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95 年 - 高雄市立餐旅國中九十五學年度正式教師甄選「英語科」專業科目試題 #1-19 Choice#7429 

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1.1. Tim ____ to several English magazines.
(A) inscribes
(B) describes
(C) prescribes
(D) subscribes

2.2. He refused to ____ on what caused the car accident.
(A) command
(B) commend
(C) comment
(D) recommend

3.3. My father is ____ of his time and money.
(A) economic
(B) economical
(C) filled
(D) deserted

4.4. They discovered that Chinese food in America is not like Chinese food in Taiwan; they do not serve _____ Chinese food.
(A) reliable
(B) sentimental
(C) authentic
(D) attractive

5.5. This elderly couldn’t _____ very well, so I helped her get a napkin and some chopsticks.
(A) get around
(B) come around
(C) call around
(D) come about

6.6. Sugar, salt and oil are usually _____ before they are used.
(A) refined
(B) mellowed
(C) overcome
(D) polished

7.7. The _____ of the picture in this magazine is very beautiful.
(A) contribution
(B) exhibition
(C) flash
(D) layout

8.8. _____ get tired of answering the same questions every day?
(A) Have you ever
(B) Had you ever
(C) Do you ever
(D) Are you ever

9.9. I wouldn’t believe everything she says because it’s my belief that she is _____ to exaggerate.
(A) praised
(B) declined
(C) inclined
(D) tended

10.10. Thanks to the crash barrier in the middle of the motorway, cars are _____ from hitting those on the other side in the event of an accident.
(A) detracted
(B) extracted
(C) directed
(D) prevented

11.11. It doesn’t matter what position you hold in society; everyone is _____ to the same laws.
(A) object
(B) subject
(C) coveted
(D) restricted

12.12. By the end of this year I realize I _____ writing tests for three years now.
(A) shall be
(B) shall have been
(C) will be
(D) shall have

13.13. Her mind was occupied by one _____ thought and that was to leave this family forever.
(A) lonely
(B) alone
(C) single
(D) solitary

14.14. How anyone _____ to live in those conditions in the 18th century is difficult to imagine.
(A) manages
(B) managed
(C) will manage
(D) is managing

15.There’s no saying you couldn’t pass your exam if you really tried.
(A) There’s possibility
(B) It happens from time to time
(C) It’s not impossible
(D) It’s impossible

16.16. I'm through with that company.
(A) completed with
(B) finished with
(C) tired of
(D) sick of

17.17. I am sorry for being late. This morning my alarm clock didn’t ___.
(A) out of order
(B) go off
(C) run down
(D) go wrong

18.18. Light blue can make people feel calm. ___, red is a color of energy.
(A) For another thing
(B) What’s more
(C) On the other hand
(D) Instead of

19.19. Thanks for inviting me, but dancing is not my ____.
(A) cup of tea
(B) piece of cake
(C) doughnut
(D) dish

20.II、Cloze: The idea of traveling forward into the future or back into the past has always interested science fiction writers. Is there really _20_ a thing as time travel? Or is it in fact _21_ sci-fi fantasy? The concept of time travel seems to sound _22_ and impossible. However, some scientist _23_ a way of proving the possibility of time travels, using Einstein’s theories to underpin their arguments. Part of the reason why the idea of time travel is hard to grasp is that its laws of physics differ _24_ the classics of physics we normally use to explain the world. Einstein’s theories predict that _25_ a spaceship moves, the slower time ticks inside of it. Einstein’s special theory of relativity is based on the _26_ speed of light and the fact that speed is not absolute; when a helicopter lifts off, it can be thought that it’s the helicopter _27_ stands still and the earth that moves. This theory describes the relation between time, space and motion in time travel.
【題組】 20.
(A) so
(B) such
(C) not
(D) having

(A) nothing more
(B) only but
(C) less than
(D) nothing but

(A) far-fetched
(B) rather
(C) horrible
(D) insecure

(A) figure out
(B) break out
(C) choose from
(D) leave behind

(A) to
(B) as
(C) from
(D) that

(A) if extremely
(B) the quickly
(C) the faster
(D) sooner

(A) constant
(B) reluctant
(C) passive
(D) cordial

(A) when
(B) where
(C) what
(D) that I

28.II、Comprehension: By 2000, half the recoverable material in Britain’s dustbins will be recycled – that, at least, was the target set last November by Chris Patten, Secretary of State for the Environment. But he gave no clues as to how we should go about achieving it. While recycling enthusiasts debate the relative merits of different collection systems, it will largely be new technology, and the opening up of new markets, that makes Patten’s target attainable: a recycling scheme is successful only if manufacturers use the recovered materials in new products that people want to buy. About half, by weight, of the contents of the typical British dustbin is made up of combustible materials. These materials comprise 33 per cent paper, 7 per cent plastics (a growing proportion), 4 per cent -2- textiles and 8 per cent miscellaneous combustibles. Of the rest, hard non-combustibles (metals and glass) each make up another 10 per cent, and ‘putrescibles’, such as potato peelings and cabbage stalks, account for 20 per cent, although this proportion is decreasing as people eat more pre-prepared foods. The final fraction is ‘fines’ – nameless dust. This mixture is useless to industry, and in Britain most of it is disposed of in landfill sites – suitable holes, such as worked-out quarries, in which the waste is buried under layers of soil and clay. That still leaves about 40 per cent of the mixture – glass containers, plastics, and some paper and metal containers – as relatively clean when discarded. This clean element is the main target for Britain’s recyclers. The first question, then, is how best to separate the clean element from the rest. The method of collection is important because manufacturers will not reuse collected material unless it is clean and available in sufficient quantities. A bewildering assortment of different collection schemes operates in the rest of Europe, and pilot schemes are now under way in many British cities including Leeds, Milton Keynes, Sheffield and Cardiff. Sheffield, Cardiff and Dundee are testing out alternatives as part of a government-monitored recycling project initiated last year by Friends of the Earth. A realistic target for recycling mixed refuse is somewhere between 15 and 25 per cent by weight, according to researchers at the Department of Trade and Industry’s Warren Spring Laboratory. This proportion would include metals and perhaps some glass. Statistics compiled by researchers at the University of East Anglia show that we could almost halve the total weight of domestic waste going to landfill by a combination of ‘collect’ schemes (such as doorstep collections for newspapers), ‘bring’ schemes (such as bottle banks) and plants for extracting metals.
【題組】28. In paragraph 1, the writer suggests that the Secretary of State for the Environment has:
(A) created an impossible target.
(B) provided a target without a method.
(C)given clear details of how to achieve a target.
(D)given manufacturers a target to aim for.

29.【題組】29. ‘This mixture is useless to industry’ (paragraph 3). This statement is:
(A) true for Britain but not for other countries.
(B) a matter of disagreement.
(C)the opinion of the author.
(D)an established fact.

30.【題組】30. According to the text, recycling is only possible when:
(A) there is enough clean material.
(B) there is a small amount of clean material.
(C) it is monitored by the government.
(D) different collection schemes operate.