2000 年 6 月 CET-4 真题
Part I Listening Comprehension (20 minutes)
  1. A) She is not interested in the article. B) She has given the man much trouble. C) She would like to have a copy of the article. D) She doesn’t want to take the trouble to read the article.
  2. A) He saw the big tower he visited on TV. B) He has visited the TV tower twice. C) He has visited the TV tower once. D) He will visit the TV tower in June.
  3. A) The woman regrets having taken up much of the professor’s time. B) The woman regrets having taken up much of the professor’s time. C) The woman knows the professor has been busy. D) The woman knows the professor has run into trouble.
  4. A) He doesn’t enjoy business trips as much as he used to. B) He doesn’t think he is capable of doing the job. C) He thinks the pay is too low to support his family. D) He wants to spend more time with his family.
  5. A) The man thought the essay was easy. B) They both had a hard time writing the essay.C) The woman thought the essay was easy. D) Neither of them has finished the assignment yet.
  6. A) In the park. B) Between two buildings. C) In his apartment. D) Under a huge tree.
  7. A) It’s awfully dull. B) It’s really exciting. C) It’s very exhausting. D) It’s quite challenging.
  8. A) A movie. B) A lecture. C) A play. D) A speech.
  9. A) The weather is mild compared to the past years. B) They are having the coldest winter ever. C) The weather will soon get warmer. D) The weather may get even colder.
  10. A) A mystery story. B) The hiring of a shop assistant. C) The search for a reliable witness. D) An unsolved case of robbery. Section B Passage one Question 11 to 14 are based on the passage you have just heard.
  11. A) They want to change the way English is taught. B) They learn English to find well-paid jobs. C) They want to have an up-to-date knowledge of English. D) They know clearly what they want to learn.
  12. A) Professionals. B) College students. C) Beginners. D) Intermediate learners.

  13. A) Courses for doctors. B) Courses for businessmen. C) Courses for reporters. D) Courses for lawyers.
  14. A) Three groups of learners. B) The importance of business English. C) English for Specific Purposes. D) Features of English for different purposes. Passage Two Questions 15 to 17 are based on the passage you have just heard.
  15. A) To show off their wealth. B) To feel good. C) To regain their memory. D) To be different from others.
  16. A) To help solve their psychological problems. B) To play games with them. C) To send them to the hospital. D) To make them aware of its harmfulness.
  17. A) They need care and affection. B) They are fond of round-the-world trips. C) They are mostly form broken families. D) They are likely to commit crimes. Passage Three Questions 18 to 20 are based on the passage you have just heard.
  18. A) Because it was too heavy. B) Because it did not bend easily. C) Because it did not shoot far. D) Because its string was short.
  19. A) It went out of use 300 years ago. B) It was invented after the shortbow. C) It was discovered before fire and the wheel. D) It’s still in use today.
  20. A) They are accurate and easy to pull. B) Their shooting range is 40 yards. C) They are usually used indoors. D) They took 100 years to develop.
Part II
Vocabulary and Structure
(20 minutes)
As we can no longer wait for the delivery of our order, we have to it. A) postpone B) refuse C) delay D) cancel 22 These books, which you can get at any bookshop, will give you you need. A) all the information B) all the informations C) all of information D) all of the informations 23 Not until the game had begun at the sports ground. A) had he arrived B) would he have arrived C) did he arrive D) should he have arrived 24 Young people are not to stand and look at works of art; they want art they can participate in. A) conservative B) content C) confident D) generous 25 Most broadcasters maintain that TV has been unfairly criticized and argue that the power of the medium is . A) granted B) implied C) exaggerated D) remedied 26 These surveys indicate that many crimes go by the police, mainly because not all victims report them. A) unrecorded B) to be unrecorded C) unrecording D) to have been unrecorded 27 I have no objection your story again.
28 29
30 31 32 33
34 35 36
37 38
39 40
A) to hear B) to hearing C) to having heard D) to have heard The clothes a person wears may express his or social position. A) curiosity B) status C) determination D) significance By law, when one makes a large purchase, he should have opportunity to change his mind. A) accurate B) urgent C) excessive D) adequate You will see this product wherever you go. A) to be advertised B) advertised C) advertise D) advertising The early pioneers had to many hardships to settle on the new land. A) go along with B) go back on C) go through D) go into The suggestion that the major the prizes was accepted by everyone. A) would present B) present C) presents D) ought to present Beer is the most popular drink among male drinkers, overall consumption is significantly higher than that of women. A) whose B) which C) that D) what Peter, who had been driving all day, suggested at the next town. A) to stop B) stopping C) stop D) having stopped I didn’t know the word. I had to a dictionary. A) look out B) make out C) refer to D) go over The professor could hardly find sufficient grounds his arguments in favour of the new theory. A) to be based on B) to base on C) which to base on D) on which to base There are signs restaurants are becoming more popular with families. A) that B) which C) in which D) whose I think I was at school, I was staying with a friends during the vacation when I heard the news. A) or else B) and then C) or so D) even so It is said that the math teacher seems towards bright students. A) partial B) beneficial C) preferable D) liable In order to show his boss what a careful worker he was, he took trouble over the figures. A) extensive B) spare C) extra D) supreme ? “May I speak to your manager Mr. Williams at five o’clock tonight?” ? “I’m sorry. Mr. Williams to a conference long before then.” A) will have gone B) had gone C) would have gone D) has gone You him so closely; you should have kept your distance. A) shouldn’t follow B) mustn’t follow C) couldn’t’ have been following D) shouldn’t have been following The growth of part-time and flexible working patterns, and of training and retraining
44 45 46
48 49
schemes, more women to take advantage of employment opportunities. A) have allowed B) allow C) allowing D) allows Everybody in the hall where they were welcomed by the secretary. A) assembled B) accumulated C) piled D) joined Putting in a new window will cutting away part of the roof. A) include B) involve C) contain D) comprise Living in the western part of the country has its problems, obtaining fresh water is not the least. A) with which B) for which C) of which D) which In the of the project not being a success, the investors stand to lose up to $30 million. A) face B) time C) event D) course The manager would rather his daughter in the same office. A) had not worked B) not to work C) does not work D) did not work , he does get annoyed with her sometimes. A) Although much he likes her B) Much although he likes her C) As he likes her much D) Much as he likes her The British constitution is a large extent a product of the historical events described above. A) within B) to C) by D) at
Part III
Reading Comprehension
(35 minutes)
Passage One Questions 21 to 25 are based on the following passage: Long after the 1998 World Cup was won, disappointed fans were still cursing the disputed refereeing(裁判)decisions that denied victory to their team. A researcher was appointed to study the performance of some top referees. The researcher organized an experimental tournament (锦标赛) involving four youth teams. Each match lasted an hour, divided into three periods of 20 minutes during which different referees were in charge. Observers noted down the referees’ errors, of which there were 61 over the tournament. Converted to a standard match of 90 minutes, each referee made almost 23 mistakes, a remarkably high number. The researcher then studied the videotapes to analyse the matches in detail. Surprisingly, he found that errors were more likely when the referees were close to the incident. When the officials got it right, they were, on average, 17 meters away from the action. The average distance in the case of errors was 12 meters. The research shows the optimum(最佳的)distance is about 20 meters. There also seemed to be an optimum speed. Correct decisions came when the referees were moving at a speed of about 2 meters per second. The average speed for errors was 4 meters per second.
If FIFA, football’s international ruling body, wants to improve the standard of refereeing at the next World Cup, it should encourage referees to keep their eyes on the action from a distance, rather than rushing to keep up with the ball, the researcher argues. He also says that FIFA’s insistence that referees should retire at age 45 may be misguided. If keeping up with the action is not so important, their physical condition is less critical.
  51. The experiment conducted by the researcher was meant to . A) review the decisions of referees at the 1998 World Cup B) analyse the causes of errors made by football referees C) set a standard for football refereeing D) reexamine the rules for football refereeing
  52. The number of refereeing errors in the experimental matches was . A) slightly above average B) higher than in the 1998 World Cup C) quite unexpected D) as high as in a standard match
  53. The findings of the experiment show that . A) errors are more likely when a referee keeps close to the ball B) the farther the referee is from the incident, the fewer the errors C) the more slowly the referee runs, the more likely will errors occur D) errors are less likely when a referee stays in one spot
  54. The word “officials” (Line 2, Para.
  4) most probably refers to .A) the researchers involved in the experiment B) the inspectors of the football tournament C) the referees of the football tournament D) the observers at the site of the experiment
  55. What is one of the possible conclusions of the experiment? A) The ideal retirement age for an experienced football referee is
  45. B) Age should not be the chief consideration in choosing a football referee. C) A football referee should be as young and energetic as possible. D) An experienced football referee can do well even when in poor physical condition. Passage Two Questions 56 to 60 are based on the following passage: While still in its early stages, welfare reform has already been judged a great success in many states ? at least in getting people off welfare. It’s estimated that more than 2 million people have left the rolls since 19
  94. In the past four years, welfare rolls in Athens Country have been cut in half. But 70 percent of the people who left in the past tow years took jobs that paid less than $6 an hour. The result: The Athens County poverty rate still remains at more than 30 percent ? twice the national average. For advocates 代言人) the poor, that’s an indication much more needs to be done. ( for “More people are getting jobs, but it’s not making their lives any better,” says Kathy Lairn, a policy analyst at the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities in Washington. A center analysis of US Census data nationwide found that between 1995 and 1996, a greater percentage of single, female-headed households were earning money on their own,
but that average income for these households actually went down. But for many, the fact that poor people are able to support themselves almost as well without government aid as they did with it is in itself a huge victory. “Welfare was a poison. It was a toxin(毒素)that was poisoning the family,” says Robert Rector, a welfare-reform policy analyst. “The reform in changing the moral climate in low-income communities. It’s beginning to rebuild the work ethic(道德观), which is much more important.” Mr. Rector and others argued that once “the habit of dependency is cracked,” then the country can make other policy changes aimed at improving living standards.
  56. From the passage, it can be seen that the author . A) believes the reform has reduced the government’s burden B) insists that welfare reform is doing little good for the poor C) is overenthusiastic about the success of welfare reform D) considers welfare reform to be fundamentally



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