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  资源简介
    Simulated College English Test 4
    ----Band Four----
    试卷一

    Part I Listening Comprehension (20 minutes)
    Section A Conversations
    Directions: (omit)
    1. A. 2:45. B. 3:20. C. 3:50. D. 4:25.
    2. A. He is watching TV.
    B. He is reading newspaper.
    C. He is making telephone call.
    D. He is listening to the radio.
    3. A. She doesn’t like to spend unnecessary money.
    B. The man should first count the number of people going.
    C. She doesn’t have enough money at present.
    D. The man shouldn’t expect her to go.
    4. A. $3.50. B. $5.00. C. $7.00. D. $10.50.
    5. A. At an airport.
    B. At a hotel.
    C. At a travel agency.
    D. At a railway station.
    6. A. He can’t give the woman the stamps.
    B. His roommates will give the woman the stamps.
    C. The woman should ask her sister for stamps.
    D. He doesn’t have extra stamps.
    7. A. The old computer is no longer useful.
    B. She didn’t think the computer could work again.
    C. She didn’t believe Billy could repair the computer.
    D. She doesn’t want Billy to use the computer again.
    8. A. Teacher-Student.
    B. Doctor-Patient.
    C. Mother-Son.
    D. Boss-Employer.
    9. A. Tailor. B. Carpenter. C. Locksmith. D Plumber.
    10. A. It’ll not be so easy.
    B. It’ll surely be easy.
    C The computer will break down.
    D. The computer will not work properly.

    Section B (1) Passages
    Directions: (omit)
    Passage One
    Questions 11 and 12 are based on the following passage:
    11. A. Something we usually don’t know about the air.
    B. The usefulness of the air.
    C. How can sound travel.
    D. The influence of atmospheric pressure on earth.
    12. A. Without air, there would be no protection from the sun’s deadly rays.
    B. Without air, there would be no atmospheric pressure.
    C. Without air, there would be no life.
    D. Without air, there would be no weight.

    Passage Two
    Questions 13 to 16 are based on the following passage:
    13. A. The development of radio and TV.
    B. The relationship between radio and newspaper.
    C. The mutual influence between different media.
    D. The relationship between television and motion pictures.
    14. A. They prefer newspaper to radio.
    B. They don’t want radio to replace newspaper.
    C. They want to get more information.
    D. They want to know the truth.
    15. A. To show that he is a football fan.
    B. To show that people like to watch football game on TV.
    C. To show the influence of TV on other media
    D. To show the advantage of TV over other media
    16. A. Radio replaces the newspaper industry.
    B. Radio and newspaper industry support each other.
    C. Newspaper industry gives way to radio.
    D. Newspaper industry stimulates radio.

    Passage Three
    Questions 17 to 20 are based on the following passage:
    17. A. The invention of primitive weapons and the discovery of fire.
    B. The discovery of fire and the invention of picture language.
    C. The invention of primitive weapons and the means of communication.
    D. The invention of picture language and oral language.
    18. A. Primitive men liked to draw pictures on the wall of their caves.
    B. Picture language was developed before oral language.
    C. Primitive men showed directions by drawing pictures on the wall.
    D. Picture language and oral language developed side by side.
    19. A. Hearing.
    B. Speech Organ.
    C. Brain.
    D. Practice
    20. A. The early development of man’s brain.
    B. The invention of primitive weapons and the discovery of fire.
    C. The important factor in the development of man.
    D. The origin of human language.

    Section B(2) Spot Dictation
    Directions: (omit)
    Television didn’t become common until the early 1950s. Since then, millions of children have grown up in front of the set, and many people now (1)_________________________________that TV has on the young, and (2) (3) wonder if television shouldn’t be abolished. Many ordinary parents (4) . Why are they so afraid? Is television as harmful as they think it is?
    Like almost anything else, television has its good and its bad sides. One should surely thank its inventors for (5) that they have brought into the lives of the old, the sick, and the lonely. Unfortunately, television’s influence has been (6) . Children do not have enough experience to realize that TV shows (7) . They believe and want to (8) . It is certain that television has (9) and our society. It is certain that, (10) , it has brought enormous problems. To those problems we must soon find a solution because-- whether we like it or not— television is here to stay.

    Section B(3) Compound Dictation
    Directions: (omit)
    At the beginning of this century, two poorly (S1) young men named Wilbur and Orville Wright made a lot of experiments. They took (S2) trouble to study the art of flying in gliders so as to be (S3) in flying their aeroplane. The first flying machine of the Wrights’, made of pieces of wood and cloth, looked too (S4) to fly. But in it Orville made the first short flight and came down safely. The experiment was repeated three times on the same day. The longest of these flights covered a (S5) of 852 feet and lasted 59 seconds. The machine which was used had an engine developing only sixteen (S6) but the aeroplane reached a speed of 35 miles an hour. The two brothers continued their experiments on flying in France and (S7) all who saw them. (S8)

    The Wright brothers laid the foundation of modern flying.(S9)
    .They paid little attention to the medals they received from scientific societies. (S10)
    Once Wilbur said, “I know of only one bird, the parrot, that talks, and the parrot cannot fly very high.”


    Part II Reading Comprehension (35 minutes)
    Directions: (omit)

    Passage A
    The component of the healthy personality that is the first to develop is the sense of trust. The crucial time for its emergence is the first year of life. As with other personality components, the sense of trust is not something that develops independent of other manifestations(征兆)of growth. It is not that infants learn to recognize people and objects around them, learn how to use their bodies for purposeful movement, and then develop a sense of trust. Rather, the concept “sense of trust” is a shortcut expression intended to convey the characteristic flavor of all the child’s satisfying experiences at this early age. Or, to say it another way, this psychological formulation serves to condense, summarize, and synthesize the most important underlying changes that give meaning to the infant’s concrete and diversified experience.
    Trust can exist only in relation to something. Consequently, a sense of trust cannot develop until infants are old enough to be aware of objects and persons and to have some feeling that they are separate individuals. At about 3 months of age, babies are likely to smile if somebody comes close and talks to them. This shows that they are aware of the approach of the other person, that pleasurable sensations are aroused. If, however, the person moves too quickly or speaks too sharply, these babies may look apprehensive and cry. They will not “trust” the unusual situation but will have a feeling of uneasiness, of mistrust, instead.
    Experiences connected with feeding are a prime source for the development of trust. At around 4 months of age, a hungry baby will grow quiet and show signs of pleasure at the sound of an approaching footstep, anticipating (trusting) that he or she will be held and fed. This repeated experience of being hungry, seeing food, receiving food, and feeling relieved and comforted assures the baby that the world is a dependable place.
    Later experiences, starting at around 5 months of age, add another dimension to the sense of trust. Through endless repetitions of attempts to grasp for and hold objects, most babies are finally successful in controlling and adapting their movements in such a way as to reach their goal. Through these and other feats(技巧) of muscular coordination, babies are gradually able to trust their own bodies to do their bidding(吩咐).

    21. From paragraph two, we know that ___________.
    A. babies learn to smile at about 3 months of age
    B. babies are pleased when people approach them
    C. babies are not likely to trust strangers if they move towards them too quickly
    D. babies develop “sense of trust” through contact with other people
    22. What ‘s the possible meaning of the word “apprehensive” in paragraph 2?
    A. Puzzled. C. Disappointed.
    B. Delighted. D. Worried.
    23. The main purpose of paragraph 3 is to ____________.
    A. confirm that the world is a dependable place for babies
    B. explain that babies usually anticipate the sound of an approaching footstep when hungry
    C. show one important way to develop “sense of trust”
    D. remind readers that we all have had experiences connected with being fed
    24. The writer of the passage seems to be _________.
    A. an educator C. a psychiatrist
    B. a pediatrician D. a psychologist
    25. According to the writer of the article, ___________.
    A. infants first learn to recognize people and objects around them and then develop “sense of trust”
    B. infants develop “sense of trust” first towards other people and then towards themselves
    C. infants can take shortcut in developing “sense of trust”
    D. “sense of trust” is only a specialized expression in psychology

    Passage B
    In one way, the computer can be considered a mixed blessing for law enforcement. To be sure, it helps the police solve crimes and apprehend criminals. But it also opens up a whole new world of ways to commit crimes. As far back as 1974, authorities estimated that over $200 million were being
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