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101 年 - 101年警察警察人員四等-警察專業英文#9471 

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1.26 _________ books are changing traditional publishing models everywhere. In America and Britain, the rise of electronic books is the cause.

2.27 Internet security researchers warned that foreign policy and human rights Web sites are being booby-trapped by hackers in what appears to be a ________.

3.28 Public transport in Brussels was _______ for a fourth day after staff walked out to protest the death of a co-worker in an assault.

4.29 Two injured New York bicyclists accuse police of _______ investigation after traffic accidents.

5.30 A crime is a serious offence such as murder or robbery. A punishment is a penalty imposed on somebody who is of ________ a crime.

6.31 Murder is considered a _______ and is punishable by life in prison in many countries around the world.

7.32 The policeman calls for _______ when he finds out that the drug-dealer is armed with a gun.

8.33 Smuggling and arms-trafficking has been a long existing issue in Taiwan. Human-trafficking and its ______ , prostitution, are increasingly hot problems in Taiwan.

9.34 The City of Taipei _______ a CCTV system to assist the police to reduce the crime rate by deterring potential offenders.

10.35 Traffic ________ are in bright orange color, drawing the attention of drivers on the road. They are good for many things, including training drivers how to park in tight spaces and reserving parking spots.

11.36 Suicide and _______ suicide calls are emergency calls. Firefighters and police officers should make every effort to get to the scene as quickly as possible.

12.37 The capital police arrested two _______ and recovered an abducted businessman safely from their possession.
(C)drug dealers

13.38 Jemison police arrested Steve Robinson for trafficking marijuana and possession of cocaine. Considering his past criminal history, Robinson will hopefully spend many years _______ bars.

14.39 A: Is the FBI offering _______ for information leading to the apprehension of the ten most wanted fugitives? B: Yes, it is.

15.40 A: Why do you carry the portable radios on duty? B: Portable radios enable two-way _______ between the officer and the department. They usually have a range that is adequate to reach anywhere within the boundaries of the jurisdiction.

16.41 Employees of the police department shall not _______ in personal business while on duty and shall avoid all activities not relating directly to their departmental responsibilities.

17.42 The teenager who allegedly killed a woman when driving under the _______ of alcohol was handcuffed and sent to the prosecutor’s office.

18.重新載圖43 題至第 46 題: The Police Uniform: To Wear or Not Wear? The police uniform with its attendant gun and badge is like a neon sign. When you walk into a room wearing a uniform, attention is immediately drawn to you. The uniform communicates an immediate and powerful message: authority, security, integrity, trust, safety—and to some, a threat. For some people the uniform has a very positive effect, which allows you to establish an immediate rapport with many groups. Wearing your uniform sends a dual message that you are serious about your topic and that your department supports you. It conveys to an audience that you know what the options are and how best to handle a situation. For others, the uniform can be intimidating. Some people are uncomfortable in the presence of authority, and the uniform is a symbol of authority. A hostile audience has a tendency to talk to the uniform and not to the person in the uniform. In such situations you might want to wear street clothes, which can convey several meanings. You can be all business, wearing a suit. You can convey a more relaxed message with casual attire. (The Strategic Dressing chart provides some general guidelines for using clothing to set a tone.) Each article of clothing worn for a specific situation conveys a unique message about you as an officer and as a person. Repeated contact will let the community come to know you more as a person who wears a uniform and less as a uniform with a person in it. 

【題組】 43 Who is this guide aimed at?
(B)Hotel managers.
(C)Police officers.
(D)Community leaders.

19.【題組】44 What message is NOT conveyed to an audience if you wear police uniform?
(D)Peace and war.

20.【題組】45 What clothes should the commanding officers wear if they want to build trust to the hostile groups?
(A)A tie.
(B)A button shirt.
(C)A uniform.
(D)A business suit.

21.【題組】46 What do you learn from this guideline?
(A)How to communicate the right message to the public via internet
(B)How to convey a certain message to the community by dressing properly
(C)How to pay the usual price for the uniform
(D)Where to buy the golf shirts and skirts

22.47 題至第 50 題: “I can’t identify any popular literary trend that didn’t originate online,” says Jo Lusby of Penguin China. Although e-readers are still scarce, the Internet has greatly affected reading habits. Chinese people increasingly read books on phones, tablets and laptops. People under 30, who are most likely to own such devices, are the most avid readers, says Eric Abrahamsen, a Beijing-based publishing consultant. The result has been an outpouring of mass-market fiction, written (and read) on websites, not in print. Five years ago Internet publishers were typically informal, back-room outfits, but Shanda, an online gaming company, seized the commercial opportunity and now owns most of the literary sites. It sells subscriptions by the chapter or book, by the week or month. Online novels start at around five yuan ($0.80) compared with 30 yuan for an average printed volume. Some of the newly popular online genres, such as romance, exist everywhere. Others could be termed fiction with Chinese characteristics. Some of this online material makes it into book form. Print sales, dominated by the country’s 580 state-owned publishing houses, are now worth 44 billion yuan ($7 billion), but growth has slowed from 10% a year in 2007 to around 5%, according to Yang Wei of OpenBook, a market-research firm. Like many online starts-ups, Shanda is not yet making money out of Web books, although revenues are growing. The Internet has also changed the way that books are promoted. China has relatively few bookshops so cultural networking sites such as Douban.com have proved good at targeting new readers. Few writers make much money, online or in print. The handful of stylish novelists who do have become celebrities. Han Han, a 29-year-old novelist turned racing-car driver, has a popular blog. Mr. Han rose to fame cleverly tweaking the authorities without running foul of the censors. Today’s edgy writers, such as Murong Xuecun, can steer around the censors with their online writing, then make necessary cuts in their print editions. Most authors give the censors no trouble. They know where the line is drawn.
【題組】 47 What is the best title for this passage?
(A)Book Censorship in China
(B)The Internet is Changing Chinese Literature
(C)Internet Censorship in China
(D)How to Sell Books Online in China

23.【題組】48 According to the passage, which of the following dominates printing sales in China?
(B)Penguin China
(D)State-owned Publishing Houses

24.【題組】49 According to the passage, which of the following statements is true?
(A)Chinese readers increasingly read books on desktop computers.
(B)The Internet changes not only people’s reading habits but the way books are promoted.
(C)There are more than six hundred state-owned publishing houses in China.
(D)Like many online companies, Shanda is beginning to make money out of its Web books.

25.【題組】50 According to the passage, which of the following statements is NOT true?
(A)E-readers are still the minorities in China.
(B)Besides being a novelist, Han Han is also a racing-car driver.
(C)Douban.com owns most the literary sites in China.
(D)Most Chinese writers try to avoid censorship even online.