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Chun Jen Wang>试卷(2012/09/13)

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101 年 - 101年 板信商銀 新進行員甄試試題#8916 

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1.It is a non-smoking building, so there is no place for customers to put their cigarette ____.
(A)butts
(B)sticks
(C)leftovers
(D)remains
2.Although Dr. Myers is qualified in several areas, distance education is one of his _______.
(A)specials
(B)specialists
(C)specializes
(D)specialties
3.The wooden hut had been completely destroyed because it was not a very ____ structure.
(A)sturdy
(B)fancy
(C)cozy
(D)shabby
4.The rainstorm caused ________ in the low-lying parts of the town.
(A)flood
(B)drought
(C)sunstroke
(D)earthquake
5.The moment I ________ my smartphone, I received six text messages from my friends.
(A)applied
(B)regretted
(C)activated
(D)terminated
6.After he ________ a pot of tea for us, he began to explain the rules of the game to us very carefully.
(A)burned
(B)brewed
(C)stewed
(D)baked
7.Do not be afraid to ask for _______ of something that has been said during the interview if you want to be sure what was implied.
(A)ambiguity
(B)clarification
(C)tolerance
(D)vagueness
8.He refuses to ________ details of the transaction to the police.
(A)discover
(B)convince
(C)disclose
(D)conduct
9.The company has decided that special attention _____ in the coming years to the training of high quality employees so as to raise efficiency.
(A)to be given
(B)is to give
(C)would have given
(D)will be given
10.Whether we can succeed in achieving our goal _______ on next week's business meeting agenda.
(A)depend
(B)depends
(C)depending
(D)to depend
11.Organically grown greenhouse fruits are seeing increased sales ______ their higher cost.
(A)despite
(B)because
(C)even if
(D)although
12.The 1991 Nobel Peace Prize ________ to Aung San Suu Kyi, Burmese opposition leader, for her non-violent struggle for democracy and human rights.
(A)awards
(B)awarded
(C)was awarded
(D)were awarded
13.Hakka people are used to ________meat by salting it.
(A)preserve
(B)preserving
(C)preserves
(D)preserved
14.Last Wednesday top chefs from 12 of Taiwan’s hotels ________ together for an event announcing that they will be offering healthier foods in the future.
(A)come
(B)comes
(C)came
(D)will come
15.Only when visitors are accompanied by a member of the staff _____ to enter the building.
(A)they are allowed
(B)hey will be allowed
(C)will they allow
(D)will they be allowed
16.In an attempt to plug dwindling domestic consumption by tapping into overseas markets, some of Japan’s big-name retailers are telling their employees to start speaking English --or find another job. As Japan’s population (16), the country’s retailers are increasingly looking to boost sales by expanding abroad. Additionally, some firms are waking up to the necessity of being able to speak the global language of business (17) succeed overseas. Rakuten, Japan’s biggest online retailer, plans to make English the firm’s official language, while Fast Retailing, operator of the Uniqlo apparel chain, wants to make English more common in its offices by 2012 and plans to test its employees for proficiency. "It’s about stopping being a Japanese company. We will become a world company," Rakuten CEO Hiroshi Mikitani said last week at a news conference in Tokyo – (18) almost entirely in English. Employees at Rakuten will need to master English by 2012 to avoid facing the sack. "No English, no job," Mikitani told the Asahi newspaper. Other high-profile Japanese companies, including automakers Toyota Motor and Nissan Motor, have announced moves to make the use of English more common in the workplace. Some experts say the switch to English is healthy but just one of the changes companies need to make to go global. “What's interesting is that these companies really (19) as pioneers,” Jeff Kingston, director of Asian Studies at Temple University's Japan campus. They have a relatively new outlook. They realize that Japan is going to need to strike into foreign markets given the dormant state of its (20),” he said. Facing dwindling domestic demand, Fast Retailing plans to broaden its consumer base by expanding into Malaysia and Taiwan later this year.
(A)shrink
(B)shrinks
(C)shrank
(D)shrunk
17.In an attempt to plug dwindling domestic consumption by tapping into overseas markets, some of Japan’s big-name retailers are telling their employees to start speaking English --or find another job. As Japan’s population (16), the country’s retailers are increasingly looking to boost sales by expanding abroad. Additionally, some firms are waking up to the necessity of being able to speak the global language of business (17) succeed overseas. Rakuten, Japan’s biggest online retailer, plans to make English the firm’s official language, while Fast Retailing, operator of the Uniqlo apparel chain, wants to make English more common in its offices by 2012 and plans to test its employees for proficiency. "It’s about stopping being a Japanese company. We will become a world company," Rakuten CEO Hiroshi Mikitani said last week at a news conference in Tokyo – (18) almost entirely in English. Employees at Rakuten will need to master English by 2012 to avoid facing the sack. "No English, no job," Mikitani told the Asahi newspaper. Other high-profile Japanese companies, including automakers Toyota Motor and Nissan Motor, have announced moves to make the use of English more common in the workplace. Some experts say the switch to English is healthy but just one of the changes companies need to make to go global. “What's interesting is that these companies really (19) as pioneers,” Jeff Kingston, director of Asian Studies at Temple University's Japan campus. They have a relatively new outlook. They realize that Japan is going to need to strike into foreign markets given the dormant state of its (20),” he said. Facing dwindling domestic demand, Fast Retailing plans to broaden its consumer base by expanding into Malaysia and Taiwan later this year.
(A)in order to
(B)is about to
(C)as well as
(D)no less than
18.In an attempt to plug dwindling domestic consumption by tapping into overseas markets, some of Japan’s big-name retailers are telling their employees to start speaking English --or find another job. As Japan’s population (16), the country’s retailers are increasingly looking to boost sales by expanding abroad. Additionally, some firms are waking up to the necessity of being able to speak the global language of business (17) succeed overseas. Rakuten, Japan’s biggest online retailer, plans to make English the firm’s official language, while Fast Retailing, operator of the Uniqlo apparel chain, wants to make English more common in its offices by 2012 and plans to test its employees for proficiency. "It’s about stopping being a Japanese company. We will become a world company," Rakuten CEO Hiroshi Mikitani said last week at a news conference in Tokyo – (18) almost entirely in English. Employees at Rakuten will need to master English by 2012 to avoid facing the sack. "No English, no job," Mikitani told the Asahi newspaper. Other high-profile Japanese companies, including automakers Toyota Motor and Nissan Motor, have announced moves to make the use of English more common in the workplace. Some experts say the switch to English is healthy but just one of the changes companies need to make to go global. “What's interesting is that these companies really (19) as pioneers,” Jeff Kingston, director of Asian Studies at Temple University's Japan campus. They have a relatively new outlook. They realize that Japan is going to need to strike into foreign markets given the dormant state of its (20),” he said. Facing dwindling domestic demand, Fast Retailing plans to broaden its consumer base by expanding into Malaysia and Taiwan later this year.
(A)conduct
(B)conducts
(C)concucting
(D)conducted
19.In an attempt to plug dwindling domestic consumption by tapping into overseas markets, some of Japan’s big-name retailers are telling their employees to start speaking English --or find another job. As Japan’s population (16), the country’s retailers are increasingly looking to boost sales by expanding abroad. Additionally, some firms are waking up to the necessity of being able to speak the global language of business (17) succeed overseas. Rakuten, Japan’s biggest online retailer, plans to make English the firm’s official language, while Fast Retailing, operator of the Uniqlo apparel chain, wants to make English more common in its offices by 2012 and plans to test its employees for proficiency. "It’s about stopping being a Japanese company. We will become a world company," Rakuten CEO Hiroshi Mikitani said last week at a news conference in Tokyo – (18) almost entirely in English. Employees at Rakuten will need to master English by 2012 to avoid facing the sack. "No English, no job," Mikitani told the Asahi newspaper. Other high-profile Japanese companies, including automakers Toyota Motor and Nissan Motor, have announced moves to make the use of English more common in the workplace. Some experts say the switch to English is healthy but just one of the changes companies need to make to go global. “What's interesting is that these companies really (19) as pioneers,” Jeff Kingston, director of Asian Studies at Temple University's Japan campus. They have a relatively new outlook. They realize that Japan is going to need to strike into foreign markets given the dormant state of its (20),” he said. Facing dwindling domestic demand, Fast Retailing plans to broaden its consumer base by expanding into Malaysia and Taiwan later this year.
(A)give in
(B)make up
(C)stand out
(D)cut down
20.In an attempt to plug dwindling domestic consumption by tapping into overseas markets, some of Japan’s big-name retailers are telling their employees to start speaking English --or find another job. As Japan’s population (16), the country’s retailers are increasingly looking to boost sales by expanding abroad. Additionally, some firms are waking up to the necessity of being able to speak the global language of business (17) succeed overseas. Rakuten, Japan’s biggest online retailer, plans to make English the firm’s official language, while Fast Retailing, operator of the Uniqlo apparel chain, wants to make English more common in its offices by 2012 and plans to test its employees for proficiency. "It’s about stopping being a Japanese company. We will become a world company," Rakuten CEO Hiroshi Mikitani said last week at a news conference in Tokyo – (18) almost entirely in English. Employees at Rakuten will need to master English by 2012 to avoid facing the sack. "No English, no job," Mikitani told the Asahi newspaper. Other high-profile Japanese companies, including automakers Toyota Motor and Nissan Motor, have announced moves to make the use of English more common in the workplace. Some experts say the switch to English is healthy but just one of the changes companies need to make to go global. “What's interesting is that these companies really (19) as pioneers,” Jeff Kingston, director of Asian Studies at Temple University's Japan campus. They have a relatively new outlook. They realize that Japan is going to need to strike into foreign markets given the dormant state of its (20),” he said. Facing dwindling domestic demand, Fast Retailing plans to broaden its consumer base by expanding into Malaysia and Taiwan later this year.
(A)politics
(B)economy
(C)religion
(D)history
21.There’s a different kind of graffiti that uses the actual street as a canvas and adds a whole new dimension. It’s called three-dimensional street art, and it’s out of this world. Normal graffiti looks like a flat, two-dimensional picture, but three-dimensional paintings appear to be coming right out of the surface. Many people have already experienced 3D animation at work in James Cameron’s latest sci-fi hit movie, Avatar. With 3D street paintings, you don’t even wear 3D glasses. Imagine walking up to a crack in the icy surface of the Earth. Go one step further and you will fall into the freezing water hundreds of meters below. This is the kind of thrill you get when you see the incredible piece called the Crevasse by Edgar Mueller. Of course, you know it is just a painting. Mueller knows that your eyes can trick you mind, so his painting makes you wonder for a moment if the ground has actually disappeared. This incredible painting is one of the best examples of optical illusion to date. He spentfive days, working 12 hours a day, to create the 250 square meter image of the crevasse. Mueller, a German artist, is one of the best known 3D street painters in the world. The huge street serves as his canvas, and he uses chalk or washable paint to make his masterpieces. Another features an enormous shark with its mouth open, bursting out of a brick floor and ready to seize passersby. Using great skill and patience, Mueller, along with other talented 3D street artists, are adding a new dimension to graffiti. In paragraph 1, the phrase out of this world, is closest in meaning to ________.
(A)extremely good
(B)extremely lucky
(C)extremely strange
(D)extremely difficult
22.There’s a different kind of graffiti that uses the actual street as a canvas and adds a whole new dimension. It’s called three-dimensional street art, and it’s out of this world. Normal graffiti looks like a flat, two-dimensional picture, but three-dimensional paintings appear to be coming right out of the surface. Many people have already experienced 3D animation at work in James Cameron’s latest sci-fi hit movie, Avatar. With 3D street paintings, you don’t even wear 3D glasses. Imagine walking up to a crack in the icy surface of the Earth. Go one step further and you will fall into the freezing water hundreds of meters below. This is the kind of thrill you get when you see the incredible piece called the Crevasse by Edgar Mueller. Of course, you know it is just a painting. Mueller knows that your eyes can trick you mind, so his painting makes you wonder for a moment if the ground has actually disappeared. This incredible painting is one of the best examples of optical illusion to date. He spentfive days, working 12 hours a day, to create the 250 square meter image of the crevasse. Mueller, a German artist, is one of the best known 3D street painters in the world. The huge street serves as his canvas, and he uses chalk or washable paint to make his masterpieces. Another features an enormous shark with its mouth open, bursting out of a brick floor and ready to seize passersby. Using great skill and patience, Mueller, along with other talented 3D street artists, are adding a new dimension to graffiti. According to the article, what is 3D graffiti?
(A)Landscape paintingson walls.
(B)Paintings only found on walls.
(C)Art using a number of colors on all surfaces.
(D)Art giving the illusion of being real and not flat.
23.There’s a different kind of graffiti that uses the actual street as a canvas and adds a whole new dimension. It’s called three-dimensional street art, and it’s out of this world. Normal graffiti looks like a flat, two-dimensional picture, but three-dimensional paintings appear to be coming right out of the surface. Many people have already experienced 3D animation at work in James Cameron’s latest sci-fi hit movie, Avatar. With 3D street paintings, you don’t even wear 3D glasses. Imagine walking up to a crack in the icy surface of the Earth. Go one step further and you will fall into the freezing water hundreds of meters below. This is the kind of thrill you get when you see the incredible piece called the Crevasse by Edgar Mueller. Of course, you know it is just a painting. Mueller knows that your eyes can trick you mind, so his painting makes you wonder for a moment if the ground has actually disappeared. This incredible painting is one of the best examples of optical illusion to date. He spentfive days, working 12 hours a day, to create the 250 square meter image of the crevasse. Mueller, a German artist, is one of the best known 3D street painters in the world. The huge street serves as his canvas, and he uses chalk or washable paint to make his masterpieces. Another features an enormous shark with its mouth open, bursting out of a brick floor and ready to seize passersby. Using great skill and patience, Mueller, along with other talented 3D street artists, are adding a new dimension to graffiti. Which of the following is an example of an optical illusion?
(A)A cellphone with a hidden button.
(B)A painting of a shark devouring its prey.
(C)A shirt that has a tie printed on it to trick you.
(D)A person drawing a picture on the street.
24.There’s a different kind of graffiti that uses the actual street as a canvas and adds a whole new dimension. It’s called three-dimensional street art, and it’s out of this world. Normal graffiti looks like a flat, two-dimensional picture, but three-dimensional paintings appear to be coming right out of the surface. Many people have already experienced 3D animation at work in James Cameron’s latest sci-fi hit movie, Avatar. With 3D street paintings, you don’t even wear 3D glasses. Imagine walking up to a crack in the icy surface of the Earth. Go one step further and you will fall into the freezing water hundreds of meters below. This is the kind of thrill you get when you see the incredible piece called the Crevasse by Edgar Mueller. Of course, you know it is just a painting. Mueller knows that your eyes can trick you mind, so his painting makes you wonder for a moment if the ground has actually disappeared. This incredible painting is one of the best examples of optical illusion to date. He spentfive days, working 12 hours a day, to create the 250 square meter image of the crevasse. Mueller, a German artist, is one of the best known 3D street painters in the world. The huge street serves as his canvas, and he uses chalk or washable paint to make his masterpieces. Another features an enormous shark with its mouth open, bursting out of a brick floor and ready to seize passersby. Using great skill and patience, Mueller, along with other talented 3D street artists, are adding a new dimension to graffiti. Which of the following is true about Edgar Mueller’s paintings?
(A)They are usually done on canvas.
(B)Many people think they make amess of the streets.
(C)They were inspired by the movie, Avatar.
(D)They make people second-guess what they see.
25.There’s a different kind of graffiti that uses the actual street as a canvas and adds a whole new dimension. It’s called three-dimensional street art, and it’s out of this world. Normal graffiti looks like a flat, two-dimensional picture, but three-dimensional paintings appear to be coming right out of the surface. Many people have already experienced 3D animation at work in James Cameron’s latest sci-fi hit movie, Avatar. With 3D street paintings, you don’t even wear 3D glasses. Imagine walking up to a crack in the icy surface of the Earth. Go one step further and you will fall into the freezing water hundreds of meters below. This is the kind of thrill you get when you see the incredible piece called the Crevasse by Edgar Mueller. Of course, you know it is just a painting. Mueller knows that your eyes can trick you mind, so his painting makes you wonder for a moment if the ground has actually disappeared. This incredible painting is one of the best examples of optical illusion to date. He spentfive days, working 12 hours a day, to create the 250 square meter image of the crevasse. Mueller, a German artist, is one of the best known 3D street painters in the world. The huge street serves as his canvas, and he uses chalk or washable paint to make his masterpieces. Another features an enormous shark with its mouth open, bursting out of a brick floor and ready to seize passersby. Using great skill and patience, Mueller, along with other talented 3D street artists, are adding a new dimension to graffiti. Where is Edgar Mueller from?
(A)Japan.
(B)German.
(C)Italy.
(D)America.