Wei-Chan Hsieh>试卷(2012/08/20)

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101 年 - 101年 司法三等#8834 

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1.31 By drawing on his education at home and abroad, the young artist is able to ideas from different cultures into eclectic, exciting and unique designs.
(A)blur
(B)fuse
(C)refute
(D)defy
2.32 The employees were _____ for their hard work by getting a pay raise and a generous year-end bonus.
(A)triggered
(B)simulated
(C)pirated
(D)compensated
3.33 The Harry Potter movie series not only made big splashes at box office, but also led the actors and actresses to .
(A)boast
(B)fame
(C)drift
(D)globe
4.34 Along the Qinghai-Tibet Railway, there are many wildlife underpasses built to the_______ impact of the rolling trains on the highland animal’s life.
(A)construe
(B)fluctuate
(C)mitigate
(D)validate
5.35 Global economic growth has gained speed in the last few months, and inflation remains under control _____ high world oil prices.
(A)at
(B)for
(C)despite
(D)with
6.If you have the option of sentencing someone to the electric chair or inducing total amnesia, which would you decide? Is total amnesia more humane? Would it truly erase all memories? These are the 36 that will swirl around the person who invents the first total amnesia inducer. Much like formatting the hard drive of a computer, the amnesia inducer will erase all memories in the human brain. People 37 this process will have to start from ground zero, relearning how to eat, walk, talk, read, and write all over again. But it will still be portrayed as a more humane 38 to the death penalty. Partial amnesia inducers, which erase only the past few days of someone’s memory, will have application in erasing the lasting memory of a person 39 by such things as a brutal crime, the ravages of war, or child abuse.
【題組】36
(A)questions
(B)clues
(C)opinions
(D)bargains
7.【題組】37
(A)arguing against
(B)going through
(C)holding off
(D)giving up
8.【題組】38
(A)dejection
(B)solution
(C)inspiration
(D)attraction
9.【題組】39
(A)transcribed
(B)terminated
(C)traumatized
(D)tranquilized
10.40 Saul Steinberg (1914-1999) was renowned for his sharp, witty drawings for the New Yorker magazine and widely acclaimed for expertly crossing the boundaries between illustration, cartoons and fine art.
(A)Saul Steinberg was famous for including different art forms in the design of the New Yorker magazine, particularly his appealing drawings.
(B)Saul Steinberg was famous for being a creative artist though he was less well-known for being a cartoonist for the New Yorker magazine.
(C)Saul Steinberg was praised for the brilliant drawings he did for the New Yorker magazine, but criticized for mixing different art forms in his works.
(D)Saul Steinberg was famous for his clever drawings for the New Yorker magazine and his ability to blend different art forms into his works.
11.41 Conventionally, life can be trying for boys who do not measure up to social male standards.
(A)Traditional life is harsh for boys who are judged by social male standards.
(B)Boys can lead their life in a conventional way by not meeting social male standards.
(C)Social male standards are supposed to be measured up by boys who want to lead a conventional life.
(D)Traditionally, if boys fail to meet social male standards, their life will become difficult.
12.42 Fashion is a means of self-expression. 

(A)What one wears can make him/her articulate. 

(B)What one wears can make him/her fashionable. 

(C)What one wears can draw others’ attention. 

(D)What one wears can show who he/she is.
13.Recently the medical researcher Wendy Levinson recorded hundreds of conversations between a group of physicians and their patients. Roughly half of the doctors had never been sued. The other half had been sued at least twice. Levinson found that just on the basis of those conversations, she could find clear differences between the two groups. The surgeons who had never been sued spent more than three minutes longer with each patient than those who had been sued did (18.3 minutes versus 15 minutes). They were more likely to make orienting comments, such as “First I’ll examine you, and then we will take the problem over” or “I will leave time for your questions”—which help patients get a sense of what the visit is supposed to accomplish and when they can ask questions. They were more likely to engage in active listening, saying such things as “Go on, tell me more about that,” and they were far more likely to laugh and be funny during the visit. Interestingly, there was no big difference in the amount or quality of information they gave their patients; they didn’t provide more details about medication or the patient’s condition. The difference was entirely in how they talked to their patients.
【題組】43 Which of the following statements best describes the main idea of this passage?
(A)It is hazardous to be physicians these days because half of them are sued.
(B)If a doctor does not want to be sued, he should try to spend three minutes on each patient.
(C)Whether physicians are sued or not depends on how they talk to their patients.
(D)All physicians give equal amounts of information to their patients.
14.【題組】44 In this passage, the function of “orienting comments” is to help patients .
(A)find their ways around the hospital
(B)understand what to expect from doctors
(C)get an idea when to sue their doctors
(D)comment on their doctors’ instructions
15.【題組】45 According to this passage, what does “active listening” mean?
(A)To encourage the patients to talk more
(B)To encourage the patients to listen carefully
(C)To listen actively the patients for positive messages
(D)To listen attentively the patients while speaking or smiling
16.【題組】46 According to this passage, a doctor who has never been sued .
(A)always gives more professional information
(B)is always serious and talks straight
(C)is most likely an effective communicator
(D)has more time to spare and therefore sees fewer patients
17.第47題至第50題為篇章結構,各題請依文意,從四個選項中選出最合適者,各題答案內容不重複 The scientific view of what determines a life span or how a person ages has swung back and forth. First, a couple of decades ago, the emphasis was on environment, eating right, exercising, and getting good medical care. 47 It is the idea that you either inherit the right combination of genes that will let you eat fatty steaks and smoke cigars and live to be 100, or you do not. And the notion has stuck. 48 If they can come up with an ancestor or two who lived a long life, they assume they have a genetic gift for longevity. But recent studies find that genes may not be so important in determining how long someone will live and whether a person will get some diseases—except, perhaps, in some exceptionally long-lived families. 49 The likely reason is that life span is determined by such a complex mix of events that there is no accurate predicting for individuals. The factors include genetic predispositions, disease, nutrition, a woman’s health during pregnancy, and subtle injuries and accident. 50 The result is that old people can appear to be struck down for many reasons, or for what looks like almost no reason at all, just chance.
【題組】47
(A)Then the view switched to genes.
(B)Now some of the other candidates have begun to emerge.
(C)Life spans are nothing like a trait such as height, which is mainly inherited.
(D)So these days, when it comes to life span, many people try to think of some long-lived family members.
18.【題組】48
(A)Now some of the other candidates have begun to emerge.
(B)So these days, when it comes to life span, many people try to think of some long-lived family members.
(C)That means it is generally impossible to predict how long a person will live based on how long the person’s relatives lived.
(D)Also, they may be simply chance events, like a randomly occurring mutation in a gene of a cell that ultimately leads to cancer.
19.【題組】49
(A)Now some of the other candidates have begun to emerge.
(B)Life spans are nothing like a trait such as height, which is mainly inherited.
(C)That means it is generally impossible to predict how long a person will live based on how long the person’s relatives lived.
(D)Also, they may be simply chance events, like a randomly occurring mutation in a gene of a cell that ultimately leads to cancer.
20.【題組】50
(A)Then the view switched to genes.
(B)Life spans are nothing like a trait such as height, which is mainly inherited.
(C)That means it is generally impossible to predict how long a person will live based on how long the person’s relatives lived.
(D)Also, they may be simply chance events, like a randomly occurring mutation in a gene of a cell that ultimately leads to cancer.