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Tham gia [Hs Loga.vn] - Cộng Đồng Luyện Thi Trực Tuyến để được học tập những kiến thức bổ ích từ Loga
Câu 1 [65249] - [Loga.vn]

Mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the word whose underlined part differs from the other three in pronunciation in each of the following questions.

Question 1: A. agreed B. believed C. remarked D. smiled

Câu 2 [65250] - [Loga.vn]

Question 2: A. exterminate B.contemplate C. considerate D. exaggerate

Câu 3 [65251] - [Loga.vn]

Mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the word that differs from the other three in the position of primary stress in each of the following questions.

Question 3: A. comeuppance B. chalartan C. ignominy D. desultory

Câu 4 [65252] - [Loga.vn]

Question 4: A. communication B. media C. current D. homework

Câu 5 [65253] - [Loga.vn]

Mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the correct answer to each of the following questions. Question 5: The live presentation of a _______ suspect to a victim or witness of a crime.

A. criminal B. criminally C. criminer D. criminate

Câu 6 [65254] - [Loga.vn]

Question 6: Shawn Mendes is in his ________ , which gives him a lot of money and fame.

A. love B. heyday C. friday D. sunday

Câu 7 [65256] - [Loga.vn]

Question 7: We all think that you have had English at your ______ . Congratulations.

A. competence B. command C. hand D. heart

Câu 8 [65257] - [Loga.vn]

Question 8: To prepare for Nam’s birthday, you can’t _______ late.

A. turn up B. turn out C. turn down D. turn on

Câu 9 [65258] - [Loga.vn]

Question 9: You shouldn’t _______ gone out when your mother was at work. That is the reason why your house was broken into

. A. have B. had C. has D. taken

Câu 10 [65259] - [Loga.vn]

Question 10: The man _______ daughter loves me is my boss. This makes me confused whenever we are in person.

A. who B. whom C. whose D. which

Câu 11 [65261] - [Loga.vn]

Question 11: Loving a girl is not as easy as you think. She may cry sometimes for no ________.

A. reason B. cause C. goal D. intention

Câu 12 [65264] - [Loga.vn]

Question 12: When students _______ truant, they stay away from school without permission

. A. go B. do C. make D. play

Câu 13 [65267] - [Loga.vn]

Question 13: Let’s go somewhere beautiful to be relaxed when we _________ back from Australia after that essential negotiation.

A. get B. have gotten C. gets D. getting

Câu 14 [65270] - [Loga.vn]

Question 14: Diseases have begun spreading in the ________ of recent disaster

. A. awareness B. place C. aftermath D. way

Câu 15 [65271] - [Loga.vn]

Question 15: _________ gene in the human genome to be throughly understood, many human diseases could be cured or prevented.

A. Each B. Since C. If each D. Were each

Câu 16 [65272] - [Loga.vn]

Question 16: He doesn’t like the way she _______ when they are on the phone

A. hangs up B. holds on C. hangs on D. calls up

Câu 17 [65274] - [Loga.vn]

Question 17: Dang Le Trung Nguyen, who is Dang Le Nguyen Vu’s son, is going to _______ lots of money from Trung Nguyen Corporation

A. come on B. come into C. come to D. come in

Câu 18 [65276] - [Loga.vn]

Question 18: There are two small rooms in the beach house, ______ served as a kitchen.

A. the smaller of which B. the smaller of them C. the smallest of which D. smallest of that

Câu 19 [65279] - [Loga.vn]

Mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the word(s) CLOSEST in meaning to the underlined word(s) in each of the following questions.

Question 19: During the war, the black market in luxury goods flourished.

 

Câu 20 [65280] - [Loga.vn]

Question 20: Bill and Nancy just celebrated their fiftieth wedding anniversary. Their marriage has stood the test of time.

 

Câu 21 [65282] - [Loga.vn]

Mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the word(s) OPPOSITE in meaning to the underlined word(s) in each of the following questions.

Question 21: Bill Gates is an altruistic man giving away millions of dollars every year to various charities.

Câu 22 [65283] - [Loga.vn]

Question 22: Nguyen Quang Dat, a successful pilot of Jestar Pacific Airlines has made his dreams come true in the wake of his endeavour in his younger years.

Câu 23 [65284] - [Loga.vn]

Mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the option that best completes each of the following exchanges.

Question 23: Nam is talking to Dat about Dat’s wonderful book

- Nam: “How did you read The Alchemist to perceive the intrinsic meaning of it?.”

- Dat: “I read it _____________ . Believe in me, as soon as you read it carefully, you can understand its interesting content”

Câu 24 [65285] - [Loga.vn]

Question 24: A waiter in a restaurant is talking to a customer who has just finished his meal there. Select the most suitable response to complete the exchange.

– Waiter: “Here’s your bill, sir.”

- Customer: “________.”

Câu 25 [65288] - [Loga.vn]

Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the correct word or phrase that best fits each of the numbered blanks from 25 to 29.

Big spring clean: UK charity's beach clear-up – a photo essay

Any ____25____ to the seaside will highlight one of the biggest issues ____26____ the health of our shores and marine environments: plastic pollution. The Ellen MacArthur Foundation has estimated that by 2050 there will be more plastic in the oceans than fish, by weight. The Blue Planet effect – publicised through David Attenborough’s television series – alongside campaigning by charity Surfers Against Sewage (SAS) has brought the crisis to the forefront of our minds. And it is now ___27___ common to see “citizen activists” cleaning up our foreshores. SAS began life in 1990 as a single-issue campaign group founded by surfers from the villages of St Agnes and Porthtowan on the north coast of Cornwall who were troubled by the ____28____ untreated sewage being pumped into the sea. Lesley Kazan-Pinfield, a founding member of SAS , ___29___ about how “concerned people called a meeting in St Agnes church hall and the place was packed out. People knew what the problem was locally, even if it was not recognised nationally. We decided to get together and see what could be done.”

(Sourse: www.theguardian.com/) .

Question 25: A. trip B. journey C. travel D. voyage

Câu 26 [65289] - [Loga.vn]

Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the correct word or phrase that best fits each of the numbered blanks from 25 to 29.

Big spring clean: UK charity's beach clear-up – a photo essay

Any ____25____ to the seaside will highlight one of the biggest issues ____26____ the health of our shores and marine environments: plastic pollution. The Ellen MacArthur Foundation has estimated that by 2050 there will be more plastic in the oceans than fish, by weight. The Blue Planet effect – publicised through David Attenborough’s television series – alongside campaigning by charity Surfers Against Sewage (SAS) has brought the crisis to the forefront of our minds. And it is now ___27___ common to see “citizen activists” cleaning up our foreshores. SAS began life in 1990 as a single-issue campaign group founded by surfers from the villages of St Agnes and Porthtowan on the north coast of Cornwall who were troubled by the ____28____ untreated sewage being pumped into the sea. Lesley Kazan-Pinfield, a founding member of SAS , ___29___ about how “concerned people called a meeting in St Agnes church hall and the place was packed out. People knew what the problem was locally, even if it was not recognised nationally. We decided to get together and see what could be done.”

(Sourse: www.theguardian.com/) .

Câu 27 [65290] - [Loga.vn]

Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the correct word or phrase that best fits each of the numbered blanks from 25 to 29.

Big spring clean: UK charity's beach clear-up – a photo essay

Any ____25____ to the seaside will highlight one of the biggest issues ____26____ the health of our shores and marine environments: plastic pollution. The Ellen MacArthur Foundation has estimated that by 2050 there will be more plastic in the oceans than fish, by weight. The Blue Planet effect – publicised through David Attenborough’s television series – alongside campaigning by charity Surfers Against Sewage (SAS) has brought the crisis to the forefront of our minds. And it is now ___27___ common to see “citizen activists” cleaning up our foreshores. SAS began life in 1990 as a single-issue campaign group founded by surfers from the villages of St Agnes and Porthtowan on the north coast of Cornwall who were troubled by the ____28____ untreated sewage being pumped into the sea. Lesley Kazan-Pinfield, a founding member of SAS , ___29___ about how “concerned people called a meeting in St Agnes church hall and the place was packed out. People knew what the problem was locally, even if it was not recognised nationally. We decided to get together and see what could be done.”

(Sourse: www.theguardian.com/)

Câu 28 [65291] - [Loga.vn]

Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the correct word or phrase that best fits each of the numbered blanks from 25 to 29.

Big spring clean: UK charity's beach clear-up – a photo essay

Any ____25____ to the seaside will highlight one of the biggest issues ____26____ the health of our shores and marine environments: plastic pollution. The Ellen MacArthur Foundation has estimated that by 2050 there will be more plastic in the oceans than fish, by weight. The Blue Planet effect – publicised through David Attenborough’s television series – alongside campaigning by charity Surfers Against Sewage (SAS) has brought the crisis to the forefront of our minds. And it is now ___27___ common to see “citizen activists” cleaning up our foreshores. SAS began life in 1990 as a single-issue campaign group founded by surfers from the villages of St Agnes and Porthtowan on the north coast of Cornwall who were troubled by the ____28____ untreated sewage being pumped into the sea. Lesley Kazan-Pinfield, a founding member of SAS , ___29___ about how “concerned people called a meeting in St Agnes church hall and the place was packed out. People knew what the problem was locally, even if it was not recognised nationally. We decided to get together and see what could be done.”

(Sourse: www.theguardian.com/) .

Câu 29 [65292] - [Loga.vn]

Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the correct word or phrase that best fits each of the numbered blanks from 25 to 29.

Big spring clean: UK charity's beach clear-up – a photo essay

Any ____25____ to the seaside will highlight one of the biggest issues ____26____ the health of our shores and marine environments: plastic pollution. The Ellen MacArthur Foundation has estimated that by 2050 there will be more plastic in the oceans than fish, by weight. The Blue Planet effect – publicised through David Attenborough’s television series – alongside campaigning by charity Surfers Against Sewage (SAS) has brought the crisis to the forefront of our minds. And it is now ___27___ common to see “citizen activists” cleaning up our foreshores. SAS began life in 1990 as a single-issue campaign group founded by surfers from the villages of St Agnes and Porthtowan on the north coast of Cornwall who were troubled by the ____28____ untreated sewage being pumped into the sea. Lesley Kazan-Pinfield, a founding member of SAS , ___29___ about how “concerned people called a meeting in St Agnes church hall and the place was packed out. People knew what the problem was locally, even if it was not recognised nationally. We decided to get together and see what could be done.”

(Sourse: www.theguardian.com/) .

Câu 30 [65293] - [Loga.vn]

Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the correct answer to each of the questions from 30 to 34.

The modern age is an age of electricity. People are so used to electric lights, radio, televisions, and telephones that it is hard to imagine what life would be like without them. When there is a power failure, people grope about in flickering candlelight. Cars hesitate in the streets because there are no traffic lights to guide them, and food spoils in silent refrigerators. Yet, people began to understand how electricity works only a little more than two centuries ago. Nature has apparently been experimenting in this field for millions of years. Scientists are discovering more and more that the living world may hold many interesting secrets of electricity that could benefit humanity. All living cells sent out tiny pulses of electricity. As the heart beats. it send out pulses of recorded electricity; they form an electrocardiogram, which a doctor can study to determine how well the heart is working. The brain, too, sends out brain waves of electricity, which can be recorded in an electroencephalogram. The electric currents generated by most living cells are extremely small-of-ten so small that sensitive instruments are needed to record them. But in some animals, certain muscle cells have become so specialized as electrical generators that they do not work as muscle cells at all. When large numbers of these cells are linked together, the effects can be astonishing. The electric eel is an amazing storage battery. It can send a jolt of as much as eight hundred volts of electricity through the water in which it lives. An electric house current is only one hundred twenty volts.) As many as four fifths of all the cells in the electric eel’s body are specialized for generating electricity, and the strength of the shock it can deliver corresponds roughly to the length of its body.

Question 30. What is the main idea of the passage?

Câu 31 [66106] - [Loga.vn]

Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to

indicate the correct answer to each of the questions from 30 to 34.

The modern age is an age of electricity. People are so used to electric lights, radio, televisions, and telephones that it is hard to imagine what life would be like without them. When there is a power failure, people grope about in flickering candlelight. Cars hesitate in the streets because there are no traffic lights to guide them, and food spoils in silent refrigerators.

Yet, people began to understand how electricity works only a little more than two centuries ago. Nature has apparently been experimenting in this field for millions of years. Scientists are discovering more and more that the living world may hold many interesting secrets of electricity that could benefit humanity.

All living cells sent out tiny pulses of electricity. As the heart beats. it send out pulses of recorded electricity; they form an electrocardiogram, which a doctor can study to determine how well the heart is working. The brain, too, sends out brain waves of electricity, which can be recorded in an electroencephalogram. The electric currents generated by most living cells are extremely small-of-ten so small that sensitive instruments are needed to record them. But in some animals, become so specialized as electrical generators that they do not work as muscle cells at all. When large numbers of these cells are linked together, the effects can be astonishing.

The electric eel is an amazing storage battery. It can send a jolt of as much as eight hundred volts of electricity through the water in which it lives. An electric house current is only one hundred twenty volts.) As many as four fifths of all the cells in the electric eel’s body are specialized for generating electricity, and the strength of the shock it can deliver corresponds roughly to the length of its body.

Question 31. The author mentions all of the following as results of a blackout EXCEPT:

(A) refrigerated food items may go bad

(B) traffic lights do not work

(C) people must rely on candlelight

(D) elevators and escalators do not function

Câu 32 [66109] - [Loga.vn]

Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to

indicate the correct answer to each of the questions from 30 to 34.

The modern age is an age of electricity. People are so used to electric lights, radio, televisions, and telephones that it is hard to imagine what life would be like without them. When there is a power failure, people grope about in flickering candlelight. Cars hesitate in the streets because there are no traffic lights to guide them, and food spoils in silent refrigerators.

Yet, people began to understand how electricity works only a little more than two centuries ago. Nature has apparently been experimenting in this field for millions of years. Scientists are discovering more and more that the living world may hold many interesting secrets of electricity that could benefit humanity.

All living cells sent out tiny pulses of electricity. As the heart beats. it send out pulses of recorded electricity; they form an electrocardiogram, which a doctor can study to determine how well the heart is working. The brain, too, sends out brain waves of electricity, which can be recorded in an electroencephalogram. The electric currents generated by most living cells are extremely small-of-ten so small that sensitive instruments are needed to record them. But in some animals, become so specialized as electrical generators that they do not work as muscle cells at all. When large numbers of these cells are linked together, the effects can be astonishing.

The electric eel is an amazing storage battery. It can send a jolt of as much as eight hundred volts of electricity through the water in which it lives. An electric house current is only one hundred twenty volts.) As many as four fifths of all the cells in the electric eel’s body are specialized for generating electricity, and the strength of the shock it can deliver corresponds roughly to the length of its body.

Question 32. Why does the author mention electric eels?

(A) To warn the reader to stay away from them

(B) To compare their voltage to that used in houses

(C) To give an example of a living electrical generator

(D) To describe a new source of electrical power

Câu 33 [66111] - [Loga.vn]

Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to

indicate the correct answer to each of the questions from 30 to 34.

The modern age is an age of electricity. People are so used to electric lights, radio, televisions, and telephones that it is hard to imagine what life would be like without them. When there is a power failure, people grope about in flickering candlelight. Cars hesitate in the streets because there are no traffic lights to guide them, and food spoils in silent refrigerators.

Yet, people began to understand how electricity works only a little more than two centuries ago. Nature has apparently been experimenting in this field for millions of years. Scientists are discovering more and more that the living world may hold many interesting secrets of electricity that could benefit humanity.

All living cells sent out tiny pulses of electricity. As the heart beats. it send out pulses of recorded electricity; they form an electrocardiogram, which a doctor can study to determine how well the heart is working. The brain, too, sends out brain waves of electricity, which can be recorded in an electroencephalogram. The electric currents generated by most living cells are extremely small-of-ten so small that sensitive instruments are needed to record them. But in some animals, become so specialized as electrical generators that they do not work as muscle cells at all. When large numbers of these cells are linked together, the effects can be astonishing.

The electric eel is an amazing storage battery. It can send a jolt of as much as eight hundred volts of electricity through the water in which it lives. An electric house current is only one hundred twenty volts.) As many as four fifths of all the cells in the electric eel’s body are specialized for generating electricity, and the strength of the shock it can deliver corresponds roughly to the length of its body

Question 33. The word “discovering” in paragraph 2 is closest in meaning to:

(A) bringing to light

(B) understanding

(C) imaging

(D) carrying on

Câu 34 [66112] - [Loga.vn]

Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to

indicate the correct answer to each of the questions from 30 to 34.

The modern age is an age of electricity. People are so used to electric lights, radio, televisions, and telephones that it is hard to imagine what life would be like without them. When there is a power failure, people grope about in flickering candlelight. Cars hesitate in the streets because there are no traffic lights to guide them, and food spoils in silent refrigerators.

Yet, people began to understand how electricity works only a little more than two centuries ago. Nature has apparently been experimenting in this field for millions of years. Scientists are discovering more and more that the living world may hold many interesting secrets of electricity that could benefit humanity.

All living cells sent out tiny pulses of electricity. As the heart beats. it send out pulses of recorded electricity; they form an electrocardiogram, which a doctor can study to determine how well the heart is working. The brain, too, sends out brain waves of electricity, which can be recorded in an electroencephalogram. The electric currents generated by most living cells are extremely small-of-ten so small that sensitive instruments are needed to record them. But in some animals, become so specialized as electrical generators that they do not work as muscle cells at all. When large numbers of these cells are linked together, the effects can be astonishing.

The electric eel is an amazing storage battery. It can send a jolt of as much as eight hundred volts of electricity through the water in which it lives. An electric house current is only one hundred twenty volts.) As many as four fifths of all the cells in the electric eel’s body are specialized for generating electricity, and the strength of the shock it can deliver corresponds roughly to the length of its body.

Question 34. It can be inferred from the passage that the longer an eel is the:

(A) more beneficial it will be to science

(B) more powerful will be its electrical charge

(C) easier it will be to find

(D) tougher it will be to eat

Câu 35 [66115] - [Loga.vn]

Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the correct answer to each of the questions from 35 to 42.

No sooner had the first intrepid male aviators safely returned to Earth than it seemed that women. too, had been smitten by an urge to fly. From mere spectators, they became willing passengers and finally pilots in their own right, plotting their skills and daring line against the hazards of the air and the skepticism of their male counterparts. In doing so they enlarged the traditional bounds of a women's world, won for their sex a new sense of competence and achievement, and contributed handsomely to the progress of aviation.

But recognition of their abilities did not come easily. "Men do not believe us capable." the famed aviator Amelia Earhart once remarked to a friend. "Because we are women, seldom are we trusted to do an efficient job." Indeed old attitudes died hard: when Charles Lindbergh visited the Soviet Union in i938 with his wife, Anne-herself a pilot and gifted proponent of aviation - he was astonished to discover both men and women flying in the Soviet Air Force.

Such conventional wisdom made it difficult for women to raise money for the up - to - date equipment they needed to compete on an equal basis with men. Yet they did compete, and often they triumphed finally despite the odds.

Ruth Law, whose 590 - mile flight from Chicago to Hornell, New York, set a new nonstop distance record in 1916, exemplified the resourcefulness and grit demanded of any woman who wanted to fly. And when she addressed the Aero Club of America after completing her historic journey, her plainspoken words testified to a universal human motivation that was unaffected by gender: "My flight was done with no expectation of reward," she declared, "just purely for the love of accomplishment."

Question 35. Which of the following is the best title for this passage?

(A) A Long Flight

(B) Women in Aviation History

(C) Dangers Faced by Pilots

(D) Women Spectators

Câu 36 [66116] - [Loga.vn]

Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the correct answer to each of the questions from 35 to 42.

No sooner had the first intrepid male aviators safely returned to Earth than it seemed that women. too, had been smitten by an urge to fly. From mere spectators, they became willing passengers and finally pilots in their own right, plotting their skills and daring line against the hazards of the air and the skepticism of their male counterparts. In doing so they enlarged the traditional bounds of a women's world, won for their sex a new sense of competence and achievement, and contributed handsomely to the progress of aviation.

But recognition of their abilities did not come easily. "Men do not believe us capable." the famed aviator Amelia Earhart once remarked to a friend. "Because we are women, seldom are we trusted to do an efficient job." Indeed old attitudes died hard: when Charles Lindbergh visited the Soviet Union in i938 with his wife, Anne-herself a pilot and gifted proponent of aviation - he was astonished to discover both men and women flying in the Soviet Air Force.

Such conventional wisdom made it difficult for women to raise money for the up - to - date equipment they needed to compete on an equal basis with men. Yet they did compete, and often they triumphed finally despite the odds.

Ruth Law, whose 590 - mile flight from Chicago to Hornell, New York, set a new nonstop distance record in 1916, exemplified the resourcefulness and grit demanded of any woman who wanted to fly. And when she addressed the Aero Club of America after completing her historic journey, her plainspoken words testified to a universal human motivation that was unaffected by gender: "My flight was done with no expectation of reward," she declared, "just purely for the love of accomplishment."

Question 36. According to the passage, women pilots were successful in all of the following EXCEPT

(A) challenging the conventional role of women

(B) contributing to the science of aviation

(C) winning universal recognition from men

(D) building the confidence of women

Câu 37 [66117] - [Loga.vn]

Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the correct answer to each of the questions from 35 to 42.

No sooner had the first intrepid male aviators safely returned to Earth than it seemed that women. too, had been smitten by an urge to fly. From mere spectators, they became willing passengers and finally pilots in their own right, plotting their skills and daring line against the hazards of the air and the skepticism of their male counterparts. In doing so they enlarged the traditional bounds of a women's world, won for their sex a new sense of competence and achievement, and contributed handsomely to the progress of aviation.

But recognition of their abilities did not come easily. "Men do not believe us capable." the famed aviator Amelia Earhart once remarked to a friend. "Because we are women, seldom are we trusted to do an efficient job." Indeed old attitudes died hard: when Charles Lindbergh visited the Soviet Union in i938 with his wife, Anne-herself a pilot and gifted proponent of aviation - he was astonished to discover both men and women flying in the Soviet Air Force.

Such conventional wisdom made it difficult for women to raise money for the up - to - date equipment they needed to compete on an equal basis with men. Yet they did compete, and often they triumphed finally despite the odds.

Ruth Law, whose 590 - mile flight from Chicago to Hornell, New York, set a new nonstop distance record in 1916, exemplified the resourcefulness and grit demanded of any woman who wanted to fly. And when she addressed the Aero Club of America after completing her historic journey, her plainspoken words testified to a universal human motivation that was unaffected by gender: "My flight was done with no expectation of reward," she declared, "just purely for the love of accomplishment."

Question 37. The word “recognition” in the paragraph 2 means that:

(A) The objective outlook from men for women’s abilities

(B) The campaign against the discrimination between men and women

(C) The understanding of believable people for women’s abilities

(D) The equal perspective from women’s for themselves

Câu 38 [66118] - [Loga.vn]

Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the correct answer to each of the questions from 35 to 42.

No sooner had the first intrepid male aviators safely returned to Earth than it seemed that women. too, had been smitten by an urge to fly. From mere spectators, they became willing passengers and finally pilots in their own right, plotting their skills and daring line against the hazards of the air and the skepticism of their male counterparts. In doing so they enlarged the traditional bounds of a women's world, won for their sex a new sense of competence and achievement, and contributed handsomely to the progress of aviation.

But recognition of their abilities did not come easily. "Men do not believe us capable." the famed aviator Amelia Earhart once remarked to a friend. "Because we are women, seldom are we trusted to do an efficient job." Indeed old attitudes died hard: when Charles Lindbergh visited the Soviet Union in i938 with his wife, Anne-herself a pilot and gifted proponent of aviation - he was astonished to discover both men and women flying in the Soviet Air Force.

Such conventional wisdom made it difficult for women to raise money for the up - to - date equipment they needed to compete on an equal basis with men. Yet they did compete, and often they triumphed finally despite the odds.

Ruth Law, whose 590 - mile flight from Chicago to Hornell, New York, set a new nonstop distance record in 1916, exemplified the resourcefulness and grit demanded of any woman who wanted to fly. And when she addressed the Aero Club of America after completing her historic journey, her plainspoken words testified to a universal human motivation that was unaffected by gender: "My flight was done with no expectation of reward," she declared, "just purely for the love of accomplishment."

Question 38. What can be inferred from the passage about the United States Air Force in 1938?

(A) It had no women pilots.

(B) It gave pilots handsome salaries.

(C) It had old planes that were in need of repair.

(D) It could not be trusted to do an efficient job.

Câu 39 [66119] - [Loga.vn]

Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the correct answer to each of the questions from 35 to 42.

No sooner had the first intrepid male aviators safely returned to Earth than it seemed that women. too, had been smitten by an urge to fly. From mere spectators, they became willing passengers and finally pilots in their own right, plotting their skills and daring line against the hazards of the air and the skepticism of their male counterparts. In doing so they enlarged the traditional bounds of a women's world, won for their sex a new sense of competence and achievement, and contributed handsomely to the progress of aviation.

But recognition of their abilities did not come easily. "Men do not believe us capable." the famed aviator Amelia Earhart once remarked to a friend. "Because we are women, seldom are we trusted to do an efficient job." Indeed old attitudes died hard: when Charles Lindbergh visited the Soviet Union in i938 with his wife, Anne-herself a pilot and gifted proponent of aviation - he was astonished to discover both men and women flying in the Soviet Air Force.

Such conventional wisdom made it difficult for women to raise money for the up - to - date equipment they needed to compete on an equal basis with men. Yet they did compete, and often they triumphed finally despite the odds.

Ruth Law, whose 590 - mile flight from Chicago to Hornell, New York, set a new nonstop distance record in 1916, exemplified the resourcefulness and grit demanded of any woman who wanted to fly. And when she addressed the Aero Club of America after completing her historic journey, her plainspoken words testified to a universal human motivation that was unaffected by gender: "My flight was done with no expectation of reward," she declared, "just purely for the love of accomplishment."

Question 39. The word "resoursefulness" in the paragraph is closest in meaning to which of the following?

(A) indigestion

(B) ingenuity

(C) acrimony

(D) hyperacidity

Câu 40 [66120] - [Loga.vn]

Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the correct answer to each of the questions from 35 to 42.

No sooner had the first intrepid male aviators safely returned to Earth than it seemed that women. too, had been smitten by an urge to fly. From mere spectators, they became willing passengers and finally pilots in their own right, plotting their skills and daring line against the hazards of the air and the skepticism of their male counterparts. In doing so they enlarged the traditional bounds of a women's world, won for their sex a new sense of competence and achievement, and contributed handsomely to the progress of aviation.

But recognition of their abilities did not come easily. "Men do not believe us capable." the famed aviator Amelia Earhart once remarked to a friend. "Because we are women, seldom are we trusted to do an efficient job." Indeed old attitudes died hard: when Charles Lindbergh visited the Soviet Union in i938 with his wife, Anne-herself a pilot and gifted proponent of aviation - he was astonished to discover both men and women flying in the Soviet Air Force.

Such conventional wisdom made it difficult for women to raise money for the up - to - date equipment they needed to compete on an equal basis with men. Yet they did compete, and often they triumphed finally despite the odds.

Ruth Law, whose 590 - mile flight from Chicago to Hornell, New York, set a new nonstop distance record in 1916, exemplified the resourcefulness and grit demanded of any woman who wanted to fly. And when she addressed the Aero Club of America after completing her historic journey, her plainspoken words testified to a universal human motivation that was unaffected by gender: "My flight was done with no expectation of reward," she declared, "just purely for the love of accomplishment."

Question 40. In their efforts to compete with men, early women pilots had difficulty in

(A) addressing clubs

(B) flying nonstop

(C) setting records

(D) raising money

Câu 41 [66121] - [Loga.vn]

Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the correct answer to each of the questions from 35 to 42.

No sooner had the first intrepid male aviators safely returned to Earth than it seemed that women. too, had been smitten by an urge to fly. From mere spectators, they became willing passengers and finally pilots in their own right, plotting their skills and daring line against the hazards of the air and the skepticism of their male counterparts. In doing so they enlarged the traditional bounds of a women's world, won for their sex a new sense of competence and achievement, and contributed handsomely to the progress of aviation.

But recognition of their abilities did not come easily. "Men do not believe us capable." the famed aviator Amelia Earhart once remarked to a friend. "Because we are women, seldom are we trusted to do an efficient job." Indeed old attitudes died hard: when Charles Lindbergh visited the Soviet Union in i938 with his wife, Anne-herself a pilot and gifted proponent of aviation - he was astonished to discover both men and women flying in the Soviet Air Force.

Such conventional wisdom made it difficult for women to raise money for the up - to - date equipment they needed to compete on an equal basis with men. Yet they did compete, and often they triumphed finally despite the odds.

Ruth Law, whose 590 - mile flight from Chicago to Hornell, New York, set a new nonstop distance record in 1916, exemplified the resourcefulness and grit demanded of any woman who wanted to fly. And when she addressed the Aero Club of America after completing her historic journey, her plainspoken words testified to a universal human motivation that was unaffected by gender: "My flight was done with no expectation of reward," she declared, "just purely for the love of accomplishment."

Question 41. According to the passage, which following is author’s attitude towards women’s endeavour to be recognized?

(A) acrimony

(B) admiration

(C) dogmatism

(D) peremptoriness

Câu 42 [66122] - [Loga.vn]

Read the following passage and mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the correct answer to each of the questions from 35 to 42.

No sooner had the first intrepid male aviators safely returned to Earth than it seemed that women. too, had been smitten by an urge to fly. From mere spectators, they became willing passengers and finally pilots in their own right, plotting their skills and daring line against the hazards of the air and the skepticism of their male counterparts. In doing so they enlarged the traditional bounds of a women's world, won for their sex a new sense of competence and achievement, and contributed handsomely to the progress of aviation.

But recognition of their abilities did not come easily. "Men do not believe us capable." the famed aviator Amelia Earhart once remarked to a friend. "Because we are women, seldom are we trusted to do an efficient job." Indeed old attitudes died hard: when Charles Lindbergh visited the Soviet Union in i938 with his wife, Anne-herself a pilot and gifted proponent of aviation - he was astonished to discover both men and women flying in the Soviet Air Force.

Such conventional wisdom made it difficult for women to raise money for the up - to - date equipment they needed to compete on an equal basis with men. Yet they did compete, and often they triumphed finally despite the odds.

Ruth Law, whose 590 - mile flight from Chicago to Hornell, New York, set a new nonstop distance record in 1916, exemplified the resourcefulness and grit demanded of any woman who wanted to fly. And when she addressed the Aero Club of America after completing her historic journey, her plainspoken words testified to a universal human motivation that was unaffected by gender: "My flight was done with no expectation of reward," she declared, "just purely for the love of accomplishment."

Question 42. According to the passage, who said that flying was done with no expectation of reward?

(A) Amelia Earhart

(B) Charles Lindbergh

(C) Anne Lindbergh

(D) Ruth Law

Câu 43 [66123] - [Loga.vn]

Mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the underlined part that needs correction in each of the following questions.

  • Question 43: Diversity is defined as the fact of much different types of things
  • A B C
    or people being included in something .

    D

    Câu 44 [66124] - [Loga.vn]

    Question 44: I used to hold a kick out of reading comics but now I’ve grown out of it. A B C D

    Câu 45 [66125] - [Loga.vn]

    Question 45: It was so a sad film that we had to  burst into tears  at the end.                                            A                                                 A                               B              C                     D

    Câu 46 [66128] - [Loga.vn]

    Mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the sentence that is closest in meaning to each of the following questions.

    Question 46: As television programmes become more popular, they seem to get worse.

    A. The worse television programmes seem to be, the more popular it will become.

    B. The popular television programmes become better and better.

    C. The more popular television programmes become, the worse they seem to be.

    D. The most popular television programmes always seem to be worse

    Câu 47 [66133] - [Loga.vn]

    Question 47: The invention of the telephone has made communication easier and easier.

    A. Thanks to the invention of telephone, communication has become easier and easier.

    B. Every convenient means of communication are from telephone.

    C. Thanks to the invention of the telephone, communication has become easier and easier.

    D. It was the invention of the telephone, communication became easier and easier.

    Câu 48 [66137] - [Loga.vn]

    Question 48: “Hurrah, we have won the match. It’s unbelievable”- Jain said.

    A. Jain yelled out before knowing that they had won the match.

    B. Jain said with joy once he new he won the match.

    C. Jain claimed excitedly that they had won the match.

    D. Jain exclaimed with joy that they had won the match.

    Câu 49 [66141] - [Loga.vn]

    Mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the sentence that best combines each pair of sentences in the following questions.

    Question 49: He had just finished eating his dinner. Then he went out.

    A. Hardly did he finished eating his dinner when he went out.

    B. Hardly he had finished eating his dinner when he went out.

    C. Hardly have he finished eating his dinner when he went out.

    D. Hardly had he finished eating his dinner when he went out

    Câu 50 [66144] - [Loga.vn]

    Question 50: USA is capable of producing all of the food that this country consumes every hour.

    A. United States has capacity to be self-sufficient in food.

    B. Every hour the population of USA cunsumes as much food as it produced.

    C. United States should make greater effort towards self-sufficient in it requirements.

    D. USA should produce more food for the need of its population.

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