• 英语 合肥市2018年高三安徽省第一次模拟考试
单选题 本大题共15小题,每小题2分,共30分。在每小题给出的4个选项中,有且只有一项是符合题目要求。
1

第二部分  阅读理解(共两节,满分40分)

第一节(共15小题;每小题2分,满分30分)

阅读下列短文,从每题所给的A B C和D四个选项中,选出最佳选项。

                                    A

    If watching kids isn’t quite the part-time job you’d want to keep yourself busy with during the summer holidays, then here are some of the coolest jobs for teens. 

Camp Counselor (辅导员) 

    Though it’s kind of a babysitting job, it’s much more fun as it exposes you to many skills such as team working and many other activities. Another advantage of this kind of job is that you are more likely to make new friends as you will be working with a number of people.

Life Guard

    This will not be a job for anyone as it is quite demanding when you’re really needed. Under calm conditions, the job involves sitting by the poolside as you watch over swimmers and helping them in case of emergencies. For life guard tasks, special training and certifications are required.                                   

 Dog Walker

    For animal lovers, you have not been left out. This job involves taking care of dogs and walking them. Fun as it is, dog walking can be a boring exercise especially if you have more than one dog to walk. As for this job, you need to advertise yourself in your neighborhood by using flyers or approaching dog owners to ask if they need your services.   

Retail & Food Service

    If you are 14 and above then you may consider getting a “real” job as a store or restaurant attendant this summer. Creating a resume (简历) for yourself with all the required information such as contact information and any skill or working experience that you’d like your employer to know about is important.

As a camp counselor, we can      .

Ahave chances to make more new friends

Bearn much more money than other jobs

Cget a real job in a store or restaurant

Dlearn to stay calm in case of emergencies

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                                    A

    If watching kids isn’t quite the part-time job you’d want to keep yourself busy with during the summer holidays, then here are some of the coolest jobs for teens. 

Camp Counselor (辅导员) 

    Though it’s kind of a babysitting job, it’s much more fun as it exposes you to many skills such as team working and many other activities. Another advantage of this kind of job is that you are more likely to make new friends as you will be working with a number of people.

Life Guard

    This will not be a job for anyone as it is quite demanding when you’re really needed. Under calm conditions, the job involves sitting by the poolside as you watch over swimmers and helping them in case of emergencies. For life guard tasks, special training and certifications are required.                                   

 Dog Walker

    For animal lovers, you have not been left out. This job involves taking care of dogs and walking them. Fun as it is, dog walking can be a boring exercise especially if you have more than one dog to walk. As for this job, you need to advertise yourself in your neighborhood by using flyers or approaching dog owners to ask if they need your services.   

Retail & Food Service

    If you are 14 and above then you may consider getting a “real” job as a store or restaurant attendant this summer. Creating a resume (简历) for yourself with all the required information such as contact information and any skill or working experience that you’d like your employer to know about is important.

Which job requires making yourself known to neighbors?

ACamp Counselor.

BLife Guard.

CDog Walker.

DRetail & Food Service.

分值: 2分 查看题目解析 >
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                                    A

    If watching kids isn’t quite the part-time job you’d want to keep yourself busy with during the summer holidays, then here are some of the coolest jobs for teens. 

Camp Counselor (辅导员) 

    Though it’s kind of a babysitting job, it’s much more fun as it exposes you to many skills such as team working and many other activities. Another advantage of this kind of job is that you are more likely to make new friends as you will be working with a number of people.

Life Guard

    This will not be a job for anyone as it is quite demanding when you’re really needed. Under calm conditions, the job involves sitting by the poolside as you watch over swimmers and helping them in case of emergencies. For life guard tasks, special training and certifications are required.                                   

 Dog Walker

    For animal lovers, you have not been left out. This job involves taking care of dogs and walking them. Fun as it is, dog walking can be a boring exercise especially if you have more than one dog to walk. As for this job, you need to advertise yourself in your neighborhood by using flyers or approaching dog owners to ask if they need your services.   

Retail & Food Service

    If you are 14 and above then you may consider getting a “real” job as a store or restaurant attendant this summer. Creating a resume (简历) for yourself with all the required information such as contact information and any skill or working experience that you’d like your employer to know about is important.

What’s the purpose of writing the text?

ATo encourage teens to take summer jobs.

BTo recommend cool summer jobs to teens.

CTo warn teens of the risks in summer jobs.

DTo introduce summer jobs for teens to parents.

分值: 2分 查看题目解析 >
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                                            B

    Maybe you want to give back to your community, but you don’t know where to begin. It was something Rebecca Reeder used to hear from friends whenever they learned she volunteered around the Los Angeles area.

    The idea finally took shape during her 30th birthday celebration. Reeder and her brother put together a surprise party for her guests. They rented a party bus in secret and invited everyone she knew to a mystery (神秘) event. The surprise bus ride was not only a hit but also an effective ice breaker. Many guests had never met before that night but they were all fast friends by the end of the trip.

    Reeder and a friend realized this might be the answer for friends seeking fun ways to do good.

    Then they began Do Good Bus and hosted their first community ride in 2010. Everyone assumed it would be a one-off event, but participants had such fun and felt so good about giving back that they demanded another. And then another. “This kind of things just snowballed from there,” says Reeder, who is now a full-time director of the growing nonprofit organization.

    Over the past seven years, Do Good Bus has offered once-a-month public rides in Los Angeles. Volunteers board the bus and ride to a mystery community service project. Reeder likes to keep the locations and causes a secret to add an element of fun and mystery, and to prevent people from arriving with too much expectation.

    Participants pay $ 45, with 10 percent going to the day’s cause and the rest going to Do Good Bus to help cover costs and run the program.

Rides usually last four to five hours and include everything from working in homeless shelters to beach cleanups to planting community gardens.

    The aim, says Reeder, is to raise awareness about causes, and encourage continued support in the community while having a good time.

Why did Reeder say the bus ride on her birthday was an ice breaker?

AIt exposed the need of the poor to people.

BIt made people realize how to do good deeds.

CIt made people brave enough to stand the cold ice.

DIt helped people get connected in the activity.

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                                         B

    Maybe you want to give back to your community, but you don’t know where to begin. It was something Rebecca Reeder used to hear from friends whenever they learned she volunteered around the Los Angeles area.

    The idea finally took shape during her 30th birthday celebration. Reeder and her brother put together a surprise party for her guests. They rented a party bus in secret and invited everyone she knew to a mystery (神秘) event. The surprise bus ride was not only a hit but also an effective ice breaker. Many guests had never met before that night but they were all fast friends by the end of the trip.

    Reeder and a friend realized this might be the answer for friends seeking fun ways to do good.

    Then they began Do Good Bus and hosted their first community ride in 2010. Everyone assumed it would be a one-off event, but participants had such fun and felt so good about giving back that they demanded another. And then another. “This kind of things just snowballed from there,” says Reeder, who is now a full-time director of the growing nonprofit organization.

    Over the past seven years, Do Good Bus has offered once-a-month public rides in Los Angeles. Volunteers board the bus and ride to a mystery community service project. Reeder likes to keep the locations and causes a secret to add an element of fun and mystery, and to prevent people from arriving with too much expectation.

    Participants pay $ 45, with 10 percent going to the day’s cause and the rest going to Do Good Bus to help cover costs and run the program.

Rides usually last four to five hours and include everything from working in homeless shelters to beach cleanups to planting community gardens.

    The aim, says Reeder, is to raise awareness about causes, and encourage continued support in the community while having a good time.

What do we know about their first ride in 2010?

AIt took place in winter.

BIt was disappointing.

CIt was a great success.

DThe author organized it alone.

分值: 2分 查看题目解析 >
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                                  B

    Maybe you want to give back to your community, but you don’t know where to begin. It was something Rebecca Reeder used to hear from friends whenever they learned she volunteered around the Los Angeles area.

    The idea finally took shape during her 30th birthday celebration. Reeder and her brother put together a surprise party for her guests. They rented a party bus in secret and invited everyone she knew to a mystery (神秘) event. The surprise bus ride was not only a hit but also an effective ice breaker. Many guests had never met before that night but they were all fast friends by the end of the trip.

    Reeder and a friend realized this might be the answer for friends seeking fun ways to do good.

    Then they began Do Good Bus and hosted their first community ride in 2010. Everyone assumed it would be a one-off event, but participants had such fun and felt so good about giving back that they demanded another. And then another. “This kind of things just snowballed from there,” says Reeder, who is now a full-time director of the growing nonprofit organization.

    Over the past seven years, Do Good Bus has offered once-a-month public rides in Los Angeles. Volunteers board the bus and ride to a mystery community service project. Reeder likes to keep the locations and causes a secret to add an element of fun and mystery, and to prevent people from arriving with too much expectation.

    Participants pay $ 45, with 10 percent going to the day’s cause and the rest going to Do Good Bus to help cover costs and run the program.

Rides usually last four to five hours and include everything from working in homeless shelters to beach cleanups to planting community gardens.

    The aim, says Reeder, is to raise awareness about causes, and encourage continued support in the community while having a good time.

How does Reeder get the money for the activities?

AParticipants pay for them.

BThe government supports her.

CShe raises money in society,

DCommunity covers 10 percent of the cost.

分值: 2分 查看题目解析 >
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                                     B

    Maybe you want to give back to your community, but you don’t know where to begin. It was something Rebecca Reeder used to hear from friends whenever they learned she volunteered around the Los Angeles area.

    The idea finally took shape during her 30th birthday celebration. Reeder and her brother put together a surprise party for her guests. They rented a party bus in secret and invited everyone she knew to a mystery (神秘) event. The surprise bus ride was not only a hit but also an effective ice breaker. Many guests had never met before that night but they were all fast friends by the end of the trip.

    Reeder and a friend realized this might be the answer for friends seeking fun ways to do good.

    Then they began Do Good Bus and hosted their first community ride in 2010. Everyone assumed it would be a one-off event, but participants had such fun and felt so good about giving back that they demanded another. And then another. “This kind of things just snowballed from there,” says Reeder, who is now a full-time director of the growing nonprofit organization.

    Over the past seven years, Do Good Bus has offered once-a-month public rides in Los Angeles. Volunteers board the bus and ride to a mystery community service project. Reeder likes to keep the locations and causes a secret to add an element of fun and mystery, and to prevent people from arriving with too much expectation.

    Participants pay $ 45, with 10 percent going to the day’s cause and the rest going to Do Good Bus to help cover costs and run the program.

Rides usually last four to five hours and include everything from working in homeless shelters to beach cleanups to planting community gardens.

    The aim, says Reeder, is to raise awareness about causes, and encourage continued support in the community while having a good time.

What can we infer about the Do Good Bus?

AIt takes about 5 hours on the way.

BIt offers a pleasant way to do good deeds.

CIt raises money for the participants’ community.

DIt gives a surprising and friendly celebration.

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                                    C

    With technology entering almost every aspect of our lives, the demand for computer programmers can only increase. To train the workforce of the future, companies around the world are wildly developing computing languages to introduce children to the appealing world of programming both in and out of school.

    The only drawback is that to learn or observe the results of their programming efforts, children have to be able to see. As a result, kids with limited or no vision (视觉) are prevented from participating in this exciting trend. To change that, researchers at Microsoft’s Cambridge, UK Lab have developed a new physical programming language that can be learned by all children.

    Project Torino allows visually damaged kids aged 7 to 11 to create code (编码) that plays music, stories, or poetry by connecting physical pods (检测装置) together. Once done, an accompanying app changes the physical code into digital code. The smart system covers all the major concepts and is ready to adapt to the needs of each student and set challenges based on the individual’s skill. Most importantly, it provides instant feedback, enabling educators to assess students’ progress and provide assistance as needed.

    The Microsoft team is currently developing the system further. Among the changes is adding color to the previously all-white pods because it helps children with limited vision to learn better. The size of the pods is also being increased since kids working in pairs were more engaged when they could both physically hold the pods and touch hands.

    The program will be expanded to 100 elementary school children in the UK this fall, and, once perfected, to kids across the world. While the system was created with visually damaged children in mind, Cecily Morrison, one of the researchers working on the project, hopes that it will appeal to everyone.

Why do companies introduce children to the programming world?

ATo satisfy children’s curiosity.

BTo develop children’s potential.

CTo foster the future programmers.

DTo make children more competitive.

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                                    C

    With technology entering almost every aspect of our lives, the demand for computer programmers can only increase. To train the workforce of the future, companies around the world are wildly developing computing languages to introduce children to the appealing world of programming both in and out of school.

    The only drawback is that to learn or observe the results of their programming efforts, children have to be able to see. As a result, kids with limited or no vision (视觉) are prevented from participating in this exciting trend. To change that, researchers at Microsoft’s Cambridge, UK Lab have developed a new physical programming language that can be learned by all children.

    Project Torino allows visually damaged kids aged 7 to 11 to create code (编码) that plays music, stories, or poetry by connecting physical pods (检测装置) together. Once done, an accompanying app changes the physical code into digital code. The smart system covers all the major concepts and is ready to adapt to the needs of each student and set challenges based on the individual’s skill. Most importantly, it provides instant feedback, enabling educators to assess students’ progress and provide assistance as needed.

    The Microsoft team is currently developing the system further. Among the changes is adding color to the previously all-white pods because it helps children with limited vision to learn better. The size of the pods is also being increased since kids working in pairs were more engaged when they could both physically hold the pods and touch hands.

    The program will be expanded to 100 elementary school children in the UK this fall, and, once perfected, to kids across the world. While the system was created with visually damaged children in mind, Cecily Morrison, one of the researchers working on the project, hopes that it will appeal to everyone.

What does the underlined word “that” probably refer to?

AThe exciting trend.

BThe drawback.

CLimited and poor sight.

DA physical language.

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                                    C

    With technology entering almost every aspect of our lives, the demand for computer programmers can only increase. To train the workforce of the future, companies around the world are wildly developing computing languages to introduce children to the appealing world of programming both in and out of school.

    The only drawback is that to learn or observe the results of their programming efforts, children have to be able to see. As a result, kids with limited or no vision (视觉) are prevented from participating in this exciting trend. To change that, researchers at Microsoft’s Cambridge, UK Lab have developed a new physical programming language that can be learned by all children.

    Project Torino allows visually damaged kids aged 7 to 11 to create code (编码) that plays music, stories, or poetry by connecting physical pods (检测装置) together. Once done, an accompanying app changes the physical code into digital code. The smart system covers all the major concepts and is ready to adapt to the needs of each student and set challenges based on the individual’s skill. Most importantly, it provides instant feedback, enabling educators to assess students’ progress and provide assistance as needed.

    The Microsoft team is currently developing the system further. Among the changes is adding color to the previously all-white pods because it helps children with limited vision to learn better. The size of the pods is also being increased since kids working in pairs were more engaged when they could both physically hold the pods and touch hands.

    The program will be expanded to 100 elementary school children in the UK this fall, and, once perfected, to kids across the world. While the system was created with visually damaged children in mind, Cecily Morrison, one of the researchers working on the project, hopes that it will appeal to everyone.

What is the advantage of the new smart system?

AIt can help judge children’s progress.

BIt bases the challenges on kids’ vision.

CChildren with poor sight can see the code.

DIt gives children guidance and instructions.

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                                    C

    With technology entering almost every aspect of our lives, the demand for computer programmers can only increase. To train the workforce of the future, companies around the world are wildly developing computing languages to introduce children to the appealing world of programming both in and out of school.

    The only drawback is that to learn or observe the results of their programming efforts, children have to be able to see. As a result, kids with limited or no vision (视觉) are prevented from participating in this exciting trend. To change that, researchers at Microsoft’s Cambridge, UK Lab have developed a new physical programming language that can be learned by all children.

    Project Torino allows visually damaged kids aged 7 to 11 to create code (编码) that plays music, stories, or poetry by connecting physical pods (检测装置) together. Once done, an accompanying app changes the physical code into digital code. The smart system covers all the major concepts and is ready to adapt to the needs of each student and set challenges based on the individual’s skill. Most importantly, it provides instant feedback, enabling educators to assess students’ progress and provide assistance as needed.

    The Microsoft team is currently developing the system further. Among the changes is adding color to the previously all-white pods because it helps children with limited vision to learn better. The size of the pods is also being increased since kids working in pairs were more engaged when they could both physically hold the pods and touch hands.

    The program will be expanded to 100 elementary school children in the UK this fall, and, once perfected, to kids across the world. While the system was created with visually damaged children in mind, Cecily Morrison, one of the researchers working on the project, hopes that it will appeal to everyone.

What is mainly talked about in Paragraph 4?

AThe size of the pods.

BThe color of the pods.

CThe Microsoft team’s hard work.

DThe improvement to the new system.

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                                D

    They train four hours a day, often waking up at 4:30 or 5 for before-school practices. Their evenings and weekends are eaten up by twice-weekly travel games. Every day is the same; there’s no break. No, these aren’t Olympic athletes; they’re kids.

    The benefits of sports are obvious. So, it’s not surprising that, according to CNN, 41 million American children play competitive sports. But when does this become too much of a good thing?

    Seven years ago, a survey in SportingKid magazine found 84 percent of athletes’ parents had observed belligerent behavior in other parents at games and that 80 percent had been targets of this behavior. What does this say about sports culture, and our culture as a whole? Some parents have become so crazy about their children’s winning that they don’t stop to think about what example they are setting.

    If athletes are constantly surrounded by adults who scream at coaches and attack sports officials, they may think that this is acceptable behavior. They’ll try to win at all costs. In other words, they won’t know how to accept defeat, and learn from it.

    The amount of time some athletes spend practicing can be dangerous. According to Sports Illustrated, over 3.5 million athletes younger than 15 suffered from a sports-related injury—that’s nearly one in ten! Many injuries cause permanent (永久的) damage if not treated.

So what can we do about this situation? Some argue that there is no problem, because sports has always been and will always be competitive. But did your grandparents spend hours each day practicing tennis or volleyball? No, they probably played with the neighborhood kids after school, not worrying about winning. All they wanted was to have fun. And that’s what we need to change in youth sports—focus on enjoyment.

What does the underlined word “belligerent” refer to?

AAggressive.

BMild.

CElegant.

DReasonable.

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                                D

    They train four hours a day, often waking up at 4:30 or 5 for before-school practices. Their evenings and weekends are eaten up by twice-weekly travel games. Every day is the same; there’s no break. No, these aren’t Olympic athletes; they’re kids.

    The benefits of sports are obvious. So, it’s not surprising that, according to CNN, 41 million American children play competitive sports. But when does this become too much of a good thing?

    Seven years ago, a survey in SportingKid magazine found 84 percent of athletes’ parents had observed belligerent behavior in other parents at games and that 80 percent had been targets of this behavior. What does this say about sports culture, and our culture as a whole? Some parents have become so crazy about their children’s winning that they don’t stop to think about what example they are setting.

    If athletes are constantly surrounded by adults who scream at coaches and attack sports officials, they may think that this is acceptable behavior. They’ll try to win at all costs. In other words, they won’t know how to accept defeat, and learn from it.

    The amount of time some athletes spend practicing can be dangerous. According to Sports Illustrated, over 3.5 million athletes younger than 15 suffered from a sports-related injury—that’s nearly one in ten! Many injuries cause permanent (永久的) damage if not treated.

So what can we do about this situation? Some argue that there is no problem, because sports has always been and will always be competitive. But did your grandparents spend hours each day practicing tennis or volleyball? No, they probably played with the neighborhood kids after school, not worrying about winning. All they wanted was to have fun. And that’s what we need to change in youth sports—focus on enjoyment.

What’s the consequence of adults’ bad examples?

AYoung athletes’ scores will be affected.

BYoung athletes’ performance will suffer.

CYoung athletes won’t know how to succeed.

DYoung athletes won’t deal with failure properly.

分值: 2分 查看题目解析 >
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                                D

    They train four hours a day, often waking up at 4:30 or 5 for before-school practices. Their evenings and weekends are eaten up by twice-weekly travel games. Every day is the same; there’s no break. No, these aren’t Olympic athletes; they’re kids.

    The benefits of sports are obvious. So, it’s not surprising that, according to CNN, 41 million American children play competitive sports. But when does this become too much of a good thing?

    Seven years ago, a survey in SportingKid magazine found 84 percent of athletes’ parents had observed belligerent behavior in other parents at games and that 80 percent had been targets of this behavior. What does this say about sports culture, and our culture as a whole? Some parents have become so crazy about their children’s winning that they don’t stop to think about what example they are setting.

    If athletes are constantly surrounded by adults who scream at coaches and attack sports officials, they may think that this is acceptable behavior. They’ll try to win at all costs. In other words, they won’t know how to accept defeat, and learn from it.

    The amount of time some athletes spend practicing can be dangerous. According to Sports Illustrated, over 3.5 million athletes younger than 15 suffered from a sports-related injury—that’s nearly one in ten! Many injuries cause permanent (永久的) damage if not treated.

So what can we do about this situation? Some argue that there is no problem, because sports has always been and will always be competitive. But did your grandparents spend hours each day practicing tennis or volleyball? No, they probably played with the neighborhood kids after school, not worrying about winning. All they wanted was to have fun. And that’s what we need to change in youth sports—focus on enjoyment.

What is the tone of the text?

ARelaxed.

BCritical.

CObjective.

DHumorous.

分值: 2分 查看题目解析 >
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                                D

    They train four hours a day, often waking up at 4:30 or 5 for before-school practices. Their evenings and weekends are eaten up by twice-weekly travel games. Every day is the same; there’s no break. No, these aren’t Olympic athletes; they’re kids.

    The benefits of sports are obvious. So, it’s not surprising that, according to CNN, 41 million American children play competitive sports. But when does this become too much of a good thing?

    Seven years ago, a survey in SportingKid magazine found 84 percent of athletes’ parents had observed belligerent behavior in other parents at games and that 80 percent had been targets of this behavior. What does this say about sports culture, and our culture as a whole? Some parents have become so crazy about their children’s winning that they don’t stop to think about what example they are setting.

    If athletes are constantly surrounded by adults who scream at coaches and attack sports officials, they may think that this is acceptable behavior. They’ll try to win at all costs. In other words, they won’t know how to accept defeat, and learn from it.

    The amount of time some athletes spend practicing can be dangerous. According to Sports Illustrated, over 3.5 million athletes younger than 15 suffered from a sports-related injury—that’s nearly one in ten! Many injuries cause permanent (永久的) damage if not treated.

So what can we do about this situation? Some argue that there is no problem, because sports has always been and will always be competitive. But did your grandparents spend hours each day practicing tennis or volleyball? No, they probably played with the neighborhood kids after school, not worrying about winning. All they wanted was to have fun. And that’s what we need to change in youth sports—focus on enjoyment.

Which is the best title for the text?

AMore practice, less failure

BFight for victory to the last second

CEnjoyment first, competition second

DProhibit kids from competitive sports

分值: 2分 查看题目解析 >
简答题(综合题) 本大题共90分。简答应写出文字说明、证明过程或演算步骤。
1

第二节(共5小题;每小题2分,满分10分)

根据短文内容,从短文后的选项中选出能填入空白处的最佳选项。选项中有 两项为多余选项。

Tiny Tomatoes

    Tomatoes come in a variety of sizes, shapes and colors. And the little tomatoes are some of the most fun to grow and are perhaps the most rewarding.

    Little tomatoes are classified into plum, cherry, grape or currant (醋栗) tomatoes.  36   Plum tomatoes are the largest of the groups listed, and currant tomatoes are the smallest. There are also differences in color, flavor (风味) and skin thickness, but these differences are more relative to specific varieties.  37

    Plum, cherry and other small tomato types are fun to grow because they always produce abundant crops of flavorful fruit. They are fun to snack on while working in the garden or while daydreaming about working in the garden.  38   They are typically sweeter than large tomatoes, and little tomatoes contain less juice and fewer seeds than large tomatoes.

    To grow little tomatoes, select a site that receives at least six to eight hours of full sun per day. Use a large container set in a sunny spot if a sunny planting site is otherwise unavailable.

     39   You could also plant seeds, but already-started plants will provide fruit much more quickly. Water infrequently to help plants grow deep roots before the heat of summer arrives.

    Harvest fruits when they are ripe. They will generally slip from the plan at this point.  40   Store harvested fruit indoors and unrefrigerated as cool temperatures change the flavor.

A. The best time to grow tomato plants is March.

B. All of them are delicious and nearly of the same size.

C. But at the same time they should still feel firm in your hand.

D. The classifications most commonly refer to differences in size.

E. Small tomatoes are also good additions to salads and cooked dishes.

F. Flavor and skin thickness are also influenced by growing conditions.

G. Select plants from your favorite local garden center, farmers, market etc.

分值: 10分 查看题目解析 >
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第三部分  英语知识运用(共两节,满分45分)

第一节  完形填空(共20小题;每小题1.5分,满分30分)

    阅读下面短文,从短文后各题所给的A、B、C和D四个选项中,选出可以填入空白处的最佳选项。

    Years ago when my husband and I were dating I bought two coffee cups; the kind that has your name on it and a(n)  41   of what your name means. People used to make fun of our coffee cups but that’s okay. I didn’t  42   them to impress anyone.

    We have kept those cups for 25 years. They are cracked (有裂痕的), worn and no longer  43  .

    In 2008, I had a long  44   with breast cancer-numerous surgeries. Pretending to be  45   and unafraid I moved on with a smile. Only those  46   to me, my family, really knew I was cracking beneath the  47  .

    One morning, my husband Doug poured coffee into my ‘"Terri” cup as usual. The cup could no longer  48   the heat. It finally cracked. This was a(n)  49   to me. I lost it. I began to cry.

    “Doug,  50   I break? This means something! I am broken! What if I can’t be fixed?” I said.

    He hugged me and  51   me down. Then he quickly left the room and  52   with some glue. He took that cup telling me he was going to  53   it and that nothing was going to happen to me. I would be  54   and cancer was not going to “break” me.Doug fixed that cup with such  55  .

    He did the same to me with his care. The cup is not the same as it was before but it still sits in our cupboard.

    I am the same but I am  56   changed; a little cracked but not completely  57  . I will never forget that day my husband  58   to save my favorite coffee cup. It was a turning  59   for both of us. And that cup like Doug will stay with me  60   I live.

41. 

    A. description    

    B. assumption

    C. preparation

    D. construction

42. 

    A. occupy

    B. purchase

    C. interrupt    

    D. support

43. 

    A. attractive

    B. special

    C. usable

    D. typical

44. 

    A. connection

    B. battle

    C. history

    D. record

45. 

    A. serious

    B. curious

    C. nervous

    D. fearless

46. 

    A. closest

    B. friendly

    C. grateful

    D. similar

47. 

    A. mind

    B. surface

    C. skin

    D. expression

48. 

    A. adjust

    B. promote

    C. take

    D. preserve

49. 

    A. sign    

    B. attention

    C. concern

    D. joke

50. 

    A. how come

    B. what about

    C. so what

    D. what if

51. 

    A. put

    B. let

    C. set    

    D. calmed

52. 

    A. sent out

    B. folded up

    C. returned

    D. withdrew

53. 

    A. fix

    B. clean

    C. decorate    

    D. color

54. 

    A. protected

    B. cured

    C. cherished

    D. pursued5

5. 

    A. tendency

    B. preference

    C. determination    

    D. imagination

56. 

    A. nearly

    B. slightly

    C. hardly

    D. partly

57. 

    A. broken

    B. left

    C. discovered

    D. hit

58.

    A. afforded

    B. arranged

    C. expected

    D. managed

59. 

    A. moment    

    B. chance    

    C. point

    D. page

60. 

    A. now that

    B. even if

    C. in order that

    D. as long as

分值: 30分 查看题目解析 >
1

第二节(共10小题;每小题1.5分,满分15分)

    阅读下面短文,在空白处填入1个适当的单词或括号内单词的正确形式。

    If you’ve never heard of an egg-laying mountain, you probably don’t know about Chan Da Ya,  61   fantastic cliff (悬崖) that lays stone eggs every 30 years.

    Located in China’s Guizhou Province, Chan Da Ya,  62   means “egg laying cliff”, has been puzzling geologists for decades. The cliff has a rough surface spotted with dozens of round and oval-shaped stones of various sizes. As the elements (自然环境) continue to eat away at the cliff, the harder “eggs” become even more exposed and  63   (eventual) fall out.

    The egg-laying phenomenon of Chan Da Ya  64   (consider) unique, so geologists who hope to come up with an  65   (explain) have had to travel to the remote mountainous region  66   (study) it first-hand.

    The local people have known about the egg-laying cliff for generations, and many of  67   (they) frequently visit it to touch the “god eggs” for good luck. In recent years, Chan Da Ya  68   (become) so popular as a tourist destination that most of the eggs have been sold  69   profit. There are only about 70 eggs in Gulu today, and any new ones ready to fall off from the cliff are often stolen by treasure hunters.

     70   Chan Da Ya is the largest egg-laying cliff on Mount Gandeng, it is certainly not the only one.

分值: 15分 查看题目解析 >
1

第一节  短文改错(共10小题;毎小题1分,满分10分)

    假定英语课上老师要求同桌之间交换修改作文,请你修改你同桌写的以下作文。文中共有10处语言错误,每句中最多有两处,每处错误仅涉及一个单词的增加、删除或修改。

    增加:在缺词处加一个漏字符号(∧),并在其下面写出该加的词。

    删除:把多余的词用斜线(\)划掉。

    修改:在错的词下划一横线,并在该词下面写出修改后的词。

    注意:1.每处错误及其修改均仅限一词;

            2.只允许修改10处,多者(从第11处起)不计分。

    I was entering the underground parking lot when I heard a little girl shouted, “Mama, Mama!” I looked around and saw the girl in a car alone. I went over to ask her how was the matter. She said she needed to go to the washroom badly. I tell the girl to get out and I would take him to the washroom. She was very gladly and ran with me to the washroom. After she washed her hand, I took her back to car. Still, her mom didn’t come. I really hoped the girl would tell her mom what had been happened. But next time the mom wouldn’t leave her little daughter in the car on herself.

分值: 10分 查看题目解析 >
1

第二节  书面表达(满分25分)

    假定你是李华,你的美国朋友Jim将作为交换生来中国学习,他来信向你询问如何更好地融入到寄宿家庭和应该注意的餐桌礼仪方面的问题,请你就此内容给他写一封回信。

注意:1.词数100左右;

        2.可适当增加细节,以使行文连贯。

分值: 25分 查看题目解析 >
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