Section I Listening Comprehension
This section is designed to test your ability to understand spoken English. You will hear a selection of recorded materials and you must answer the questions that accompany them. There are three parts in this section, Part A, Part B and Part C.
Remember, while you are doing the test, you should first put down your answers in your test booklet. At the end of the listening comprehension section, you will have 5 minutes to transfer all your answers from your test booklet to ANSWER SHEET 1.
Now look at Part A in your test booklet.
For Questions 1-5, you will hear a talk about the geography of Belgium. While you listen, fill out the table with the information you have heard. Some of the information has been given to you in the table. Write only 1 word or number in each numbered box. You will hear the recording twice. You now have 25 seconds to read the table below. (5 points)
Geography of Belgium
Three main regions coastal plain
Highest altitude of the coastal plain m 2
Climate near the sea humid
Particularly rainy months of the year April
Average temperatures in July in low 13oC
Brussels high oC 5
For Questions 6-10, you will hear an interview with Mr. Saffo from the Institute for the Future. While you listen, complete the sentences or answer the questions. Use not more than 3 words for each answer. You will hear the recording twice. You now have 25 seconds to read the sentences and questions below. (5 points)
What is Saffo according to himself?
The Institute for the Future provides services to
Private companies and
The Institute believes that to think
systematically about the long-range future is
To succeed in anything, one should be flexible,curious and
What does Saffo consider to be essential to thework of a team?
You will hear three pieces of recorded material. Before listening to each one, you will have time to read the questions related to it. While listening, answer each question by choosing A, B, C or D. After listening, you will" have time to check your answers.
You will hear each piece once only. (10 points)
Questions 11-13 are based on the following talk about naming newborns. You now have 15 seconds to read Questions 11-13.
11．What do we often do with the things we love?
[A]Ask for their names．
[B]Name babies after them．
[C] Put down their names．
[D]Choose names for them．
12．The unpleasant meaning of an old family name is often overlooked if
[A]the family tree is fairly limited．
[B]the family tie is strong enough．
[C]the name is commonly used．
[D]nobody in the family complains．
13．Several months after a baby’s birth，it’s name will
[A]show the beauty of its own．
[B]develop more associations．
[C]lose the original meaning．
[D]help form the baby’s personality．
Questions 14-16 are based on the biography of Bobby Moore，an English soccer player．You now have l5 seconds to read Questionsl4-16．
14．How many matches did Moore play during his professional career?
15．In l964，Bobby Moore Was made
[A]England’s footballer of the year．
[B] a soccer coach in West Germany．
[C]a medallist for his sportsmanship．
[D]a member of the Order Of the British Empire．
16．After Moore retired from playing，the first thing he did was
[A]editing Sunday sport．
[B]working for Capital Radio．
[C] managing professional soccer teams．
[D] developing a sports marketing company．
Questions 17-20 are based on the following talk on the city of Belfast. You now have 20 seconds to read Questions 17-20.
17．Belfast has long been famous for its
[A] oil refinery.
[B] linen textiles.
[C] food products.
[D] deepwater port.
18．Which of the following does Belfast chiefly export?
19．When was Belfast founded?
[A] In 1177.
[B] In 1315.
[C] In the 16th century.
[D] In the 17 th century.
20. What happened in Belfast in the late 18 th century?
[A] French refugees arrived.
[B] The harbor was destroyed.
[C] Shipbuilding began to flourish.
[D] The city was taken by the English.
You now have 5 minutes to transfer all your answers from your test booklet to ANSWER SHEET 1.
Section II Vocabulary and Structure. (I0 points)
Directions: There are 20 incomplete sentences in this section. For each Sentence there are four choices marked A, B, C, and D. Choose the ONE answer that best completes the sentence. Then blacken the corresponding letter on the ANSWER SHEET 1 with a pencil.
21. It is feared that people living near the power station may have been_____ to radiation.
A. displayed B. released C. explored D. exposed
22. Some people are _____ into thinking that they like to store up energy.
A. measured B. coaxed C. deceived D. delivered
23. If you think your child"s request is _____, give him a chance to earn the money to buy the item.
A. worth B. worthwhile C. worthy D. worthless
24. Parental love should include , and so the teenager who is truly loved will receive guidance.
A. discipline B. acceptance C. allowance D. principal
25. As a teacher you have to your methods to suit the needs of slower children.
A. adopt B. adjust C. adapt D. acquire
26. The public opinion was that the time was not for the election of such a radical candidate as Mr. Jones.
A. reasonable B. practical C. ready D. ripe
27. One reason for the successes of Asian immigrants in the U.S. is that they have taken great _____ to educate their children.
A. efforts B. pains C. attempts D. endeavors
28. Watching me pulling the calf awkwardly to the barn, the Irish milkmaid fought hard to her laughter.
A. hold back B. hold on C. hold out D. hold up
29. How does it that your answers are identical with his?
A. come out B. come off C. come up D. come about
30. There are a few small things that I don"t like about my job, but ______it’s very enjoyable.
A. above all B. as usual C. by and large D. by all means
31. I provided you with the money. Why didn"t you ask me?
A. could have B. had C. must have D. ought to have
32. no doubt that the effectiveness of the drug needs to be tested by many experiments.
A. There being B. It is C. There is D. It being
33. Mary said that she ought not to have made her father angry, ?
A. oughtn"t she B. hadn"t she C. wasn"t she D. didn"t she
34. We often go to the amusement park which is situated in a deserted field.
A. that used to be B. that is used to be C. what used to be D. what is used to be
35. After into the ward, the nurse at the desk asked me several questions.
A. being wheeled B. I was wheeled C. wheeling D. having been wheeled
36. Many a plant best in places where there is a great deal of shade.
A. grows B. grow C. has grown D. have grown
37. The robber was brought to the judge, his hands _______.
A. to be fast tied B. were fast tied C. having been fast tied D. fast tied
38. the diffusion of heat upward to the Earth"s surface, the temperature within the Earth remains constant.
A. That B. Despite C. If D. When
39. are inert outside living cells, but within the appropriate cells they can replicate, causing viral diseases in the host organism.
A. Viruses B. That viruses C. Viruses, which D. Despite viruses
40. Only recently possible to separate the components of flagrant substances and to determine their chemical composition.
A. it becomes B. having become C. has it become D. which becomes
Section III Cloze (5 points)
Directions: For each numbered blank in the following passage, there are four choices marked A, B, C, and D. Choose the best one and mark your answer on the ANSWER SHEET 1.
The China boom is by now a well-documented phenomenon. Who hasn"t 41 the Middle Kingdom"s astounding economic growth (8 percent annually), its tremendous consumer market (1.2 billion people), the investment enthusiasm of foreign suitors ($40 billion in foreign direct investment last year 42 )? China is an economic wonder. 43 Nicholas Lardy of the Brookings Institution, a Washington D.C.-based think tank, “No country 44 its foreign trade as fast as China over the last 20 years. Japan doubled its foreign trade over 45 period; China"s foreign trade was quintupled (使成五倍). They"ve become the pre-eminent producer of labor-intensive manufacturing goods in the world."
But there"s been 46 from the dazzling China growth story---namely, the Chinese multinational. No major Chinese companies have yet established themselves, or their brands, 47 the global stage. But things are now starting to change. 48 100 years of poverty and chaos, of being overshadowed by foreign countries and multinationals, Chinese industrial companies are starting to make a mark on the world.
A new generation of large and credible firms 49 in China in the electronics, appliance and even high-tech sectors. Some have 50 critical mass on the mainland and are now seeking new outlets for their production -- through exports and by building Chinese factories abroad, chiefly in Southeast Asia.
41. A. listened B. listened to C. heard D. heard of
42. A. alone B. aside C. along D. lonely
43. A. As for B. As to C. Judging by D. According to
44. A. has expanded B. did expand C. does expand D. expands
45. A. 20-year B. a 20-year C. 20-years D. a 20 years
46.A. something lost B. lost something C. something missing D. something missed
47. A. at B. in C. over D. on
48. A. Before B. After C. Since D. Behind
49. A. emerge B. have emerged C. has emerged D. is emerged
50. A. reached B. reached over C. reached out D. reached down
Section IV Reading Comprehension (40 points )
Directions: There are 4 passages in this part. Each passage is followed by some questions or unfinished statements. For each of them there are four choices marked A, B, C, and D. You should decide on the best choice and blacken the corresponding letter on the ANSWER SHEET 1 with a pencil.
Questions 51 to 54 are based on the following passage:
Less than 40 years ago in the United States, it was common to change a one-dollar bill for a dollar"s worth of silver. That is because the coins were actually made of silver. But those days are gone. There is no silver in today"s coins. When the price of the precious metal rises above its face value as money, the metal will become more valuable in other uses. Silver coins are no longer in circulation because the silver in coins is worth much more than their face value. A silver firm could find that it is cheaper to obtain silver by melting down coins than by buying it on the commodity markets. Coins today are made of an alloy of cheaper metals.
Gresham"s Law, named after Sir Thomas Gresham, argues that "good money" is driven out of circulation by "bad money". Good money differs from bad money because it has higher commodity value.
Gresham lived in the 16th century in England where it was common for gold and silver coins to be debased. Governments did this by mixing cheaper metals with gold and silver. The governments could thus make a profit in coinage by issuing coins that had less precious metal than the face value indicated. Because different mixings of coins had different amounts of gold and silver, even though they bore the same face value, some coins were worth more than others as commodities. People who dealt with gold and silver could easily see the difference between the "good" and the "bad" money. Gresham observed that coins with a higher content of gold and silver were kept rather than being used in exchange, or were melted down for their precious metal. In the mid-1960s when the U.S. issued new coins to replace silver coins, Gresham"s law went right in action.
51. Why was it possible for Americans to use a one-dollar bill for a dollar"s worth of silver?
A. Because there was a lot of silver in the United States.
B. Because money was the medium of payment.
C. Because coins were made of silver.
D. Because silver was considered worthless.
52. Today"s coins in the United States are made of ______.
A. some precious metals
B. silver and some precious metals
C. various expensive metals
D. some inexpensive metals
53. What is the difference between "good money" and "bad money"?
A. They are circulated in different markets.
B. They are issued in different face values.
C. They are made of different amounts of gold and silver.
D. They have different uses.
54. What was the purpose of the governments issuing new coins by mixing cheaper metals with gold and silver in the 16 th century?
A. They wanted to reserve some gold and silver for themselves.
B. There was neither enough gold nor enough silver.
C. New coins were easier to be made.
D. They could make money.
Questions 55 to 58 are based on the following passage:
By the mid-nineteenth century, the term "ice-box" had entered the American language, but ice was still only beginning to affect the diet of ordinary citizens in the United States: The ice trade grew with the growth of cities. Ice was used in hotels, taverns, and hospitals, and by some forward-looking city dealers in fresh meat, fresh fish, and butter. After the Civil War (1861-1865), as ice was used to refrigerate freight cars, it also came into household use. Even before 1880, half the ice sold in New York, Philadelphia, and Baltimore, and one-third of that sold in Boston and Chicago, went to families for their own use. This had become possible because a new household convenience, the icebox, a precursor of the modem refrigerator, had been invented.
Making an efficient icebox was not as easy as we might now suppose. In the early nineteenth century, the knowledge of heat, which was essential to a science of refrigeration, was rudimentary. The commonsense notion that the best icebox was one that prevented the ice from melting was of course mistaken, for it was the melting of ice that performed the cooling. Nevertheless, early efforts to economize ice included wrapping the ice in blankets, which kept the ice from doing its job. Not until near the end of the nineteenth century did inventors achieve the delicate balance of insulation and circulation needed for an efficient icebox.
But as early as 1803, an ingenious Maryland farmer, Thomas Moore, had been on the right track. He owned a farm about twenty miles outside the city of Washington, for which the village of Georgetown was the market center. When he used an icebox of his own design to transport his butter to market, he found that customers would pass up the rapidly melting stuff in the tubs of his competitors to pay a premium price for his butter, still fresh and hard in neat, one-pound bricks.
One advantage of his icebox, Moore explained, was that farmers would no longer have to travel to market at night in order to keep their produce cool.
55. What is the main idea of this passage?
A. The influence of ice on the diet.
B. The transportation of goods to market.
C. The development of refrigeration.
D. Sources of the term "ice-box".
56. According to the passage, when did the word "icebox" become part of the American language?
A. In 1803.
B. Around 1850.
C. During the Civil War.
D. Before 1880.
57. The word "rudimentary" in paragraph 2 is closest in meaning to__________
58. The sentence "Thomas Moore had been on the right track" (para.3) indicates that__________
A. Moore"s farm was not far away from Washington
B. Moore"s farm was on the right road
C. Moore"s design was completely successful
D. Moore was suitable for the job
Questions 59 to 62 are based on the following passage:
Today, the computer has taken up appliance status in more than 42 percent of households across the United States. And these computers are increasingly being wired to the Internet. Online access was up more than 50 percent in just the past year. Now, more than one quarter of all U.S. households can surf in cyberspace.
Mostly, this explosive growth has occurred democratically. The online penetration and computer ownership increases extend across all the demographic levels -- by race, geography, income, and education.
We view these trends as favorable without the slightest question because we clearly see computer technology as empowering. In fact, personal growth and a prosperous U.S. economy are considered to be the long-range rewards of individual and collective technological power.
Now for the not-so-good news. The government"s analysis spells out so-called digital divide. That is, the digital explosion is not booming at the same pace for everyone. Yes, it is true that we are all plugged in to a much greater degree than any of us have been in the past. But some of us are more plugged in than others and are getting plugged in far more rapidly. And this gap is widening even as the pace of the information age accelerates through society.
Computer ownership and Internet access are highly classified along lines of wealth, race, education, and geography. The data indicates that computer ownership and online access are growing more rapidly among the most prosperous and well educated: essentially, wealthy white people with high school and college diplomas and who are part of stable, two-parent households.
The highest income bracket households, those earning more than $75,000 annually, are 20 times as likely to have access to the Internet as households at the lowest income levels, under $10,000 annually. The computer penetration rate at the high-income level is an amazing 76.56 percent, compared with 8 percent at the bottom end of the scale.
Technology access differs widely by educational level. College graduates are 16 times as likely to be Internet surfers at home as are those with only elementary-school education. If you look at the differences between these groups in rural areas, the gap widens to a twenty-six-fold advantage for the college-educated.
From the time of the last study, the information access gap grew by 29 percent between the highest and lowest income groups, and by 25 percent between the highest and lowest education levels.
In the long nm, participation in the information age may not be a zero sum game, where if some groups win, others must lose. Eventually, as the technology matures we are likely to see penetration levels approach all groups equally. This was true for telephone access and television ownership, but eventually can be cold comfort in an era when tomorrow is rapidly different from today and unrecognizable compared with yesterday.
59. How many U.S. households have linked to Internet today?
A. More than 25 percent.
B. By 29 percent.
C. More than 42 percent.
D. More than 50 percent.
60. According to the text, the computer use by the high-income level is that by the lowest income levels.
A. 8 percent more than
B. 76.56 percent more than
C. nearly 10 times as many as
D. about 20 times as many as
61. According to the author, which of the following prevents people from gaining access to the Internet?
A. Income level.
B. Poor education and low-income level.
C. Participation in the information age.
D. Telephone access and television ownership.
62. Judging from the context, what does "digital divide" (Dara.3) probably mean?
A. The government"s analysis.
B. The divide between the poor and the rich.
C. The pace of the information age.
D. The gap between people"s access to the computer.
Questions 63 to 65 are based on the following passage:
Just over a year ago, I foolishly locked up my bicycle outside my office, but forgot to remove the pannier (挂蓝). When I returned the pannier had been stolen. Inside it were about ten of thelittle red notebook I take everywhere for jotting down ideas for articles, short stories, TV shows and the like.
When I lost my notebooks, I was devastated; all the ideas I"d had over the past two years were contained within their pages. I could remember only a few of them, but had the impression that those I couldn"t recall were truly brilliant. Those little books were crammed with the plots of award-winning novels and scripts for radio comedy shows that were only two-thirds as bad as the ones on at the moment.
That"s not all, though. In my reminiscence, my lost notebooks contained sketches for many innovative and incredible machines. In one book there was a design for a device that could turn sea water into apple cider; in another, plan for an automatic dog; in a third, sketches for a pair of waterproof shoes with television screens built into the toes. Now all of these plans are lost to humanity:
I found my notebooks again. It turns out they weren"t in the bike pannier at all, but in a carrier bag in my spare room, where I found six months after supposedly losing them. And when I flipped through their pages, ready to run to the patent office in the morning, I discovered they were completely full of rubbish.
Discovering the notebooks really shook me up. I had firmly come to believe they were brimming with brilliant, inventive stuff-- and yet clearly they weren"t. I had deluded myself.
After surveying my nonsense, I found that this halo effect always attaches itself to things that seem irretrievably lost. Don"t we all have a sneaking feeling that the weather was sunnier, TV shows funnier and cake-shop buns bunnier in the not-very-distant past?
All this would not matter much except that it is a powerful element in reactionary thought, this belief in a better yesterday. After all, racism often stems from a delusion that things have deteriorated since "they" came. What a boon to society it would be if people could visit the past and see that it wasn"t the paradise they imagine but simply the present with different hats.
Sadly, time travel is impossible.
Until now, that is. Because I"ve suddenly remembered I left a leather jacket in an Indonesian restaurant a couples of years ago, and I"m absolutely certain that in the inside pocket there was a sketch I"d made...
63. By "only two-thirds as bad as the ones on at the moment," the author means__________
A. better than
B. as bad as
C. worse than
D. as good as
64. As soon as the author read me lost notebooks ,he_________
A. reported the fact
B. found it valueless
C. registered the inventions
D. was very excited
65. Which of the following would the author most probably agree with? __________
A. Yesterday is better.
B. Yesterday is no better than today.
C. Self delusion sometimes is necessary.
D. Things today have deteriorated.
Directions: Read the following passage carefully and then give short answers to the five
questions. Write your answers on the ANSWER SHEET 2.
A television ad features a ship drifting on a twinkling ocean as the voice-over intones words to this effect, "When was the last time the world revolved around you?" Whenever my husband and I see this, we can"t help but laugh. Pointing to our daughter, we shout, "When didn"t it?"
But it"s a rueful chuckle(苦笑). Somehow our family does revolve around our child: her sports, her homework, her social commitments. My husband and I have lives too. It"s just that we must fit them into whatever scrap of time is left over.
Somewhere in the last two generations, we shifted our focus from marriage as the family foundation to children. It"s been a subtle change, and you have to look closely to see its impact on marriage.
Compare the time your parents spent exclusively together to the amount you and your mate do. Parents of earlier generations went out on Saturday nights. Today"s families cart the kids to parties with family friends. Is it good for the parents and kids to be together?
Parents once supported each other"s needs, and children"s preferences came second. "Turn off that television. Your father deserves some peace when he comes home" and "No, you can"t sit in the front. That"s your mother"s seat" were perfectly reasonable things to say. Many couples took half an hour at the day"s end to share a drink and conversation. Children were expected to play independently.
Bedroom doors were closed and parents" beds sacred. Sex was an adult secret enjoyed by parents who were confident that their children wouldn"t walk in without knocking. Now, parents can"t find time or privacy. Children centredness has gone too far.
How did we make marital love second to parental love?
The increasing balance of power between the sexes that resulted from women achieving more economic independence cut ruthlessly into the time women have for their children. A marriage-centred family was once a father-centred family. Parents spent time together when Dad came home. Today Mum might spend that half hour reading a story to her son. He too wants to reconnect, and in a child-centred family, that takes precedence. When time is limited, we put our children first.
Dad"s position has been eroded by the demands of an ever more competitive childhood. Child experts have shown us the benefits of early stimulation, socializing, being read aloud to. To afford a child these advantages requires 1000 gymnastics visits, music lessons, tutoring.
Intellectual achievements are all fast-tracked now too. Children arrive in kindergarten having long since learned the letters and colours once lovingly taught during that first year of school. And good schools are the ones assigning more homework, requiring more parent participation.
66. What is the-author"s attitude towards children centeredness?
67. Why does the author say "It"s been a subtle change"?
68. What does the word "erode" mean?
69. Give examples to show "an ever more competitive childhood".
70. Mention two factors that have made the shift from marital love to parental love.
Section V Translation (10 points)
Directions: In this section there is a passage in English. Translate the five sentences underlined
into Chinese and write your translation on the ANSWER SHEET2.
March 27, 1997, dawned as a normal day at the Collins" home. By the middle of the morning, Jack Collins was at his desk, writing checks, paying bills the way he always had: on time. Then the phone rang, and the nightmare began.
(71) An investigator for a bank was on the line, asking in a severe voice why Collins, a university physicist, was late on payments for a $27,000 car, bought in Virginia the previous year. "I don"t have a car like this," Collins protested. The last time he had set foot in Vir~nia was as an officer at a submarine base, three decades ago. But his name was on the contract, and so was his Social Security Number.
During the months that ensued, he and his wife learned that someone had bought four more cars and 28 other items -- worth $113,000 in all m in their name. Their hitherto good credit record had been destroyed. (72) "After a lifetime of being honest," says Collins, "all of a sudden I was basically being accused of stealing and treated like a criminal."
This is what it means to fall prey to a nonviolent but frightening and fast-growing crime: identity theft. It happens to at least 500,000 new victims each year, according to government figures.
(73) And it happens very easily because every identification number you have m Social Security, credit cards driver"s license, telephone m "is a key that unlocks some storage of money or goods," says a fraud (欺诈) program manager of the US Postal Service. "So if you throw away your credit card receipt and I get it and use the number on it, I"m not becoming you, but to the credit card company I"ve become your account."
(74) One major problems experts say, is that the Social Security Number (SSN) – originally meant only for retirement benefit and tax purposes -- has become the universal way to identify people. It is used as identification by the military, colleges and in billions of commercial transactions.
Yet a shrewd thief can easily snatch your SSN, not only by stealing your wallet, but also by taking mail from your box, going through your trash for discarded receipts and bills or asking for it over the phone on some pretext.
Using your SSN, the thief applies for a credit card in your name, asking that it be sent to a different address than yours, and uses it for multiple purchases. A couple of months later the credit card company, or its debt collection agency, presses you for payment.
You don"t have to pay the debt, but you must clean up your damaged credit record. (75) Thatmeans getting a means getting a police report and copy of the erroneous contract, and then using them to clear the fraud from your credit reports which is held by a credit bureau. Each step can require a huge amount of effort.
Section VI Writing ( 15 points)
76. Directions: In this section, you are asked to write a composition entitled Which Is More Important, Family or Career? Your composition should be about 120 words. Remember to write clearly on the ANSWER SHEET 2.
Family or Career
Family or Career seemingly a couple of opposite things. Career means that we are destined to do many things such as teaching, writing and designing though sometimes we don"t like to do. While family is to be at ease and relax ourselves. And thus, different people have different opinions about Family or Career.
On one hand, some people think that family is more important. They maintain that a personis born to enjoy an easy life. People work just for the purpose of entertainment and joy. So they prefer family.
On the other hand, other people think career is more important. They regard career as a method to realize their ambitions. Only when they make achievements in career can they feel happy. So they keep on working hard.
While in my opinion, we should combine family and career in a proper way. Without career we can"t earn a living or fulfill our ideals, but without family, our life would be tiring and hard. Therefore, we should integrate family and career appropriately. Only in this way can we live a colorful and meaningful life.
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Section I VocabularyDirections:There are 20 incomplete sentences in this section For each sentence there are four choices marked A,B,C andD Choose t...
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1、设有4只杯，每只都能以同样的落入4个格子中的任一个，求前2个球落入不同格子中的概率。 2、求极限：lim(1-1 2*2)(1-1 3*3) (1-1 n*n) (n趋于正无穷）3、X+1+2 X)的6次方展开式中，不含X 的项是A、580 B、321 C、581 D、2604、设(1 5...
01 去年电话机行业的销售额大幅度上升。为了利用这一形势，某电话公司准备扩大本公司型号的电话机生产量，同时继续从事已经家喻户晓的广告宣传工作。以下哪项为真，则最有可能使得该公司采用以上计划时不能增加销售额?A 虽然去年生产的产品全部售出，但该公司的市场占有率是下降的。B 该公司准备发运给零售...
请从下面每题所列的A、B、C、E、D五个备选答案中选出一个最合适的。 1．选出以下最合适的选项完成句子：在最近召开的关于北海环境污染问题的会议上，大多数与会国都同意对流入北海的水质采取统一的质量控制，不管环境污染是否是因为某 一特定流入源造成的。当然，为了避免过分僵化的控制。 A．采用的...
Passage four(preface)Science is a dominant theme in our culture Since it touches almost every facet of our life, educated people need at least some a...
1 第一个事实： 电视广告的效果越来越差。一项跟踪调查显示，在电视广告所推出的各种商品中，观众能够记住其品牌名称的商品的百分比逐年降低。 第二个事实： 在一段连续插播的电视广告中，观众印象较深的是第一个和最后一个，而中间播出的广告留给观众的印象，一般地说要浅得多。 以下...
01 哲学应当在那些学生年纪很小的时候就教。这样就能慢慢地灌输给他们对传统观念的健康有益的怀疑论。上面的推论做了以下哪项假设？I 学生们如果不是在很小的年纪就接触哲学，他们就能多接受一些观念。II 甚至在很小的年纪，学生们就能够懂得一些哲学概念。III 学生们对传统观念质疑是很好的主意。...