Ờ mình đã ch i và ch c l ng r i vào 1 ? ỉ

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mình đã ch i và ch c l ng r i vào 1 ơ ỉ ướ ượ ơ ti ng. ế V y ch n đáp án D .
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C U TRÚC, T V NG ĐI N HÌNH 1. Loose (adj): l ng. Eg: My watch was a little bit loose so I dropped it on my way home: Đ ng h c a tôi h i l ng nên tôi đánh r i nó trên đ ng v ơ ơ ườ nhà. 2. To travel through: truy n qua, đi qua. Eg: A strange train of thoughts traveled through my mind: M t dòng suy nghĩ l đi qua tâm trí tôi. 3.Scholar (n) h c gi , nhà nghiên c u. Eg: Dr. Miles was a distinguished scholar of Russian history: Ti n sĩ Miles là m t nhà h c gi xu t chúng trong l ch s Nga. ế 4.To dig into something: nghiên c u, tìm tòi. Eg: I dug into the books all night, and I passed the test: Tôi đã nghiên c u m y cu n sách c đêm và qua đ c kỳ thi. ượ 5. To be free of something (n): không b ràng bu c b i cái gì. Eg I'd like to free my self of some of the responsibilities of this job : Tôi r t mu n không b ràng bu c b n thân b i m t s trách nhi m c a công vi c này. 6. To leave scar on: đ l i n i đau tinh th n, tâm trí, gây khi m khuy t. ể ạ ế ế Eg: His childhood years left a deep psychological scar: Tu i th u đ l i ch n th ng tâm ơ ấ ể ạ ươ lý sâu s c cho anh y. 7. Practically speaking: th c t mà nói, th c ra. ế Eg: Practically speaking, he’s not that funny: Th t ra anh ta không hài h c th ướ ế đâu. 8. To feel up to something: c m th y đ s c ho c đã s n sàng làm gì ủ ứ Eg: I don’t feel up to jogging today : Tôi th y không kh e đ đi b hôm nay. 9. As if/as though + m nh đ v i đ ng t lùi m t thì: c nh th . ư Eg: He behaved as if nothing had happened: Anh ta c x nh th ch a có chuy n gì x y ư ư ư ra. 10. To fantasize about something: m m ng, m ng t ng v ơ ưở Eg: He fantasized about winning the Nobel Prize: Anh y m m ng chi n th ng gi i ơ ế No-ben. Exercise 12: The Opening of Japan [●●●] The Japan of the mid-nineteenth century was a shadow of the modern economic juggernaut that is now one of the world's leading traders. For hundreds of years, Japan had been secluded from the outside world by the strict policies of the rulers of Japan, the Tokugawa shoguns. With the exception of one Dutch ship per year at the port of the Nagasaki, the Japanese refused to deal with foreign ships or nations. Sailors shipwrecked on the Japanese islands were treated harshly and often imprisoned. Passing vessels were refused food, water, and other provisions. With a goal to right these wrongs and to open Japan to trade, in 1853, the United States sent its most capable man, Admiral Matthew Perry, and four warships to open Japan to the rest of the world. The consequences of those actions are still being felt today.
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