Bài tập Tiếng Anh lớp 11 Unit 5: Illiteracy Số 1 có đáp án
Bài tập Tiếng Anh lớp 11 Unit 5 Số 1 có đáp án
Bài tập trắc nghiệm Tiếng Anh lớp 11 Unit 5 Illiteracy sẽ mang lại cho các em học sinh các kiến thức bổ ích, cho quý thầy cô giáo những tài liệu giảng dạy hữu dụng nhất. Các tài liệu trong bộ sưu tập sẽ cung cấp các bài tập trong Unit 5 Tiếng Anh 11 để luyện tập và ôn tập lại các kiến thức đã được học trong Unit 5.
I. PRONUNCIATION. Choose the word that has the underlined part pronounced differently from the others.
II. LANGUAGE FOCUS
A. Choose the word or phrase A, B, C, or D that best completes the sentence or substitutes for the underlined word or phrase.
1. The price of petrol has gone. . . . by over 50 percent in less than a year.
A. out B. up C. over D. off'
2. At present, more and more people are taking part in the struggle. . . . illiteracy
A. for B. with C. against D. to
3. The Vietnam Society of Learning Promotion started a campaign. . . . illiteracy eradication.
A. on B. in C. of D. for
4. Most of the students felt that. . . . respect in classroom was essential for effective learning to take place.
A. mutual B. considerable C. deep D. grudging
5. Modem farming methods can have an adverse. . . . on the environment.
A. effect B. effective C. effectiveness D. effectively
6. Once we have all relevant information, we can make a decision.
A. correct B. connected C. available D. confidential
7. The government has launched a. . . . aimed at educating young people about the dangers of drugs.
A. struggle B. program C. combat D. campaign
8. People judged to be functionaIly. . . . lack the basic reading and writing skills.
A. literate B. literacy C. illiterate D. illiteracy
9. The students were asked to __ reading and writing skills to the villagers.
A. deliver B. express C. provide D. support
10. More work has been done to eradicate illiteracy in our country.
A. put up with B. get rid of C. take control of D. cut down on
B. Choose the word or phrase A, B, C, or D that best completes the sentence.
11. Illiterate people lack the basic reading and writing skills. . . . in everyday life.
A. to require B. requiring C. that require D. required
12. Illiteracy rates. . . . in recent years.
A. fell B. have fallen C. was falling D. had fallen
13. She was the first in her family. . . . a college education.
A. get B. getting C. to get D. gotten
14. They asked. . . . our bags outside the exam room.
A. to leave B. us to leave C. we leave D. us leaving
15. Before the meeting finished they arranged when. . . . next.
A. they met B. they to meet C. should they meet D. to meet
16. Nobody yet knew what. . . . to cause the dam to burst.
A. happens B. to happen C. had happened D. did it happen
17. The weather report says that. . . . ten inches of snow tomorrow.
A. may be there are B. there might be
C. there may be D. we maybe have
18. Please ask the restaurant clientele. . . . in the no smoking areA.
A. not to smoke B. not smoking C. don't smoke D. not smoke
19. 'You got home late last night. ' 'The Morgan insisted. . . . for dinner. '
A. on our staying B. for us to stay
C. that we were staying D. about us staying
20. . . . . in 1636, Harvard is one of the most famous universities in the United States.
A. Founding B. Founded C. Being founded D. It was founded
C. Identify the one underlined word or phrase - A, B, C or D - that must be changed for the sentence to be correct.
A. Fill in each blank space with one appropriate word from the box.
advantage qualifications hopefully effective training practical
eradicated worth while unemployment opportunities break
Around the age of sixteen, you must make one of the biggest decisions of your life. Do I stay on at school and (31). . . . go on to university later? Do I leave and start work or begin a (32). . . . course? The decision is yours, but it may be (33). . . . remembering two things: there is more (34). . . . among who haven't been to university, and people who have the right skills will have a big (35). . . . in the competition for jobs. If you decide to go straight into a job, there are many (36). . . . for training. Getting (37). . . . will help you to get on more quickly in many careers, and evening classes allow you to learn (38). . . . you earn. Starting work and taking a (39). . . . to study when you are older is another possibility. This way, you can save up money for your student days, as well as getting (40). . . . work experience.
B. Read the passage carefully, then choose the correct answers.
In the primary school, a child is in a comparatively simple setting and most of the time forms a relationship with one familiar teacher. On entering secondary school, a new world opens up and frequently it is a much more difficult world. The pupil soon learns to be less free in the way he speaks to teachers and even to his fellow pupils. He begins to lose gradually the free and easy ways of the primary school, for he senses the need for a more cautious approach in the secondary school where there are older pupils, Secondary staff and pupils suffer from the pressures of academic work and seem to have less time to stop and talk. Teachers with specialist roles may see hundreds of children in a week, and a pupil may be able to form relationships with very few of the staff. He has to decide which adults are approachable; good schools will make clear to every young person from the first year what guidance and personal help is available - but whether the reality of life in the institution actually encourages requests for help is another matter.
Adults often forget what a confusing picture school can offer to a child. He sees a great deal of movement, a great number of people – often rather frightening-looking people - and realizes that an increasing number of choices and decisions have to be made. As he progresses through the school the confusion may become less but the choices and decisions required will increase. The school will rightly expect the pupil to take the first steps to obtain the help he needs, for this is the pattern of adult life for which he has to be prepared, but all the time the opportunities for personal and group advice must be presented in a way which makes them easy to understand and within easy reach of pupils.
41. According to the passage one of the problems for pupils entering secondary schools is that. . . . .
A. they are taught by many different teachers
B. they do not attend lessons in every subject
C. the teachers do not want to be friendly
D. the teachers give most attention to the more academic pupils
42. In secondary schools every pupil having problems should. . . . .
A. be able to discuss 'his problems in class'
B. be able to discuss his problems with any teacher
C. know how to ask for help I
D. be freed from any pressure of academic work.
43. Talking about secondary schools, the author is mainly concerned about. . . . .
A. academic standards B. the personal development of pupils
C. the role of specialist teachers D. the training of the individual teachers
44. The word 'approachable' means most nearly the same as. . . . .
A. friendly and easy to talk to B. desirable
C. capable of offering accommodation D. advisable
45. According to the passage adults usually. . . . .
A. think that children learn better in secondary school
B. neglect their children when they enter secondary school
C. fail to encourage their children to work hard
D. fail to know how confusing things may be to a child when she enters secondary school.
IV. WRITING Choose the sentence, A, B, C or D, which is closest in meaning to the printed one.
46. Jane ran into her old friend downtown last week.
A. Jane went downtown to meet her old friend.
B. Jane had to drive her old friend downtown last week.
C. Jane met her old friend downtown unexpectedly.
D. Jane's car crashed into her friend's last week.
47. You should have persuaded him to change his mind.
A. It was essential to persuade him to change his mind but you didn't.
B. You persuaded him to change his mind but he didn't listen.
C. You didn't persuade him to change because he didn't mind.
D. It was diffucult to persuade him to change his mind.
48. I would never have lent Mike my car if I had known that he had a past record of driving violations.
A. I refused to lend Mike my car.
B. Mike got a speeding ticket while driving my car.
C. I knew nothing about Mike's driving record, so I lent him my car.
D. Mike drove my car without his driver's license.
49. The court found the man innocent of murdering his wife.
A. The man was judged not guilty of killing his wife.
B. The man was found murdered by his wife.
C. The court found a murdered man and his wife.
D. The court decided that the man had killed his wife.
50. Had I known more about computer programming, I would have worked for a computer company.
A. A better knowledge of computer programming will help me find a job in a computer company.
B. I didn't know much about computer programming, so I didn't work for a computer company.
C. I wish I knew more about computer programming and could work for a computer company.
D. Knowing more about computer programming, I would find a job in a computer company.