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Unformatted text preview: BELI- fir; Bi 'I‘HI 'I'HP'I' QUfiE Gm HEM 21115 3.1155: HERE ARE Mi 11E: 7945 —m 113.3 11 .A E —————— Phfintifitlai can 1. 13111355 Jain} changes his warhngstfiei hewifi he sackedmnn 2.113 invitaflmetu cumE ta E5 13:31 hiflflay. 3'- TEL: newteathing meflmd ii. I: afievflti to be mnre efferfivefllan the aid fine. 4.151111: mltil'he was halfimyfthlflLfilflletask fiftih-e reafi'iehuw :fiffimflii’cm- iYnushmflfiflut hava leftthei Fig.5: wfim'lfi asidng furynmtéaflnfsgmrfisfiun so GLio our: vA alto Tao Ky 1111 mono rioc P110 THONG once our am 2015 -———, Mon: TIENG ARI-l. ‘ BETHI CHlNH THUG ngarr idrrr bdr‘: 90th #16th rhd‘igianphérd'é (pl l‘hr' cd or; song) Tra drip an 1115 796 111611 Anh, scan tin: mammmg DATN ANH 796 giri 8702 s6 use dash; sermon A (a points) murderers-$4 z; wommmmmrmmmmmwmm mmmmmnmmramwmmmqm Question 1: A. finished B. approached C. suppormd D. noticed Qumflmmkbreak B.dea| admn D.teach Namibia‘s. cwommaM'mmmmmmrmmmm mammmwmmmmwmmmqm Question 3: A. influential Ii. compulsory C. oceanic 5 World: A. candidate B. recipe c. commitment W Question 5: A. conmal B. conquer -:- -w , . conserve communal-mummies O Queotlon 6: Oranges have be . . -: - -- -' schooling program. As a result, young children do homework any more. A. oughih't C. haven‘t D. couldn‘t Respiratory Syndrome) spreads through close contact with sick _ 'm “' --sli1ephone,toldmerhatthedlrectorwasout , '6. whose D.whom into theexam room ifthey their student cards. - produ deldn't produce D. that produce question in haeuedueed‘é'lurrae lecture halls___ln our sdlonl n»;- A.wlllbe- _.are being built Cs-wlllbebuilding D. . Questionu'lilar ' .__roflnventl0nsarll:ldiscovel;_leshavebeen -- .:. ‘1 __ at Eon . Question 12: . " '_ ' . .- or player for a new one, they lnsistedongetthgarefuriix ‘ - _ LDespite . D.And Questionnrhtterthenew ,thefactorvprcduoed carsinZOi-iaslhe yearbe'ore. manytwlce % Citrrloeasmany D.twicernany as ueotion 14: jeurelry box that her parentsgave herasabirthday present. ohmnw brownwcodennice anEeMenbrown D.nlcebrcwnwocden Question 15: Jo finally found a nechb alter being—forthree months. A.outoforder B.outofreach Gordofwcrk D.outofmind Question 15r'Itls__cfbusimenboshakehar-rdsln formal matings. A. typical B. common C. ordinary D. familiar Question 17: Global warming will result crop lallures and famine. C.from D. in Question as: Nguyen nu Anh Vlen performed so well in the 23" Sea Garner women's zoom butterflythet noneofherrlvalscould____her. A.putupwllh B.ccme upto -C.lookupto D.catchupwith Tra drip {111 1115 796 111611 A1111, soon tin: Trans lrfi-Midiflai 796 DATNANH 796 giri 8702 Question 19: A molecule of water is of two atoms of hydrogen and one atom of oxygen. A. included 3. composed C. created D. consisted ‘ _ Quesdon 20: When asked acorn-their preference for movies, many young people say than they are in favour science fiction. A. for B. of C. In D. with Question 21: Such dial-asters as fairies or witches in Walt Disney animated cartoons are purely . A. Imaginary D. lmaglnable C. Imagining D. imaginative Quesflgfl:___atsd100lyesterdaywhenwewerelnformedthattl'rerewasnoclassduetoasudden power . A. i-lardlyhadwearnved B. We have hardly arrived C. Hardlywe had arrived D. We had arrived hardly Qualion 23: Mike and Lane are university students. They are talking about Lane's upcoming high-school reunbn. Selectthe most suitable response to fill in the blank. Hike: “So, you have your filth high-school reunion coming up?" Lane: “ ' A. Oh, the school reunion was wonderful. 3. The food at the reunion w excellent. C. No. You're in no mood forthe event. D. Yeah. I‘m really loo ' rd to it. Question :4: Ken and Tom are high-school students. They are discussi study group will meet. Selectthe mostsultable responseto fill In the blank. Ken: “Wherelsuurstudygroupgcingtcmeet o Tom: " " ( : A. Studying in a group is great fun. 3. brary would be best. GWhydon'tyoulookattheatias? . .Wearetoobusyonweekdays. -. rmdnettoimlkaiehtomderflnedwrtflratm .I-I-‘V .'. . ' .I -. ..L_'.._i_" . ./_ Question armenumbermelmmdshamymmemm B c mamas- o X?” mm ' memmeMflkfletfierfimmm We) in and: date following Wm Question so: “Don't be such 11 WIDE. I'm sure you'll soon get over it. Cheer up!" A. optimist a. feminist c. hobbyist o. activist Question 31: “Be quick! We mustsmlm ifwe don't want to miss the flight.” A. turn down I. put forward c. slow down D. lock up mmmmmmmma 4 c. wnmmammminmaem mnetmtoudr dmmm32m41. Plants and animals will find it difficult to escape from or adjust to the effects of global '«warming. Scientists have already observed shifts in the lifecycies'of many plants and animals, such as flowers blooming earlier and Trans sis—Mi at an 796 Tra dap 5111 1115. 796 Inén Anh, soon tm: DATN ANH 796 giri 8702 _‘blrds' hatming earlier in the spring. Many species have begun shifting where they live or their annual migration patterns due to warmer temperatures. With further wanning, animals will tend to migrate toward the poles and Up mountainsides toward higher elevations. Plants will also attempt to shilt their ranges, seeking new areas as old habitats grow too warm. in many places, however, human development will prevent these shifts. Species that find cities or farmland blocking their way north or south may become extinct. Species living in unique ecosystem, such as those found in polar and mountaintop regions, are especially at risk because migration to new habitats is not possible. For example, polar bears and marine mammals in the Arctic are already threatened by dwindling sea ice but have nowhere farther north to go. Projecting species extinction due to global warming is extremely difficult. Some scientists hays estimated thatzutoSOpercent‘ofspeclesoouidbecommlttedtoextinctionwlchtoaCelsius degreesoffurther warming. The rate of warming, not Just the magnitude, is era-emely important for - . and animals. Some -.-~, ust quickly enough and may disappear. Ocean ecosystems, especially fragile ones lure coral reefs, will : .- ocean temperahrrts can cause coral to “bleach“, a state Scientists estimate that even 1 Celsius degree of and ..,. . death ofcoralreefsaroundlheworld. Also,l ' increases the acidity of ocean waters. rrs fl ' '- ‘—I -'-y global warming. Warmer - Ileadtothedeathofthecoral. . would lead to widespread bleaching and . m we in the atmosphereenterstheocean and -- stresses ocean ecosystems. From mammoth Mldlael Mastrandrea and man H.5d1nelder Question 32: Sclent“1- -. -. ~- 1- warmer temperatures in the spring cause flowersto . A. bloom and C. die instantly D. become lighter - ' - ' when their habitats grow warmer, animals tend to move . . -s toward lower elevations ' toward higher elevations n mountainside's toward lower elevations ntainSidss'toward higher elevations : ‘5 - -- In fimgrapthefersto . .- fl 1 _Egecosystems D. spades Question 35 lilting swine" in paragi'aph 2 refers to '. 7' ~-- A. the viola ' __ l.,§-the melting ice In the . C. the frozen Arctic ' Bathe cold ice in Quail-don 36 . . in the passage that lithe global re 2 or 3 Celsius degrees, . .r A. half of the earth's sol-face lgratinclamoring .-” 1A “E i ' 5. water supply would so by 50 pe " C. 20 to so percent of species could k e D. disses level would rise by 20' Question 37': Aocordi . .-. . ' if some 5 as are m res, . W , peci not able to adjust quidrly to warmer A.theycan -- B.they movetctrcplcalfcrests c.theymaybe - ' D.theywlllcertalnlyneedwater Question 38: The word “fragile" In paragraph 4 most probably means . A. pretty hard B. very large 1:. easily damaged D. rather strong Question 39: The bleaching of coral reefs as mentioned in paragraph 4 indicates . A. the blooming phase of sea weeds 3. the water absorption of coral reefs C. the quick growth of marine mammals D. the slow death of coral reefs QuutIonAD:11-relevelcfacidityintheoceanisincreaseclby . A. the rising amount of carbon dioxide entering the ocean B. the loss of acidity in the atmosphere around the earth C. the extinction of species in coastal areas D.d1edecreaseofacldltyofthepclewaters Question 41: What does the passage mainly dismiss? A. Global warming and possible solutions B. Influence of climate changes on human lifestyles C. Effects of global warming on animals and plants D. Global wannlng and species migration Trang 3f6 - Ms dé till 796 Tra drip €111 mil 796 111611 Anh, scan tin: DATN ANH 796 grfri 8702 mmm¢ B, G crammmmeetmimte tire man's) ambition!” to mmmamgmeadrormmmm Question 42: Suddenly, it began to rain heavily, so all the summer hikers got stem allover. A. completely wet B. cleansed C. refreshed D. very tired Question 43: “It's no use talidng to me about metaphysics. It's Minnie.” A. a Subjeri that! don't understand B. a theme that I like to disorss C. an objectthati really love D. abcckthatlsnever opened Question 44: When Susan Invim us to dinner, she really showed off her gallium it! _She prepared a feast - a huge selection of dishes that were simply mouih-waterlng. A. having to do with food and cooking B. involving hygienic d diseases C. ccnceming nutrition and health D. relating 13$ I . mmmmgmandmarkmlm in, mranswmmmteme -' .' Minerva-phrase Morbestflts - . mammalian ' - - n . tional materials made available to people for reading, ".JI' ‘1~ 4S}____ .i‘ber, the Latin word for “book". (46m library _ -- -. : -- - - - “a variety of materials. Contemporary libraries maintain collections that include ‘ - h as manuscripts books. newspaPErs. and WINE. (47) '- " - than (48) maintaining collections within library buildings, lcations llrlls that provide users with access to lnfonnation at * (49]_ to collect, organize, preserve, and provide am -to " ifilling‘thls mission, libraries preserve a valuable record of culture that can be passed down to " _ 'u lJbraries‘ are an essential link in this communication past. present, a. ._ .- the _ gal. remained in books or in electronic mm .I . ' . ,. . ,. l'i ensure (51} ispreservem made-availablefcrlateruse. People use e. to gain irlfonnation' about personal (52) 'tlonal materials such a and novels. Students use “blades to supplem - a- .- ir classroom _ in locating sources ”pg-infannation nd-u . _-_ -_,- --I- -' reading and study habits. Public officials Ilse ' _ to research legislafin and It: i '. 1,7,... --—. One of the rrrost valued of all cultural institutions, the n can? i ‘ ' are essential to looming and p ‘ 9X 2 aom'tioravyrnsamom)-wmms.naleeyerar. Question 45: A. from. a ' c. out o. in Question 46: A. Instead . C. Despite D. However Question 41: A. 9 also C. or else . D. only If Question on: w e. from c. In D. to Queslion 49: A. - B. has C. is D. are Question 50: A. success B. succeeding C. succeed D. successful Question 51: A. what B. that C. which D. who Question 52: A. attractions B. Interests c. appeals D. profits Question 53: A. abilities B. tapadtles c. talents D. skills Question 54: A. applies B. supplies C. relates D. digests Rommwmwuwmandmmmicflerd, B, Gwflmmamsnmtoindilcarem Wmmeadmfflrequmfiomsstofl. Overpopulation, thesituatlon of having large numbers of people with too few resources and too little space, is closely associated with poverty. It can result from high population density, or from low amounts of resources, or from both. Excessively high population densities put stress on available resources. Only a certain numbercfpeoplecan besuppcrted on agiven area of land, and that numberdependson how much food and other resources the land an provide. In counlries where people live primarily. by means of slrnpie farming, gardening, herding, hunting, and gathering, even large areas of land can support only small numbers of people became these labor—intensive subsistence activities produce only small amounts of food. Tra cup 5111 m5. 796 111611 Ash, scan tin: Trans 4.5.1.. at thi 796.. DATN ANH 796 giri 8702 In developed countries such as the United States, Japan, and the countries of Western Europe. overpopulation generally is not considered a major cause of poverty. “These countries produce large quantities of food through medianized farming, which depends on commercial fertilizers, largescale irrigation, an agricultural machinery. This form of production provides enough food to support the high densities of people meucpoi I: areas. In Accunu'fi. level of poverty can depend greatly on its mix of population density and agricultural productivity. Bangladesh, for'example, has one of the world's highest population densities, with 1,147 parse: per sq km. A large majority of the people of Bangladesh engage in low-productivity manual farming, wh conb'lbutes to the country’s extremely high level of poverty. Some of the smaller countrl n Western Europe, such as the Netherlands and Belgium, have hlgh population densities as well countries pram mechanized farming and are involved in high-tech industries, however, a high standa living. - . _ population densities of less '- - - .:.. anual subsistence farming; mesa ndtechnciogyto boostpmducdvity.Asa has both relatively low population density and than 30 persons per sq km. Many people in these so countries also have infertile land, and lack the :— - urn. consequence, these nations are very poor. lb- ' high agricultural productivity; it is ' - 1 -- - ies. Also, the governments of developing countries omen provide family planning; even people who wish to keep their families snuail ns, developing countriea tend to have high rates of population From “Pam” by'lhomasJ. Corbett - lowing is n a definitional paragraph 1? _ A. Population .. . Simple to " Cdpverpcpuiatlon D. Poverty Question 56: " ' when there are excesshrely high population densities? A. Land area ' B. Fanning methods (LESltiiied labor urces Quinlan S7: The pinch number” in p‘a'ra‘gra'phfi refers to n . —— A. people B}: . .-_' . untrles s llamounts of food because . A. there is lack of mechan shortage of skilled labor C. there is an abundance of resource? D are small numbers of laborers 'W re e s Quesfion 59: Bangladesh is a coup . of poverty depends greatly on . A. its population densi B. its high arng 1. p _ _ C. both popu ':- .- i agricultural productlvrty D. population 1' metropolitan area Question fill: The phrase “engage In" in paragraph 3 is closest in meaning to . A. look into B. give up C. participate in D. escape from nastier: 61: The word “Intrastate" in paragraph 4 probably means . Q A. inaccessible B. disused C. impossible D. unproductive Question 62: Which of the following is TRUE, according to the passage? A. In sub—Saharan African countries, productivity is boosted by technology. B. All small countries In Western Europe have high population densities. C. In certain developed countries, mechanized farming is applied. D. There is no connection between a country’s culture and overpopulation. Quentin 63: Which of the following is a contributor to overpopulation in many developing countries? A. High birth rates . B. High-tech facilities- c. Economic resources D. Sufficient financial support uestion 64: Which of the following could be the best title for the passage? _ Q A. High Birth Rate and its Consequences B. Overpopulatlon: A Worldwide Problem C. Poverty in Developing Countries D. Overpcpuiatron: A Cause of Poverty ' ' "' " - .r - 'dérh'?96 Tra dap an ma 796 111011 Anh, scan t111: ““35 5 M“ ‘ DATN ANH 796 giri 8702 .00“ ‘ SECTION B (2 points) —I ll ------ The sun ...... ----- Tra drip 5111 1115. 796 man Anh, scan tin: DATN ANH 796 gfi’i 8702 Trang are - Me as thi 796 ...
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