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Test 5 sprawdza angielski na poziomie C-1 i kwalifikuje na poziom C-2.

 

Angielski Online Szkoła Językowa

 

 

Zanim zaczniesz pisać test diagnostyczny, uzupełnij swoje dane w rubrykach powyżej.

Wpisz swoje imię i nazwisko w rubryce Name oraz adres mailowy w rubryce Email

Jeżeli chcesz, możesz podać telefon kontatkowy w rubryce Telephone.

Dzięki podanemu adresowi email (lub telefonowi) będziemy się mogli z Tobą skontaktować i pomóc w wyborze kursu.

 

Jeżeli masz problem z udzieleniem odpowiedzi na niektóre pytania, możesz te pytania pominąć.  Jednakże najlepiej będzie, jeżeli udzielisz odpowiedzi na możliwie największą ilość pytań.   

Na końcu testu jest pytanie antyspamowe np. 'Ile oczu ma człowiek'. Odpowiedz na nie, wpisując odpowiednią cyfrę i wciśnij przycisk 'Check my Results'. 

 

 

Part 1: Multiple Choice

 

1. I believe that his ______ of virtue shouldn't be emulated. Virtue ought to be cherished.

2. They accused the government of ______ to the plight of the refugees.

3. The conceited snob ______ on his impeccable table manners.

4. ______ one of his acquaintances take great interest in modern art.

5. The reduced capacity of the memories of the poor is the result of stress ______ that children's brains develop.

6. The clerk had ______ for filling in forms and finally quitted his job. 

7. Despite our great eagerness, saving the stranded mongrel was ______ plain sailing. 

8. The renowned physician _______ moderation for people yielding to gluttony.  

9. He got a new lease of life, free from the pain and sickness that had _______ him.  

10. They had better do nothing about it because whatever is done is _______ to failure.  

11. Slandering his opponents is what he is thought to ______ in.

12. She ______ misled Parliament , given that her partner benefited from a R6 million tender.

13. He put society's moral and social maladies ______ eating meat.

14. Due to its inticing image the women couldn't help ______ chocolate.

15. There was no point discussing such issues with ______ boy.

16. The faster he achieves his goals, ______ he becomes on his parents.

17. He praised the enormous efforts of staff in ______ the changes within the organisation over the past two years.

18. The test wasn't very difficult but I was ______ for using a rubber, which is not allowed in class.

19. When your subordinate ______ misconduct, you had better praise them for being honest.

20. It's astounding ______ she must have become if she has been taken in by that fraud.

Part 2: Vocabulary Cloze

 

Medicine was becoming an accepted science in the 15th century and the old moral warnings against overeating (1) ______ to practical advice on maintaining health. Yet no one really knew what a healthy weight was. And in any case, the majority of people still had trouble getting enough to eat, never mind about eating too much. And even if doctors (2) ______ patients might be eating and drinking too much, they weren’t willing to risk losing fees by telling them so. The attitude was changed by an extraordinary Italian, Luigi Cornaro (1464 - 1566), who was bed-bound, severely overweight and suffered from gout and digestive (3) ______. His doctors all agreed his outlook was poor and pressed remedies upon him. At the age of 40 he decided that he would no longer line the doctors’ pockets with gold. (4) ______ he would throw their medicines away, lead a (5) ______  life, and live to great age. 

 

(1)
(2)
(3)
(4)
(5)

 

Part 3: Key-Word Transformations

Paraphrase each ot the sentences with the suggested key words in such a way that the meaning is not changed. 

 

 1. The men had an argument over how to divide the inheritence. OUT
 1. The men     of the inheritance.
 2. Jack applied for the job at Thomas Ltd. and was rejected. DOWN
 2. Thomas Ltd.     the job.
 3. You must wear plain clothes since you don't want anybody to look at you. UNWANTED
 3. You must wear plain clothes so     attention.
 4. You can try to open it with that key but it won't work. POINT
 4. There     it with that key.
 5. Your sister looks exactly like Amanda Robins. RESEMBLANCE
 5. Your sister     Amanda Robins.


 

Part 4: Word Forms

Transform the words in italics into correct forms so that they complete each of the sentences. 

 

1) It was hard to maintain my  COMPOSED  in these circumstances.
2) The movie we went to was full of   DELIGHT  comic moments.
3) The evidence was  DISPUTE.  It was patently obvious who was to blame.
4) As a singer she began to  DIVERSITY   performing songs in many different languages. 
5) For three days he gave his  DIVISION  attention to the subject at hand.
6) All sorts of books are often used to  FACILITY  language study.
7) This election has profound  IMPLY  for the future of American democracy.
8) We wanted to go shopping but lack of money NECESSARY  a change of plans.
9) She was pushed beyond her powers of  ENDURE.
10) When the exam results came out, they  EXCESS  my wildest expectations.

Part 5: Prepositions

 

1) When she heard the news, she burst ______ tears.
2) The fire broke ______ in the house yesterday night.
3) The mechanic took the engine ______ to see what the problem was.
4) The disease was so serious that we thought he wouldn't pull ______.
5) He has to face ______  ______ the fact that his father was a thief.
6) The mechanic was ill and someone had to fill ______  ______ him.
7) Don’t let him bully you, try to stand  ______  ______  him. Don't be a coward.
8) Those farmers will naturally play ______ the dangers of eating contaminated food they produce.
9) The kids grow ______  ______ their clothes pretty fast. We must go shopping.
10) He pretended not to hear, but his body language gave him ______.

Part 6: Error Identification

 

1. Which of the sentences below is incorrect?

2. Which of the sentences below is incorrect?

3. Which of the sentences below is incorrect?

4. Which of the sentences below is incorrect?

Part 7: Text Reading

 

Read the text and the statements below. Decide if the statements are true, false or perhaps the information is not given in the text.

 

PITY the poor science writer. Richard Feynman, the most brilliant and influential physicist of our time, once said: "If you want to appreciate nature, it is necessary to understand the language she speaks in." That language is, of course, mathematics, which, Feynman noted, is "hard for some people".
Tough luck. "All the intellectual arguments that you can make will not communicate to deaf ears what the experience of music really is," he went on. "In the same way, all the intellectual arguments in the world will not convey an understanding of nature to those of 'the other culture'."
Let's call this Myth No 1: that science is a place apart; alien, the preserve of specialists, incomprehensible to the lay culture. If you don't have a ticket, you can't get in.
Myth No 2 is more subtle. It is that the principal task of the science writer is to popularise, to translate knowledge from one language (mathematics) to another (in this case, English), however imperfectly.
Myth No 3 is a cousin of the others: that the science writer must fall back on metaphor and poetry, like puffs of gauze, whereas the scientist builds with numbers and equations, like steel rods.
Like all good myths, they rest on half-truths. Mathematics is the language that nature speaks in, and much of science has grown distant from our common-sense understanding. Certainly, a science writer is haunted by the spectre of compromise, the feeling of having to filter a lush panorama through a flawed lens.

 

 1) According to Feynman comprehension of maths has no bearing on one's understanding of nature.     
 2) One's inability to experience music is compared to one's failure to understand maths.     
 3) It isn't clear what the text means by "those of the other culture."     
 4) The ticket in "myth no 1" has no connection with what specialists comprehend.     
 5) Steel rods and puffs of gauze are the building materials used by science writers and scientists respectively.    
 6) Not only science writers are haunted by the spectre of compromise.    

Part 8: Open Cloze

Complete the gaps in the text with one word each. Write the answers in the boxes below.

 

I can remember the first reading I attended, a long time ago. It wasn't even in a bookshop. At the venue - some hall, some large dusty room - we filed in and (1) ______ our seats. I was oddly apprehensive, and it wasn't just (2) ______ of the oppressive, humid warmth of the room, the big windows hot with summer evening sun; it wasn't (3) ______ the usual tense geniality disguising the edginess that arises when too many writers, or would-be writers, find (4) ______ in the same place at the same time. No, it was something to (5) ______ with the very occasion itself. This "reading" lark - it didn't feel right, it was strange and unsettling. 

 

1)  
2)
3)
4)
5)

The author sidled self-consciously up to the lectern, then, in a monotone of surpassing dullness, he announced that, (6) ______ an ideal world, he would have read the entire novel to us this evening but that tonight (nervous stirrings in the audience), for regrettable but obvious (7) ______ of time, he would have to (8) ______ himself to a mere three or four chapters.
We got through it: time slowed to a torpid, snail-like crawl. Subjective aeons passed (9) ______ we were released to the pleasures of the buffet.
And all the while I kept saying to myself: what are we doing here? Why do we (10) ______  ourselves to this ordeal? This is not natural. It will never catch on.. 

 

6)
7)
8)
9)
10)

Ile trąb ma typowy słoń? (np.:3)

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