelled out because we are tow, uncivilized people who were raised by wolves. Britain didn't use to be so bossy. When I was a boy, for instance, the local cinema put a warning on screen before we settled down to watch. "Don't," it said, "make noises." In those days, long before mobile phones, it was the only bossiness we saw in the cinema. Since then, bossiness has become more commonplace. Television, that strongest guide to public morals and lifestyles in this country, is alive with dominant people. On screen, we see health experts holding some poor woman's breasts and demanding that she get in shape. Cooking programs tell us not to think of leaving toast crumbs on the kitchen table.



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