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新2015年高三年级六校联考英语卷


2015 年上海市高三年级 英语试卷

六校联考

第Ⅰ卷(共 103 分)
I.Listening Comprehension Part A Short Conversations Directions: In Part A, you will hear ten short conversations between two s

peakers. At the end of each conversation, a question will be asked about what was said. The conversations and the questions will be spoken only once. After you hear a conversation and the question about it, read the four possible answers on your paper, and decide which one is the best answer to the question you have heard. 1. A. At an airport. B. At a railroad station. C. At a library. . D. At a bank. 2. A. He can‘t finish his work now. B. He can‘t give the woman his computer. C. He has run out of his paper. D. He can‘t get his computer repaired. 3. A. Being hungry. B. Work. C. The weather. D. Cooking 4. A. The woman should ask others. B. He wonder if the woman needs help. C. They can work together the next day. D. He didn‘t hear her well. 5. A. Reading the paper. B. Taking a final exam. C. Helping the librarian. D. Studying. 6. A. Get another car. B. Ask someone else to help her. C. Buy something less expensive. D. Go to another repair shop. 7. A. His team won the other night. B. He didn‘t go to the game. C. His team always loses. D. His team player for the first time. 8. A. He wants to be invited to a card game. B. He told them what his favorite games are. C. He doesn‘t really enjoy playing cards. D. He doesn‘t know they‘re playing without him. 9. A. Doctor and patient. B. Interviewer and interviewee. C. Teacher and student. D. Shopper and customer. 10. A. She forgot to send a gift to Janet. B. They aren‘t obliged to buy a gift. C. She prefers to go shopping in a store. D. They should select an inexpensive gift.
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Part B Passages Directions: In Part B, you will hear two short passages, and you will be asked three questions on each of the passages. The passages will be read twice, but the questions will be spoken only once. When you hear a question, read the four possible answers on your paper and decide which one would be the best answer to the question you have heard. Questions 11 through 13 are based on the following passage. 11. A. To review material for a test. B. To introduce a new professor. C. To explain changes in the schedule. D. To describe the contents of a paper. 12. A. At the beginning. B. In the middle. C. One week before the end. D. At the end. 13. A. A regular class will be given. B. An optional review class will be given. C. An exam will be given resort. D. Class will be canceled. Questions 14 through 16 are based on the following passage. 14. A. People who listen to the radio also buy newspaper. B. Radio is a substitute for newspapers in people‘s homes. C. Newspapers discourage people from listening to the radio. D. Many newspaper reporters also work in the radio industry. 15. A. Movie attendance increased due to advertising on television. B. Old motion pictures were often broadcast on television. C. Television had no effect on movie attendance. D. Motion picture popularity declined. 16. A. To illustrate another effect of television. B. To demonstrate the importance of televised sports. C. To explain why television replaced radio broadcasting. D. To provide an example of something motion pictures can‘t present. Part C Longer Conversations Directions: In Part C, you will hear two longer conversations. The conversations will be read twice. After you hear each conversation, you are required to fill in the numbered blanks with the information you have heard. Write your answers on your answer sheet. Blanks 17 through 20 are based on the following talk between two students. 1. The male student has been thinking of 17 . 2. The female student is getting ready for exams, especially 18 . 3. She thinks it‘s nice to lie in the sun and 19 after working hard. 4: She suggests the boy should think about his 20 . Complete the form. Write ONE WORD for each answer. Blanks 21 through 24 are based on the following conversation. How much did it cost to build the new wing of It was totally 21 the museum? What did the woman think of the sculpture? She thought it was

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22 . How did the man learn about the museum? He read 23 about it. What was the problem with the original It 24 as not to be safe. mobile sculpture? Complete the form. Write NO MORE THAN THREE WORDS for each answer.
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Ⅱ.Grammar and Vocabulary Section A Directions: After reading the passages below, fill in the blanks to make the passages coherent and grammatically correct. For the blanks with a given word, fill in each blank with the proper form of the given word; for the other blanks, use one word that best fits each blank. (A) It doesn‘t sound pleasant, but a powder made from the waste of gut (消化道) bacteria seems to stop people (25)______ (gain) weight. When we digest fiber, the bacteria in our guts give off a fatty acid, (26)______ makes our body release a certain material. As a result, we feel full. Gary Frost of Imperial College London and his colleagues have made a more (27) ______ (concentrate) form of that material. ―That the powder gives you eight times the amount of someone (28)______ (follow) a typical Western diet,‖ Frost told New Scientist. (29)______ (stabilize) a person‘s weight could have a big health impact, said Frost. As people on Western diets grow older, they gain an average of 0.3 to 0.8 kilograms per year. The powder, when (30)______ (drink) daily mixed in with fruit juice or a milkshake, helped dozens of overweight volunteers stick (31)______ their weight over six months, while others on a normal diet continued to put on weight. It sounds easy and quick. But are you sure you want to drink this instead of simply exercising more (32)______ (lose) weight? (B) Every year dozens of films are released, yet (33)______ ______ are forgotten after six months? Movies come and go, as throwaway as popcorn bags left on the floor of a cinema. But of those few films that do stay in people‘s minds, there is one that is truly ―evergreen‖. (34)______ you‘re young or old, or wherever you are in the world, the 1939 classic Gone with the Wind never seems to become unpopular. December 2015 the film celebrated its 75th birthday. The movie is based on a best-selling book of the same name by US author Margaret Mitchell. Hollywood was soon interested in turning the novel into a movie. The story is set in the periods before, during and after the American Civil War (1861-65), (35)______ the war is more of a backdrop (背景) to the story than an important part of it. The story is about relations between members of high-class southern families. At the heart of the film is Scarlett O‘Hara. Beautiful and strong-willed, Scarlett is in love with a man, Ashley Wilkes, (36)______ heart belongs to another, Melanie Hamilton. Still, she tries to win Ashley‘s heart. One man, Rhett Butler, is especially interested in Scarlett. Rhett is as wild in his own way as she is. But although she flirts (调情) with Rhett, and despite the fact that she eventually marries him, she never really loves Rhett. It‘s only when she finally realizes that she can‘t have Ashley (37)______ she turns back to her husband.
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But, (38)______ anyone who has seen the movie will know, by that point Rhett doesn‘t want her back and Scarlett is left with nobody (39)______ (love). This Civil War period piece repaid the time and effort of the filmmakers who worked on it. Over two decades, it held the record for making the most money of any film ever (40)______ (make). It‘s the kind of movie that every studio dreams of making. Section B Directions: Complete the following passage by using the words in the box. Each word can only be used once. Note that there is one word more than you need. A. contradict F. challenged B. outlined C. statistics D. recipe G. absolute H. soared E. exceeded K. extend

I. scientific J. advances

How long could we live in the future? Late last year, US researchers at the Buck Institute of Age Research gave a very exciting answer: 500 years. Think about it. If that had been the case many years ago, a person could have lived from the Ming Dynasty until now. But that idea was 41 by scientists at a recent medical conference in the UK, The Times reported. Speaking at the conference, British neurobiologist Sir Colin Blakemore, 70, claimed there is a limit on how long humans can live, and how much the body can age. Instead of 500 years, 120 years might be a real 42 limit to human lifespan. His estimate was based on current 43 and a look at medical effects. The number of people living past 100 in the world has 44 by 71 percent in the past decade, the Daily Mail reported. Blakemore agreed that this figure would continue to rise. But people living for longer than 120 years is ―so rarely 45 ‖ that, even with medical and technological 46 , it is unlikely that we can expect more than that, he said. His claims 47 those made previously by researchers at the Buck Institute of Age Research in California. In 2013, they changed two genetic (基因的) pathways in a tiny worm, and the creature lived a life five times as long as a normal one. If that technology could one day be used on human beings, it could 48 human lives to 500 years, the Daily Mail reported. But no matter which number is the ceiling for our lifespans, 120 or 500 years, it would take years for scientists to make that true for most people. We don‘t have to completely rely on 49 breakthroughs to live a longer life, however. On Oct 21, the Gerontological Society of China published a report on centenarians (百岁老人) in China. There are 58,789 people above the age of 100 now in our country, with the oldest being 128 years old. And by looking at these people‘s lifestyles, the society worked out a 50 for a long life: outdoor activities, more communication with others, and a healthy diet containing lots of fruit, vegetables, and low-fat food.
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Ⅲ. Reading Comprehension Section A Directions: For each blank in the following passage there are four words or phrases marked A, B, C and D. Fill in each blank with the word or phrase that best fits the context. While the full picture has yet to emerge, it appears that the reason for the loss of AirAsia flight QZ8501 is different from the losses of MH370 and MH17 earlier this year. MH17, shot down in Ukraine, was clearly a man-made disaster; QZ8501‘s disappearance appears to be weather-related. MH370‘s loss remains a mystery. Even though cloud-computing(云计算) could help advance the status(状态) of the black box in terms of the investigation after such incidents, as we are only too aware, nature – in the form of bad weather – often plays a significant role in airline disasters. Is there anything we can do, on the ground, to lower the 51 of these weather-related incidents? Recently, Microsoft Research illustrated that by combining real-time data from nearby flights, it is possible to 52 the wind speed to an accuracy 10 times better than the weather simulations( 模 拟 ) by supercomputers. Augmenting the data collected from real-time sensors from the cloud, one can create a better simulation, 53 the advances in the internet of flying things. The internet of flying things refers to the technology that is ready for adoption by agencies on the ground that want to get a bird‘s-eye view of weather conditions. The basic technology is already 54 for less than ? 500: equipping a drone(无人机) or unmanned airborne vehicle with a GoPro quality camera, enthusiastic fans can already survey the neighborhood from the air. If we look at the air crash incidents caused by bad weather conditions, can the killer technology of cloud computing and augmented reality be used as a life saver? When you fly into such wind speeds, is it not difficult to change one‘s actions 55 ? Isn‘t the flight simply doomed? Not necessarily. In this case, had nearby flying objects logged(记录) the abnormal wind speeds earlier, they would have been able to inform air traffic control in time to 56 a warning to flight QZ8501. In these situations, often timely interventions(干预) can save lives. But before this idea can 57 be realized, there are at least three obstacles to overcome if we want to use the power of the internet of flying objects. The first thing to note is that these flying objects shouldn‘t be 58 to aircraft. We could be talking about weather balloons, drones – anything in the air, in short, but these objects need to be identifiable. Only though 59 can messages from these flying objects be recognized and trusted by authorities such as FAA. So, for example, the drones that – it is imagined – will be carrying goods to households must be 60 and their call signs logged by the authorities before they can be of any practical help. At present they are not. In other words, the autonomous(非政府的) flying objects are required to collaborate with air traffic controllers if we want to build a picture that will deliver a secure and trustworthy solution. 61 , these regulated and registered flying objects need to be effectively networked, so that – through the 62 of real-time data – the crowd-sourced(基于
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大众资源的) information delivers as accurate a picture as possible. Resolving any conflicts arising from information coming in from multiple sources requires a good computational model that can assign 63 weight to the various sources. And this collected data needs to depict a physical truth to decision makers – whether they are in front of the desk in the air traffic control center, on the flight deck of a nearby aircraft or in command of the rescue team. The task of confirming available 64 against any possible internal flaws or external tampering(干扰) would require that network security levels are brought to another level. These three 65 are basic, but if they can be overcome, they might offer us a better opportunity to use today‘s technology to provide safer air transport in the future. 51. A. risk B. disturbance C. uncertainty D. threat 52. A. check B. follow C. predict D. monitor 53. A. thanks to B. in spite of C. with reference to D. other than 54. A. feasible B. possible C. profitable D. available 55. A. secretly B. accordingly C. ambitiously D. unexpectedly 56. A. ignore B. withdraw C. issue D. reserve 57. A. practically B. financially C. academically D. purposely 58. A. committed B. entitled C. limited D. presented 59. A. administration B. identification C. communication D. indication 60. A. sponsored B. selected C. eliminated D. regulated 61. A. By contrast B. In addition C. As a result D. In general 62. A. preparation B. protection C. exchange D. description 63. A. appropriate B. similar C. extra D. tremendous 64. A. instruction B. outlook C. measure D. evidence 65. A. arrangements B. requirements C. achievements D. arguments Section B Directions:Read the following four passages. Each passage is followed by several questions or unfinished statements. For each of them there are four choices marked A, B, C, and D. Choose the one that fits best according to the information given in the passage you have just read. (A) HE ―is having the time of his life as ?America‘s favorite nerd‘,‖ said US magazine Adweek. Sheldon Cooper is a clever and confident scientist who understands the laws of quantum physics in the hit US sitcom The Big Bang Theory. The show will come back for its eighth season on Sept 22, 2014. Jim Parsons, 41, who has brought this popular character to life, collected his fourth Emmy Award for Lead Actor in a Comedy Series in last month. Unlike Sheldon, Parsons doesn‘t read comic books or worship the space captains of Star Trek, but he says that he
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does have a few uncool interests – mainly things like crossword puzzles and poetry. However, there are some other similarities between the two: they‘re both smart and they both use hard work to do well in their chosen jobs. Parsons earned a master‘s degree in classical theater from the University of San Diego. But he was a struggling actor for years before he found fame, searching constantly for a role in either television, film or theater. After he moved to New York in the early 2000s, he would audition (试镜) for as many as 15 TV shows per season. Then, in 2007, Parsons was given a script for The Big Bang Theory. After reading it, he felt immediately that the role of Sheldon would be very good for him. ―There was something in his inability to understand sarcasm, his inability to read emotions … in a general sense, that I understood,‖ he told The New York Times. To play Sheldon, Parsons was required to understand the complicated rhythm of Sheldon‘s speech and use his clumsy physical actions. Some of the show‘s difficult language, especially its technical terms from science, reminded Parsons of reading Shakespeare while at university. He memorized his dialogue carefully beforehand, writing out his lines on white cards. He created exact physical worlds for Sheldon, even down to the spots where he would place his hat or coat. ―The way I was forced to approach Shakespeare is very similar in my mind to the way I‘m forced to approach some aspects of Sheldon,‖ he told US magazine Playbill. Parsons‘ hard-working and intellectual approach has won him loyal fans. ―Every time we run a story on him, our hits go way up,‖ Clifford Pugh, editor-in-chief of US website CultureMap told CNN. ―He‘s up there with Beyonce and Lady Gaga.‖ 66. Jim Parsons is ______. A. an America‘s favorite nerd B. a clever and confident scientist C. an actor with four Emmy Awards D. a popular character in The Big Bang 67. We does the underlined sentence ―…who has brought this popular character to life‖ mean ______. A. Sheldon Cooper is a clever but lifeless nerd B. Parson‘s acting as the character is true to life C. Sheldon Cooper has the appearance of being alive D. Parson saved Sheldon Cooper ‘s life 68. Before Parson‘s success in The Big Bang, ______. A. He was long unrecognized to the public B. He enjoyed his fame as a struggling actor C. His master ‘s degree little helped him get roles D. He auditioned for 15 TV shows in New York 69. What can we know about the way Parson played Sheldon? A. He couldn‘t understand the complicated rhythm of Sheldon‘s speech. B. He learned how to understand technical terms by reading Shakespeare again. C. He created clumsy physical actions for Sheldon. D. He referred to his college experience of studying Shakespeare.
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(B) A NEW study from the Programme for International Student Assessment (PISA) will land on the desks of policymakers around the world next month. It will make sobering reading for political leaders in many countries. In Sweden Jan Bjorklund, the education minister, is prepared for poor marks too. The triennial study by the OECD, a think-tank, measures the reading, maths and science proficiency of 15-year-olds. In the first study, in 2000, Swedish pupils performed a lot better than those in most other countries. But even as the country‘s schools inspired imitators elsewhere, their results have deteriorated. In 2009 Sweden‘s overall score fell below the OECD average. Other rankings show a similar trend. ―I assume the results will continue falling. It will take several more years before the positive effects of our policy begin to show in global ratings,‖ says Mr Bjorklund, referring to an overhaul of Sweden‘s education system. Since coming to power in 2006, the centre-right coalition government has introduced reforms such as a new national curriculum. Mr Bjorklund, who heads the Liberal party, is convinced he can reverse the decline. But will voters have the patience to wait? With universities complaining that students arrive unprepared and companies worrying that Sweden will lose out to other countries, a sense of urgency is in the air. Education will be important in next year‘s election. What went wrong? Money is not the problem. Free education from primary school to university has long been a pillar of Sweden‘s welfare system, and public spending on education is among the world‘s highest, according to the OECD. Immigration is high, though this according to Skolverket—the National Agency for Education—had only a marginal effect on overall results. Mr Bjorklund blames the poor results on the period when the Social Democrats were in charge. Others say poorly paid teachers are at fault. The profession, once highly regarded, has seen salaries fall far behind other jobs requiring a higher-education degree. The student demand for teaching programs is so low that almost anyone applying will be accepted. As many teachers approach retirement, unions warn of a teacher crisis ahead. In hopes of making the job more attractive, a career programme with better pay was launched this year. A growing gap between schools is another reason, says Skolverket. Sweden is now one of the few countries to show both worse results and more inequality. Free school choice is a contributing factor. The system, introduced 20 years ago, allows parents to choose between municipal schools and independent schools, all financed by tax money. The aim was to increase quality by competition, but it has also led to the best students flocking to the same schools. 70. The PISA‘s new study indicates that ______. A. Many other countries imitate Sweden‘s free education pattern B. Sweden‘s rankings declined compared to many years ago C. Swedish pupils fall behind those in other countries for years D. Sweden ranked low in social science, history and English

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71. Which of the following is not true according to the passage? A. Universities are unsatisfied with new students‘ academic proficiency. B. Voters long for the immediate result of the education reform. C. It won‘t be long before Sweden revives in the global rating. D. Education will have influence on the following year ‘s election. 72. What does the author say about the education in Sweden? A. No students apply for teaching programs because teachers are poorly paid. B. The Social Democrats weren‘t to blame for the poor results of pupils. C. Immigration is a big barrier to overcome in Swedish education system. D. The highest expenditure on education distinguishes Sweden from others. 73. The free school choice widens the gap between schools because ______. A. the best students prefer the same school B. it was aimed to increase competition C. it allows parents to choose between different schools D. municipal and independent schools are all tax-funded

(C) BACK in the rosy mid-2000s, immigrants were tolerated and sometimes even welcomed in Britain. Times were good, and the hard-grafting folk who rushed in after Poland joined the EU in 2004 fared well. But five years of economic slump have hardened attitudes. Polls suggest the locals are turning frosty just as a new wave of immigrants, from Bulgaria and Romania, rumbles towards the nation‘s shores. Politicians reflect those fears. Yet the evidence suggests more immigration would be a boost, not a drag. Britain‘s native population is remarkably stable. Since the early 1990s births have tallied so closely with deaths and emigration that the head count has been flat. Almost all of the country‘s population growth is down to immigration. The number of non-natives living in Britain rose from 4.8m in 1995 to 13.4m in 2011. Immigrants might make up a quarter of the country‘s population by 2015. The mixed background of Britain‘s immigrants helps explain their effect on the labour market. The Migration Advisory Committee, an official commission, looked across a range of statistical studies and rubbished the notion that aliens push down wages and lift unemployment. There is little evidence of a relationship between immigration and average wages (indeed, some studies find that wages rise). If there is a deleterious effect on employment, it seems to come from a specific type of immigrant—those from outside the EU—and to affect low-skilled natives. Immigration does, however, seem to accentuate income inequality in Britain. New arrivals tend to have hugely variable skills, from hotshot programmers to manual labourers. They add disproportionately to the top and bottom of the wage scale, making it seem more polarised. And the perception of stiffening competition for low-paid work may be driving public opinion. In 2005 YouGov, a pollster, found that 56% of Britons supported the freedom of EU citizens to live and work where they chose. In the latest poll just 38% did.
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This is not, however, a good reason to block immigration more strenuously, as both the Conservative and Labour parties pledge to do. Other factors are more important in pushing down wages in basic jobs. New technology has reduced the need for unskilled work. Income inequality is rising across the world, not just in Britain. But immigration can be part of the solution. Immigrants are, on average, better educated than natives, according to a forthcoming paper by Christian Dustmann of University College London and Tommaso Frattini of the University of Milan. This means Britain gains from their skills without having to invest in schools. And they help balance the books. The researchers carefully allocated fiscal costs and revenues to natives and immigrants. They found some similarities: newcomers tend to be about as likely to live in social housing as natives. But immigrants are much less likely to receive any kind of state benefits. Immigrants from Europe and those who arrived after 2000, whatever their origin, are especially cheap. 74. Which of the following is not true according to the first paragraph? A. Britain used to tolerate and welcome immigrants in the mid-2000s. B. The evidence suggests more immigrants will slow down the economy. C. Politicians fear that there will be a huge number of new immigrants. D. Local people in Britain hold cold attitudes towards new immigrants now. 75. In the second paragraph, the author doesn‘t indicate ______. A. Three out of four people in Britain will possibly be non-natives by 2015 B. Immigration is the contributing factor to the population growth in Britain C. There is no obvious change in emigration out to other countries D. Birth and death rates have remained at almost equal levels for a long time 76. What can be inferred from the passage? A. The Conservative and Labour parties don‘t want to block immigration. B. The notion that aliens push down wages and lift unemployment is acceptable. C. New technology is more important in lower wages and income inequality. D. The harmful effect of immigration on low-paid work changed public opinion. 77. What does the author imply in paragraph 6 by saying ―But immigration can be part of the solution‖? A. Immigrants is a solution to unemployment. B. Immigrants can‘t receive any state benefits. C. Immigrants are the cheap labour for Britain. D. Immigrants have to invest in school education.

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Section C Directions: Read the passage carefully. Then answer the questions or complete the statements in the fewest possible words. SPACE travel has officially entered a new era. We still can‘t fly through space at the speed of light, but two new and exciting spacecrafts could be carrying astronauts into space as early as 2016. The US space agency NASA has awarded Boeing and SpaceX the task of building the next generation of space taxis for its astronauts. Boeing‘s CST-100 is just over 4.5 meters wide, slightly wider than SpaceX‘s Dragon V2 (at 3.7 meters). While they might not look large enough to be comfortable for even the smallest astronaut, believe it or not, both spacecrafts are designed to carry a maximum of seven people. Both spacecrafts have similar overall designs. NASA‘s iconic shuttles were designed like a space plane. The CST-100, however, is based on capsule designs. It is similar to the one that George Clooney flew in the movie Gravity. It is SpaceX that is the cooler company and may have made the cooler spacecraft. Its founder, Elon Musk, is the CEO of the electric car company Tesla Motors. According to reports, the Dragon V2 will be able to land with ―the accuracy of a helicopter‖ by using eight thruster engines to control its landing. Inside the spacecraft, the pilot‘s pull-down control screen is futuristic, yet simple and beautiful. It looks like it could have been designed by Apple. Boeing, on the other hand, has an impressive safety record with its airplanes, and the CST-100 is no exception. Unlike the Dragon V2, it needs parachutes and airbags for its landing. Both spacecrafts are reusable a number of times, which is set to ―revolutionize‖ the industry, according to experts. Of course, no capsule or space plane is useful unless it has a rocket to launch it into space. SpaceX has already sent a rocket into space and will use its existing model, while Boeing is currently developing a rocket to send its capsule into space. With NASA‘s support for private space companies marking a new era, space tourism is closer than ever before. So, in the words of American singer Frank Sinatra, ―fly me to the moon!‖ (Note: Answer the questions or complete the statements in NO MORE THAN 10 WORDS.) 78. Boeing and SpaceX are designated by NASA to manufacture ________________. 79. In addition to nearly the same size, what do CST-100 and Dragon V2 have in common? 80. Different from Boeing‘s CST-100, the Dragon V2 will use ________________ for its accurately safe landing. 81. What is the advantage of SpaceX over Boeing?

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第Ⅱ卷(共 47 分)
I. Translation Directions: Translate the following sentences into English, using the words given in the brackets. 1. 街对过曾经有一家面包店。(There) 2. 爸爸让人从城里送来些圣诞礼物。 (have) 3. 在任何情况下,我们都不应该在网上发表不负责任的评论。(Under) 4. 在你考虑干什么工作时,不能忽视的一件事就是你能否把学到的知识用于实 践。(apply) 5. 直到最近我才弄明白,为什么我一拨号码,手机就会自动关机。(It)

Ⅱ. Guided Writing Directions: Write an English composition in 120 — 150 words according to the instructions given below in Chinese. 〃简要介绍你喜欢的一项体育运动(可以从它的起源、发展、著名运动员等各 个角度切入,不必面面俱到) 〃讲讲你为什么喜欢这项运动 〃叙述你在这项运动上的一个真实经历,来证明你的理由

2015 六校联考英语卷答案 2015 年 3 月 5 日 听力:1—16:BAACD, ACCBD, CBB, ADA 17. skiing 18. philosophy 19. relax 20. studies 21. ninety/90 million 22. really impressive 23. an article 24. weighed (so) much 语法: 25---40: (A) 25. gaining 26. which 27. concentrated 28. following, 29. Stabilizing 30. drunk 31. to 32. to lose (B) 33. how many 34.Whether 35. although/though 36. whose 37. that 38. As 39. to love 40. made 词汇: 41—50: F—G—C—H—E, J—A—K—I—D 完型: 51—65: ACADB, CACBD, BCADB, 阅读: (A): 65—69 CBAD (B): 70—73 BCDA (C): 74—77 BADC 回答问题:
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78:the next generation of space taxis for its astronauts 79:They have similar overall designs 80:eight thruster engines 81:Unlike SpaceX, Boeing hasn’t sent a rocket into space. 翻译句子: 1. There used to be a bakery across the street. 2. Father/Dad/Daddy had some Christmas presents sent from town. 或 Father/Dad/Daddy had someone send Christmas presents from town. 3. Under no circumstances should we post/leave/write irresponsible comments online/on the Internet. 4. When you consider which job you do(career you take), one thing that can’t be ignored(you can’t ignore) is whether you can apply the knowledge you have learned to practice. 5. It was until recently that I figured out(found out, found, understood why(the reason why) my cell-phone shut down automatically(switched itself off) whenever I dialed a number. 评分标准:试题格式及评分标准,和高考真卷一致。

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