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Question 39 - 50
The changing profile of a city in the United States is apparent in the shifting
definitions used by the United States Bureau of the Census. In 1870 the census
officially distinguished the nation's ?urban? from its ?rural? population for the first
Line time. ?Urban population? was defined as persons living in towns of 8,000 inhabitants
(5) or more. But after 1900 it meant persons living in incorporated places having 2,500 or
Then, in 1950 the Census Bureau radically changed its definition of ?urban? to take
account of the new vagueness of city boundaries. In addition to persons living in incorporated units of 2,500 or more, the census now included those who lived in
(10) unincorporated units of that size, and also all persons living in the densely settled urban
fringe, including both incorporated and unincorporated areas located around cities of
50,000 inhabitants or more. Each such unit, conceived as an integrated economic and
social unit with a large population nucleus, was named a Standard Metropolitan
Statistical Area (SMSA).
(15) Each SMSA would contain at least (a) one central city with 50,000 inhabitants or
more or (b) two cities having shared boundaries and constituting, for general economic
and social purposes, a single community with a combined population of at least 50,000,
the smaller of which must have a population of at least 15,000. Such an area included
the county in which the central city is located, and adjacent counties that are found to
(20) be metropolitan in character and economically and socially integrated with the county
of the central city. By 1970, about two-thirds of the population of the United States was
living in these urbanized areas, and of that figure more than half were living outside the
While the Census Bureau and the United States government used the term SMSA
(25) (by 1969 there were 233 of them), social scientists were also using new terms to
describe the elusive, vaguely defined areas reaching out from what used to be simple ?towns? and ?cities?. A host of terms came into use : ?metropolitan regions,?
?polynucleated population groups,? ?conurbations,? ?metropolitan clusters,?
?megalopolises,? and so on.
39. What does the passage mainly discuss? (A) How cities in the United States began and developed (B) Solutions to overcrowding in cities (C) The changing definition of an urban area (D) How the United States Census Bureau conducts a census 40. According to the passage, the population of the United States was first classified as rural or urban in (A) 1870 (B) 1900 (C) 1950 (D) 1970 41. The word ?distinguished?in line 3 is closest in meaning to (A) differentiated (B) removed (C) honored (D) protected 42. Prior to 1900, how many inhabitants would a town have to have before being defined as urban? (A) 2,500 (B) 8,000 (C) 15,000 (D) 50,000 43. According to the passage, why did the Census Bureau revise the definition of urban in 1950? (A) City borders had become less distinct. (B) Cities had undergone radical social change. (C) Elected officials could not agree on an acceptable definition. (D) New businesses had relocated to larger cities. 44. The word ?those?in line 9 refers to (A) boundaries (B) persons (C) units (D) areas 45. The word ?constituting? in line 16 is closest in meaning to (A) located near (B) determined by (C) calling for (D) making up 46. The word ?which ? in line 18 refers to a smaller (A) population (B) city (C) character (D) figure 47. Which of the following is NOT true of an SMSA? (A) It has a population of at least 50,000 (B) It can include a city's outlying regions. (C) It can include unincorporated regions. (D) It consists of at least two cities. 48. By 1970, what proportion of the population in the United States did NOT live in an SMSA? (A) 3/4 (B) 2/3 (C) 1/2 (D) 1/3 49. The Census Bureau first used the term ?SMSA? in (A) 1900 (B) 1950 (C) 1969 (D) 1970 50. Where in the passage does the author mention names used by social scientists for an urban area? (A) Lines 4-5 (B) Line 7-8 (C) Line 21-23 (D) Line 27-29
Question 31 - 38
The ability of falling cats to right themselves in midair and land on their feet has
been a source of wonder for ages. Biologists long regarded it as an example of
adaptation by natural selection, but for physicists it bordered on the miraculous.
Line Newton's laws of motion assume that the total amount of spin of a body cannot change
(5) unless an external torque speeds it up or slows it down. If a cat has no spin when it is
released and experiences no external torque, it ought not to be able to twist around as it
In the speed of its execution, the righting of a tumbling cat resembles a magician's
trick. The gyrations of the cat in midair are too fast for the human eye to follow, so the
(10) process is obscured. Either the eye must be speeded up, or the cat's fall slowed down
for the phenomenon to be observed. A century ago the former was accomplished by
means of high-speed photography using equipment now available in any pharmacy.
But in the nineteenth century the capture on film of a falling cat constituted a scientific experiment.
(15) The experiment was described in a paper presented to the Paris Academy in 1894.
Two sequences of twenty photographs each, one from the side and one from behind,
show a white cat in the act of righting itself. Grainy and quaint though they are, the
photos show that the cat was dropped upside down, with no initial spin, and still landed
on its feet. Careful analysis of the photos reveals the secret ; As the cat rotates the front
(20) of its body clockwise, the rear and tail twist counterclockwise, so that the total spin
remains zero, in perfect accord with Newton's laws. Halfway down, the cat pulls in its
legs before reversing its twist and then extends them again, with the desired end result.
The explanation was that while no body can acquire spin without torque, a flexible one
can readily change its orientation, or phase. Cats know this instinctively, but scientists
(25) could not be sure how it happened until they increased the speed of their perceptions a thousandfold.
31. What does the passage mainly discuss? (A) The explanation of an interesting phenomenon (B) Miracles in modern science (C) Procedures in scientific investigation (D) The differences between biology and physics 32. The word ?process?in line 10 refers to (A) the righting of a tumbling cat (B) the cat's fall slowed down (C) high-speed photography (D) a scientific experiment 33. Why are the photographs mentioned in line 16 referred to as an ?experiment?? (A) The photographs were not very clear. (B) The purpose of the photographs was to explain the process. (C) The photographer used inferior equipment. (D) The photographer thought the cat might be injured. 34. Which of the following can be inferred about high-speed photography in the late 1800's ? (A) It was a relatively new technology. (B) The necessary equipment was easy to obtain. (C) The resulting photographs are difficult to interpret. (D) It was not fast enough to provide new information. 35. The word ?rotates? in line 19 is closest in meaning to (A) drops (B) turns (C) controls (D) touches 36. According to the passage, a cat is able to right itself in midair because it is (A) frightened (B) small (C) intelligent (D) flexible 37. The word ?readily?in line 24 is closest in meaning to (A) only (B) easily (C) slowly (D) certainly 38. How did scientists increase ?the speed of their perceptions a thousandfold?(lines 25-26)? (A) By analyzing photographs (B) By observing a white cat in a dark room (C) By dropping a cat from a greater height (D) By studying Newton's laws of motion
Question 20 - 30
Before the mid-nineteenth century, people in the United States ate most foods only
in season. Drying, smoking, and salting could preserve meat for a short time, but the
availability of fresh meat, like that of fresh milk, was very limited; there was no way to
Line prevent spoilage. But in 1810 a French inventor named Nicolas Appert developed the
(5) cooking-and-sealing process of canning. And in the 1850's an American named Gail
Borden developed a means of condensing and preserving milk. Canned goods and
condensed milk became more common during the 1860's, but supplies remained low
because cans had to be made by hand. By 1880, however, inventors had fashioned
stamping and soldering machines that mass-produced cans from tinplate. Suddenly all
(10) kinds of food could be preserved and bought at all times of the year.
Other trends and inventions had also helped make it possible for Americans to vary
their daily diets. Growing urban populations created demand that encouraged fruit and
vegetable farmers to raise more produce. Railroad refrigerator cars enabled growers
and meat packers to ship perishables great distances and to preserve them for longer
(15) periods. Thus, by the 1890's, northern city dwellers could enjoy southern and western strawberries, grapes, and tomatoes, previously available for a month at most, for up to
six months of the year. In addition, increased use of iceboxes enabled families to store perishables. An easy means of producing ice commercially had been invented in the
1870's, and by 1900 the nation had more than two thousand commercial ice plants,
(20) most of which made home deliveries. The icebox became a fixture in most homes and
remained so until the mechanized refrigerator replaced it in the 1920's and 1930's.
Almost everyone now had a more diversified diet. Some people continued to eat
mainly foods that were heavy in starches or carbohydrates, and not everyone could
afford meat. Nevertheless, many families could take advantage of previously
(25) unavailable fruits, vegetables, and dairy products to achieve more varied fare.
20. What does the passage mainly discuss? (A) Causes of food spoilage (B) Commercial production of ice (C) Inventions that led to changes in the American diet (D) Population movements in the nineteenth century 21. The phrase ?in season? in line 2 refers to (A) a kind of weather (B) a particular time of year (C) an official schedule (D) a method of flavoring food 22. The word ?prevent? in line 4 is closest in meaning to (A) estimate (B) avoid (C) correct (D) confine 23. During the 1860's, canned food products were (A) unavailable in rural areas (B) shipped in refrigerator cars (C) available in limited quantities (D) a staple part of the American diet 24. It can be inferred that railroad refrigerator cars came into use (A) before 1860 (B) before 1890 (C) after 1900 (D) after 1920 25. The word ?them ? in line 14 refers to (A) refrigerator cars (B) perishables (C) growers (D) distances 26. The word ?fixture? in line 20 is closest in meaning to (A) luxury item (B) substance (C) commonplace object (D) mechanical device 27. The author implies that in the 1920's and 1930's home deliveries of ice (A) decreased in number (B) were on an irregular schedule (C) increased in cost (D) occurred only in the summer 28. The word ?Nevertheless? in line 24 is closest in meaning to (A) therefore (B) because (C) occasionally (D) however 29. Which of the following types of food preservation was NOT mentioned in the passage? (A) Drying (B) Canning (C) Cold storage (D) Chemical additives 30. Which of the following statements is supported by the passage? (A) Tin cans and iceboxes helped to make many foods more widely available. (B) Commercial ice factories were developed by railroad owners. (C) Most farmers in the United States raised only fruits and vegetables. (D) People who lived in cities demanded home delivery of foods.
Question 9 - 19
Birds that feed in flocks commonly retire together into roosts. The reasons for roosting communally are not always obvious, but there are some likely benefits. In winter
especially, it is important for birds to keep warm at night and conserve precious food
Line reserves. One way to do this is to find a sheltered roost. Solitary roosters shelter in
(5) dense vegetation or enter a cavity - horned larks dig holes in the ground and
ptarmigan burrow into snow banks - but the effect of sheltering is magnified by
several birds huddling together in the roosts, as wrens, swifts, brown creepers,
bluebirds, and anis do. Body contact reduces the surface area exposed to the cold air,
so the birds keep each other warm. Two kinglets huddling together were found to
(10) reduce their heat losses by a quarter and three together saved a third of their heat.
The second possible benefit of communal roosts is that they act as ?information centers.? During the day, parties of birds will have spread out to forage over a very
large area. When they return in the evening some will have fed well, but others may
have found little to eat. Some investigators have observed that when the birds set out
(15) again next morning, those birds that did not feed well on the previous day appear to
follow those that did. The behavior of common and lesser kestrels may illustrate
different feeding behaviors of similar birds with different roosting habits. The common
kestrel hunts vertebrate animals in a small, familiar hunting ground, whereas the very
similar lesser kestrel feeds on insects over a large area. The common kestrel roosts and
(20) hunts alone, but the lesser kestrel roosts and hunts in flocks, possibly so one bird can
learn from others where to find insect swarms.
Finally, there is safety in numbers at communal roosts since there will always be a
few birds awake at any given moment to give the alarm. But this increased protection is
partially counteracted by the fact that mass roosts attract predators and are especially
(25) vulnerable if they are on the ground. Even those in trees can be attacked by birds of
prey. The birds on the edge are at greatest risk since predators find it easier to catch
small birds perching at the margins of the roost.
What does the passage mainly discuss?
(A) How birds find and store food
(B) How birds maintain body heat in the winter
(C) Why birds need to establish territory
(D) Why some species of birds nest together
The word ?conserve ?in line 3 is closest in meaning to
Ptarmigan keep warm in the winter by
(A) huddling together on the ground with other birds
(B) building nests in trees
(C) burrowing into dense patches of vegetation
(D) digging tunnels into the snow
The word ?magnified?in line 6 is closest in meaning to
The author mentions kinglets in line 9 as an example of birds that
(A) protect themselves by nesting in holes
(B) nest with other species of birds
(C) nest together for warmth
(D) usually feed and nest in pairs
The word ?forage?in line 12 is closest in meaning to
Which of the following statements about lesser and common kestrels is true?
(A) The lesser kestrel and the common kestrel have similar diets.
(B) The lesser kestrel feeds sociably but the common kestrel does not.
(C) The common kestrel nests in larger flocks than does the lesser kestrel.
(D) The common kestrel nests in trees; the lesser kestrel nests on the ground.
The word ?counteracted?in line 24 is closest in meaning to
Which of the following is NOT mentioned in the passage as an advantage derived
by birds that huddle together while sleeping?
(A) Some members of the flock warn others of impending dangers.
(B) Staying together provides a greater amount of heat for the whole flock
(C) Some birds in the flock function as information centers for others who are
looking for food.
(D) Several members of the flock care for the young.
18. Which of the following is a disadvantage of communal roosts that is mentioned in the passage? (A) Diseases easily spread among the birds. (B) Groups are more attractive to predators than individual birds. (C) Food supplies are quickly depleted. (D) Some birds in the group will attack the others. 19. The word ?they?in line 25 refers to (A) a few birds (B) mass roosts (C) predators (D) trees
With Robert Laurent and William Zorach, direct carving enters into the story of
modern sculpture in the United States. Direct carving ― in which the sculptors
themselves carve stone or wood with mallet and chisel ― must be recognized as
Line something more than just a technique. Implicit in it is an aesthetic principle as well :
(5) that the medium has certain qualities of beauty and expressiveness with which
sculptors must bring their own aesthetic sensibilities into harmony. For example,
sometimes the shape or veining in a piece of stone or wood suggests, perhaps even
dictates, not only the ultimate form, but even the subject matter.
The technique of direct carving was a break with the nineteenth-century tradition in
(10) which the making of a clay model was considered the creative act and the work was
then turned over to studio assistants to be cast in plaster or bronze or carved in marble.
Neoclassical sculptors seldom held a mallet or chisel in their own hands, readily
conceding that the assistants they employed were far better than they were at carving
the finished marble.
(15) With the turn-of-the-century Crafts movement and the discovery of nontraditional
sources of inspiration, such as wooden African figures and masks, there arose a new
urge for hands-on, personal execution of art and an interaction with the medium. Even
as early as the 1880's and 1890's, nonconformist European artists were attempting
direct carving. By the second decade of the twentieth century, Americans ― Laurent
(20) and Zorach most notably ― had adopted it as their primary means of working.
Born in France, Robert Laurent(1890-1970)was a prodigy who received his
education in the United States. In 1905 he was sent to Paris as an apprentice to an art
dealer, and in the years that followed he witnessed the birth of Cubism, discovered
primitive art, and learned the techniques of woodcarving from a frame maker.
(25) Back in New York City by 1910, Laurent began carving pieces such as The
Priestess, which reveals his fascination with African, pre-Columbian, and South
Pacific art. Taking a walnut plank, the sculptor carved the expressive, stylized design.
It is one of the earliest examples of direct carving in American sculpture. The plank's
form dictated the rigidly frontal view and the low relief. Even its irregular shape must
(30) have appealed to Laurent as a break with a long-standing tradition that required a
sculptor to work within a perfect rectangle or square.
1. The word ?medium?in line 5 could be used to refer to (A) stone or wood (B) mallet and chisel (C) technique (D) principle 2. What is one of the fundamental principles of direct carving? (A) A sculptor must work with talented assistants. (B) The subject of a sculpture should be derived from classical stories. (C) The material is an important element in a sculpture. (D) Designing a sculpture is a more creative activity than carving it. 3. The word ?dictates? in line 8 is closest in meaning to (A) reads aloud (B) determines (C) includes (D) records 4. How does direct carving differ from the nineteenth-century tradition of sculpture? (A) Sculptors are personally involved in the carving of a piece. (B) Sculptors find their inspiration in neoclassical sources. (C) Sculptors have replaced the mallet and chisel with other tools. (D) Sculptors receive more formal training. 5.The word ?witnessed? in line 23 is closest in meaning to (A) influenced (B) studied (C) validated (D) observed 6. Where did Robert Laurent learn to carve? (A) New York (B) Africa (C) The South Pacific (D) Paris 7. The phrase ?a break with ?in line 30 is closest in meaning to (A) a destruction of (B) a departure from (C) a collapse of (D) a solution to 8. The piece titled The Priestess has all of the following characteristics EXCEPT (A) The design is stylized. (B) It is made of marble. (C) The carving is not deep. (D) It depicts the front of a person.
※ (1~3) choose right one
Which do you like _____ , summer or winter?
① best② better③ more
④ most⑤ well
He speaks English, _____ she.
① so can② does too③ so is
④ too does⑤ so does
Who _____ can believe such a thing?
① on earth② in world③ at all
④ if possible⑤ whatever
fill ( ) same meaning
▸Rich ( ) he is, he is not happy.
= ( ) if he is rich, he is not happy.
① though, As② as, As③ as, Even
④ though, What⑤ well, So
※ (5~6) fill right words
※ (7~10) choose right one
He seldom, ( ), goes to the movies.
① if ever② as it were③ if any④ do you suppose
He is, ( ), a grown-up baby.
① if ever② as it were③ if any④ do you suppose
There is little, ( ), hope of his success.
① if ever② as it were③ if any④ do you suppose
Which team ( ) will win?
① if ever② as it were③ if any④ do you suppose
Our teacher told us that the sun _____ in the west.
① sets② set③ has set
④ had set⑤ would set
Mary said to me, " Do you like music?" → Mary asked me _____ .
① that I liked music② that I likes music
③ if I like music④ if she liked music
⑤ if I liked music
She said to me, "What are you doing?" → She asked me _____ .
① what was I doing② what I was doing
③ that what was I doing④ that I was doing
⑤ if I was doing
He said to me, "Get up early." → He told me _____ .
① get up early② to get up early
③ not to get up early④ not get up early
⑤ that get up early
※ (5~11) fill same meaning
_____ kind to old people.
① Be② Is③ Are④ Do ⑤ Does
Hurry up, or you'll late for school.
= _____ you hurry up, you'll be late for school.
① If② Unless③ Though④ As ⑤ Because
If I had money, I could buy it.
= As I _____ money, I can't buy it.
① didn't have② won't have③ shouldn't have
④ don't have⑤ wouldn't have
If I _____ a bird, I could fly to you.
① was② am③ were④ be ⑤ have
We wish we _____ trees in the garden of our house.
① have② had③ shall have④ would have ⑤ will have
If it _____ fine, I would have gone on a picnic.
① was② were③ had been④ have been ⑤ would have been
%%% fill right word to same meaning%%%
This is the woman _____ came to see me yesterday.
① whose② who③ which④ whom⑤ what
That is the best watch _____ is made in Korea.
① that② who③ whom④ whose⑤ which
I want to buy a house _____ has a beautiful garden.
① who② whose③ which④ of which⑤ what
It is the camera ______ father bought last year.
① what② whose③ whom④ which⑤ of which
Gyeongju is very beautiful city ______ history is very long.
① what② whose③ that④ which⑤ whom
He is a writer ______ everybody likes.
① whom② who③ whose④ what⑤ which
This is ________ I want.
① who② that③ what④ which⑤ whether
※ (8~11) fill same meaning
※ (1~4) choose right one
A : Do they speak English in Australia?
B : Yes, It's _____ there.
① made② given③ sold
④ spoken⑤ told
The letter must not be _____ in red ink.
① write② written③ to write
④ wrote⑤ writing
My sister and I visited our uncle yesterday evening. We _____ to dinner.
① invited② had to invite③ were inviting
④ were invited⑤ are write
The poet is well known _____ everybody.
① about② from③ to
④ for⑤ by
which is same meaning?
▸ What did she make yesterday?
① What is made by her yesterday?
② Was what made by her yesterday?
③ What was made by her yesterday?
④ Was made by her what yesterday?
⑤ Is what made by her yesterday?
※ (6~11) fill same meaning
※ (1~9) choose right word.
He taught us that earth _____ round the sun.
① moved② moves③ was moving④ move⑤ moving
I will let you know as soon as he _____ .
① arrived② arrive ③ arrives④ will arrive⑤ is arriving
We learned that Columbus _____ America in 1492.
① discovers② had discovered③ discovered
④ was discovered⑤ has discovered
Twelve years _____ since he died.
① passed ② has passed ③ have passed ④ passes ⑤ were passed
He _____ the dictionary three years ago.
① has bought② had bought③ bought
④ would have bought⑤ should have bought
The announcer _____ the weather at 5:30 every morning.
① forecasts ② forecasted ③ is forecasting ④ has forecasted ⑤ forecast
My father _____ dead for ten years by next summer.
① had been ② will have been ③ will be being ④ will be ⑤ have been
No sooner _____ me than she ran away.
① had she seen② has she seen③ she had seen
④ did she seen⑤ have she seen
I expect that it _____ fine tomorrow.
① will be② is③ may be④ has been⑤ will have been
※ (10~15) fill same meaning.
I will give you this pen if you like it.
= You _____ have this pen if you like it.
① will ② shall③ would④ should⑤ will have been
He went to the office, so he is not here.
= He _____ already gone to the office.
① has② is③ may be④ has been⑤ will have been
I lost my watch, so I don't have it now.
= I _____ lost my watch.
① have② will have③ may be④ has been⑤ will have been
Father went to the station, and he has come back.
= Father _____ _____ to the station.
① will be② is③ may be④ has been⑤ will have been
This is the most beautiful scenery I have ever seen.
= I have _____ _____ a beautiful scenery.
① will see② never see③ had seen④ have never⑤ have ever
The moment the thief saw a policeman, he began to run.
= on ____ a policeman, the chief began to run.
① see② has seen③ seeing④ will see⑤ will have seen
※ choose right one
He said that a novelist and poet _____ to attend the party.
① were② was③ is④ are⑤ will be
Every boy and girl ________ invited to the party yesterday.
① is② are③ was④ were⑤ will be
He as well as we ___________ a walk every morning.
① take② took③ taken④ takes⑤ were taken
Not Helen but we ___________ wrong at that time.
① is② are③ was④ were⑤ can be
※ choose right one
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