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1.It is assumed that students at an intermediate level will have a good ______ of the basic structures and vocabulary of English.
C. to command
2.- I haven't seen Belly for 10 years.
A. Either have I
B. Neither have I
C. Haven't I
D. So have I
3.- Hello, could I speak to Don please?
A. Who are you
B. What's the problem
C. Are you Jane
D. Who's speaking
4.- What subjects are you studying?
A. Yes, I'm studying history
B. I'm studying now
C. I'm studying philosophy
D. I'm doing my homework
5.Mother was busy. Although she was not watching the basketball on TV, she _______ it on the radio.
A. was listening to
B. was hearing
C. was listening
D. was seeing
6.Frank plays ____ Alex.
A. a lot more better than
B. much more better than
C. a lot better than
D. much more well than
7.- Hurry up. The lecture begins at 2:00.
A. Don't worry. We've got 20 minutes
B. Thank you. No hurry
C. Never mind. You go if you like
D. The lecture is useful
8.- David, you've been losing your temper over nothing lately.
A. I haven't been getting much sleep either
B. You'd better not push yourself too hard, or you'll get sick
C. I'm sorry. I shouldn't have blown up like that
D. You'd better do exercises regularly
9.He _____________ in the laboratory the whole morning.
A. has been working
B. is working
D. has worked
10.- Thanks a lot. You've gone to so much trouble.
A. It's no trouble at all
B. That's all right. I like it
C. I don't think it's a trouble
D. That's very kind of you
In the UK, in business situations, when you meet someone （11） the first time you shake hands and say, “How do you do?”. This is not really a question, and the reply （12） it is another greeting such as “How do you do?” or “Hello” or “I’m very （13）_ to meet you” or, if you have met the person sometime before, “It’s good to see you again”.
You don’t （14）hands every time you meet someone, you just greet them. If you are invited （15） someone’s house for dinner, it is usual to take a present – some chocolates （16） flowers or, if you know them quite well, a bottle of wine. If you do not know the host well, don’t be the last person to leave. Telephone （17）next day to thank the host for the meal. English people don’t like to talk about personal things, and tend to （18）religion, politics and money.
Good topics for small talk are the weather, holidays, weekend activities, gardens and architecture, （19） houses and homes. When you go to a pub or bar, it’s usual to take （20）to buy a drink for everyone in your group and pay for the drinks when you get them from the bar and before you drink them.
（11）A. at B. for C. since D. in
（12）A.for B. after C. to D. in
（13）A. pleasing B. pleased C. pleasant D. unpleasant
（14）A. shake B. touch C. feel D. take
（15）A. at B. with C. to D. in
（16）A. or B. and C. with D. in
（17）A. in B. the C. within D.to
（18）A. talk about B. ask about C. avoid D.talk
（19）A. especially B. special C. specially D. especial
（20）A. chance B. opportunity C. turns D. choice
I had two jobs growing up and they all helped shape my life.
When I was about 12, I started caddying (当球童) at a nearby country club. All the kids in the neighborhood did it, and I liked it a lot. I go to watch people who were generally pretty wealthy. They were businessmen and doctors. I would listen to them talking about things and see how they behaved with each other. It was like a fly on the wall at a meeting.
The second job was at a shoe store. I constantly met people from all walks of life and the challenge was exciting. I'd start bringing them different kinds of shoes and get right down there and put them on their feet. If they didn't like a certain shoe, I always tried to be thinking ahead to a pair they might like better. It was like stepping up to the plate in a baseball game. Every time someone walked into that store, I was going to bat and taking a swing. I never wanted to let a customer get out of that store without buying a pair of shoes to his satisfaction.
This job helped teach me an important business lesson: You have to take risks in business. If you take a risk and fail, get up to bat and swing again.
（21）The author thinks what he has learned from his first job is ____________.
A. how to learn to like a job
B. how to talk and behave properly
C. how to become wealthy
D. how to listen to people
（22）The phrase "people from all walks of life" means people ____________.
A. walking in different ways
B. having different interests in life
C. coming from different parts of the city
D. working in different occupations
（23）The author thinks his second job is ____________.
（24）The author compares his second job to ____________.
A. a fly on the wall at a meeting
B. stepping into a golf course
C. joining a baseball game
D. taking a bat to swing
（25）The business lesson the author gets from selling shoes is ____________.
A. thinking ahead of the customers
B. trying every possible way to satisfy a customer
C. never be afraid of taking risks
D. never let go anyone walking into the shop
Every day, the news of the world is relayed to people by over 300 million copies of daily papers, over 400 million radio sets, and over 150 million television sets. Additional news is shown by motion pictures, in theatres and cinemas all over the world. As more people learn what the important events of the day are, fewer are still concerned exclusively with the events of their own household. As the English writer John Donne put it, nearly four hundred years ago, "no man is an island." This idea is more appropriate today than it was when Donne lived. In short, wherever he lives, a man belongs to some society; and we are becoming more and more aware that whatever happens in one particular society affects, somehow, the life and destiny(命运) of all humanity.
Newspapers have been published in the modern world for about four hundred years. Most of the newspapers printed today are read in Europe and North America. However, soon they may be read in all parts of the world, thanks to the new inventions that are changing the techniques of newspaper publishing.
Electronics and automation(电子和自动化)have made it possible to produce pictures and text far more quickly than before. Therefore, the publishing of newspapers and magazines becomes more economical.
Furthermore, photo-copies can be sent over great distances now by means of television channels and satellites such as Telstar. Thus, pictures can be brought to the public more quickly than previously.
（26）People learn about what happens in the world through ____________.
A. newspapers and magazines
B. radio and television sets
C. electronics and automation
D. "newspapers and magazines" and "radio and television sets"
（27）According to the passage, the expression "no man is an island" means that ____________.
A. no man lives on an island surrounded by water
B. every man is in some way alone
C. every man can live an independent life
D. every man belongs to some society
（28）The passage suggests that newspapers have been published for about ____________.
A. 100 years
B. 200 years
C. 300 years
D. 400 years
（29）According to the author, people in today's world ____________.
A. have become more isolated than people in Donne's times
B. are affected more by whatever happens in the other parts of the world
C. are concerned only with the events of their own household
D. only read newspapers in Europe and North America
（30）Today the publishing of newspapers and magazines is more economical because ____________.
A. more people are engaged in newspaper publishing
B. new inventions are changing the techniques of newspaper publishing
C. Telstar can send pictures to any part of the world
D. the competition in newspaper publishing is getting severe
Directions: For this part, you are allowed thirty minutes to write a passage to state your views on the topic: Health and diet. You should write at least 80 words and base your writing on the outline below：
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