Đề kiểm tra Chuyên đề khối A1 và D lần V - Đề thi THPT quốc gia năm 2017 môn: Tiếng Anh - Mã đề thi 568

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Đề kiểm tra Chuyên đề khối A1 và D lần V - Đề thi THPT quốc gia năm 2017 môn: Tiếng Anh - Mã đề thi 568
(Đề thi có 05 trang)
Thời gian làm bài: 60 phút, không kể thời gian phát đề
Mã đề thi 568
Họ và tên thí sinh:.......................................................................
Số báo danh:................................................................................
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. image
B. change
C. oasis 
D. danger
Question 2:
A. Finland
B. vineyard
C. business
D. ignite 
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. proficiency
B. equivalent
C. petroleum
D. electronic
Question 4:
A. terrorist
B. substantial
C. demolish
D. dramatic
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 5: Rainforests are being cut and burning at such a speed that they will disappear from the earth in the
 A B C D
near future.
Question 6: Adult education programs must be designed so the diverse needs of the participants in mind.
 A B C D
Question 7: Water pollution makes streams, lakes, and coastal water unpleasant to look at, to smell, and to 
 A B
swim in, as well as preventing us from drinking it without filtration.
 C D
Mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the correct answer to each of the following questions.
Question 8: ______ the problem of water pollution gets more serious, the government is searching for a way to deal with it.
A. Although
B. Because
C. However
D. Providing
Question 9: He had already learned the news. I ______ the trouble to phone him about it. 
A. should have taken 
B. could have taken
C. needn’t have taken
D. mustn’t have taken
Question 10: The death toll in the devastating earthquake and tsunami ______ to rise.
A. expect 
B. expected 
C. are expected 
D. is expected 
Question 11: Though his family is ______ to be seen, everybody isn’t giving up hope. 
A. nowhere 
B. somewhere 
C. anywhere 
D. everywhere 
Question 12: Cultural diversity supports the idea that every person can ______ a unique and positive contribution to the larger society because of, rather than in spite of, their differences.
A. make 
B. take
C. lead
D. pay
Question 13: Never before _____ as rapidly as during the last decades.
A. technology is developing 
B. technology has developed
C. has technology developed 	
D. has developed technology
Question 14: Steve ______ his chances of passing by spending too much time on the first question. 
A. threw out 
B. threw off 
C. threw away 
D. threw in
Question 15: He was especially interested in such ________ work, and had recently helped to organize the first Brazilian school for deaf-mutes at Rio de Janeiro.
A. human 
B. humanitarian 
C. humanity 
D. humanistic
Question 16: For years scientists have been worried about the _____ of air pollution on the earth’s natural conditions. 
A. effect 
B. result 
C. account 
D. cause 
Question 17: ______ before I realized that I had made a big mistake.
A. It was impossible
B. It was a pity
C. It turned out 
D. It wasn’t long
Question 18: ______ the students go to college in their teens every year.
A. A plenty of
B. A good many
C. A good many of
D. A lots of
Question 19: Almost four in five people around the world believe that ____________, a poll for the BBC World
Service suggests.
A. access the Internet is a fundamental right 
C. fundamental right accessing the Internet is 
D. the fundamental right is access the Internet
B. the Internet, which people access to, is a fundamental right
Mark the letter A, B, C, or D on your answer sheet to indicate the most suitable response to complete each of the following exchanges.
Question 20: Kay: “How kind, you really shouldn’t have bothered.” – Frank: “______________.”
A. It was a very good thing. 
B. Why not? I was happy. 
C. Don’t worry, I didn’t bother. 
D. It was nothing, really. 
Question 21: Peter: “Do you mind if I put the television on?” – Susan: “_____________.”
A. It’s no matter to me. 
B. Not mention it.
C. You are welcome.
D. No, not in the least.
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 22: In choosing your career, you should follow your heart, but you also need to be rational.
A. making decisions based on intelligent thinking 
B. making decisions using strong emotion of feeling
C. making decisions because of relationships 
D. making decision because of profits
Question 23: Some of the potential dangers to cows treated with synthetic bovine growth hormone were brought into light through the effort of some scientist.
A. related 
B. certain 
C. possible 
D. obvious
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 24: The general progress of science and technology and their application to endogenous socio-economic development lie at the heart of many of the problems confronting mankind today, and that the solutions to these problems.
A. are things whose role is the most fundamental
B. are things which are the most dispensable
C. are things that are always in need of blood
D. are things which exist temporarily
Question 25: The prevailing attitude among experts is that the economy will continue to fluctuate between periods of growth and periods of decline.
A. oscillate 
B. vary
C. remain unstable 
D. stay unchanged
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 26: “If you touch my bike again, I’ll tell mother”, said my elder brother.
A. My elder brother threatened to tell mother if I touched his bike again.
B. My elder brother said that he would tell mother if I touched his bike again.
C. My elder brother advised me to tell mother if I touched his bike again.
D. My elder brother tried to convince me that touching his bike again is unallowed. 
Question 27: A drug may affect several functions, even though it’s targeted at only one.
A. Despite various other uses, a drug usually has a function for a special effect.
B. The functions expected of a drug are various even if it is used for a specific disease.
C. However effective a drug may be, its functions have to be several.
D. A drug is taken for a specific purpose, but it may have a range of other effects.
Question 28: Most politicians think about fulfilling their earlier promises only in an election year.
A. When an election comes, some politicians forget to fulfill their responsibilities.
B. When politicians have fulfilled their promises, they want to hold an election.
C. Many politicians don’t seem to remember to keep their earlier promises until the elections approach.
D. It is not until the election year that most politicians pretend to fulfill their commitment, but do nothing.
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 29: I think my hair looks fine. My mother believes it needs a little more brushing.
A. Not only do I think my hair looks fine, but my mother also believes it needs a little more brushing. 
B. Either my mother believes it needs a little more brushing or I think my hair looks fine. 
C. I think my hair looks so fine that my mother believes it needs a little more brushing. 
D. I think my hair looks fine, but my mother believes it needs a little more brushing.
Question 30: We can protect the world in which we live. We, for example, can grow more trees and recycle
A. We can protect the world in which we live by growing more trees and recycling rubbish.
B. We can protect the world in which we live as well as we can grow more trees and recycle rubbish.
C. We can protect the world in which we live, growing more trees and recycle rubbish.
D. We can protect the world in which we live such as growing more trees and recycling rubbish
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 31 to 35.
Teaching English as a foreign language can be a great way to travel the world and earn money at the same time. However, some graduates actually like the idea of (31) _____ a career in teaching English long-term, and there are numerous courses at various (32) _____ of teaching, from the fast-track TEFL to a diploma or masters.
To find the right course a good place to start is TEFL.com - a website with lots of relevant information and helpful advice, including a comprehensive list of institutions in the UK offering TEFL courses. The site also offers a job search facility to assist qualified students (33) ______ finding work.
When deciding which course to take, the best bet is to look at what your needs are. If you want a career in teaching English then definitely find one designed for that (34) _____, like an MA or diploma; but if you want to travel around the world, then do a shorter course which will supply you with teaching skills.
Some countries, like Japan, will employ people without a teaching qualification as (35) _____ as the teacher is a native speaker of English. However, most countries do now expect a qualification.
(Adapted from “Earn after you learn” by Kate Harvey)
Question 31:
A. tracking
B. pursuing
C. hunting
D. chasing 
Question 32:
A. levels
B. categories
C. groups
D. classes 
Question 33:
A. to
B. for
C. at
D. in 
Question 34:
A. function
B. use
C. aim
D. purpose 
Question 35:
A. far
B. soon
C. long 
D. well
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 36 to 42.
Global emissions of carbon dioxide from fossil fuel burning jumped by the largest amount on record in 2010. Emissions rose 5.9 percent in 2010, according to an analysis released on Sunday by the Global Carbon Project.
Scientists said the increase was almost certainly the largest absolute jump in any year since the Industrial Revolution. The increase solidified a trend of ever-rising emissions that will make it difficult, if not impossible, to stop severe climate change in coming decades.
The burning of coal represented more than half of the growth in emissions, the analysis found. In the United States, emissions dropped by a remarkable 7 percent in the year of 2009, but rose by over 4 percent in 2010, the new analysis shows.
“Each year, emissions go up, and there’s another year of negotiations, another year of indecision,” said Glen P. Peters, a researcher at the Center for International Climate and Environmental Research. “There’s no evidence that this path we’ve been following in the last 10 years is going to change.”
Scientists say the rapid growth of emissions is warming the Earth and putting human welfare at long-term risk. But their increasingly urgent pleas that society find a way to limit emissions have met sharp political resistance in many countries because doing so would involve higher energy costs.
The new figures show a continuation of a trend in which developing countries have surpassed the wealthy countries in their overall greenhouse emissions. In 2010, the burning of fossil fuels and the production of cement sent more than nine billion tons of carbon into the atmosphere, the new analysis found, with 57 percent of that coming from developing countries.
On the surface, the figures of recent years suggest that wealthy countries have made headway in stabilizing their emissions. But Dr. Peters pointed out that, in a sense, the rich countries have simply exported some of them.
The fast rise in developing countries has been caused to a large extent by the growth of energy-intensive manufacturing industries that make goods that rich countries import. “All that has changed is the location in which the emissions are being produced,” Dr. Peters said.
Many countries, as part of their response to the economic crisis, invested billions in programs designed to make their energy systems greener. While it is possible, the new numbers suggest they have had little effect so far.
(Source: www.nytimes.com)
Question 36: Many governments in the world resist limiting emissions because _____.
A. it is not the best way to solve such problems
B. they don’t realize the risks of carbon emissions
C. it would probably harm human welfare in the long run
D. they are unwilling to accept higher energy costs
Question 37: According to the passage, the report found that the combustion of coal accounts for _____ of the increase in emissions.
A. more than half 
B. one-third 
C. only about 7 percent 
D. over 4 percent
Question 38: According to Glen P. Peters, we can learn that _____.
A. the rapid growth of emissions contributes to potential risks for humans
B. rich countries actually take more responsibility for the growth of emissions
C. human beings will follow the same path of negotiations in the next 10 years
D. some countries negotiate together yearly whether to reduce the amounts of emissions
Question 39: The word “urgent” in the passage is closest in meaning to ______.
A. needful 
B. pressing 
C. related
D. unsolved
Question 40: Which of the following is TRUE according to the text?
A. Emissions in the United States dropped by about 7 percent in 2010.
B. Developing countries will produce less emissions with economic development.
C. There is a long way to go for many countries to limit the fast growth of emissions.
D. Over 50 percent of the growth in emissions resulted from the burning of fossil fuels.
Question 41: The phrase “On the surface” in the seventh paragraph means most nearly the same as ______.
A. Not thought about deeply or thoroughly
B. Just the tip of the iceberg
C. Judging from what can be seen 
D. To all intents and purposes
Question 42: What is the main idea of this passage?
A. an analysis released by the Global Carbon Project
B. the record jump in carbon dioxide emissions
C. the possible climate change in future decades
D. the main harm of greenhouse gases
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 43 to 50.
The Japan of the mid-nineteenth century was a shadow of the modern economic juggernaut that is now one of the world’s leading traders. For hundreds of years, Japan had been secluded from the outside world by the strict policies of the rulers of Japan, the Tokugawa shoguns. With the exception of one Dutch ship per year at the port of the Nagasaki, the Japanese refused to deal with foreign ships or nations. Sailors shipwrecked on the Japanese islands were treated harshly and often imprisoned. Passing vessels were refused food, water, and other provisions. With a goal to right these wrongs and to open Japan to trade, in 1853, the United States sent its most capable man, Admiral Matthew Perry, and four warships to open Japan to the rest of the world. The consequences of those actions are still being felt today.
In the seventeenth century, the Japanese had opened their doors briefly to the Dutch and allowed a trading station and Christian enclave in Nagasaki. Guns were imported as part of this trade, and they were one of the reasons for a great upheaval that engulfed Japan for many decades, as a civil war raged between powerful shoguns, or warlords. Finally, Tokugawa emerged as the victor and claimed the lordship of Japan. During these upheavals, the emperor and his family had stood by wielding no power and existed merely as a figurehead. Soon after the civil war, the Japanese abandoned the use of guns and the art of the gun making. When Admiral Perry and his fleet arrived in 1853, they were defenseless against his awesome firepower.
Perry had three main purposes when he arrived in Japan: open the country to American trade, get an agreement to use Japan as a coaling and provisioning station for American vessels, and provide guarantees that Japan would aid shipwrecked American sailors. He wished to deal only with the highest officials and rebuffed Japanese attempts to foster lower-level emissaries on him. He sailed away to examine further the coast of Taiwan as a possible coaling station but returned to Japan the following spring in March 1854. This time, under threat of naval bombardment, the Japanese relented and finally signed the Treaty of Kanagawa on March 31, 1854. In addition to the three main items, the Japanese agreed to allow an American consulate to be established. At first, only Nagasaki was open to American trade, but the treaty stipulated that, after five years, other ports would be opened.
The consequences of these events were far reaching for Japan and the world. Within a few years, foreign currency began to flow to Japan, which upset its economy and caused rising inflation. This was a precursor to the fall of the Tokugawa shoguns and the return of the emperor as the leader of Japanese affairs in 1868. The Emperor Meiji then set a clear path for his nation, not wanting Japan to be under the heel of the foreigners who now clamored at the heel of the foreigners of his land. Meiji sent sailors to England to learn how to build ships and fight a modern naval war, invited German army officers to train his soldiers, and made deals with many companies to modernize Japan’s industry, transportation, and communications. In fact, the efforts were so successful that, by the 1980s, the world began to view Japan as one of the great powers, more so after it defeated both China and Russia on land and at sea in two local wars. The Russian defeat was even more astonishing since the Europeans were unused to losing to those they considered their inferiors.
Japan’s rapid industrialized and militarization had dreadful consequences for Asia, as Meiji’s grandson Hirohito led the nation down the path to world war, which ultimately saw the destruction of much of Japan. The shock of this defeat still echoes through Japanese history, as does the arrival of Perry and his warships so long ago. His efforts opened Japan to the world. Unknowingly, he unleashed a powerful force, with the Japanese not willing to be subjugated to foreign domination. In the long run, Japan has become part of the global culture and has offered more to the world than could have ever been imagined when Perry’s ships first dropped anchor on that fateful day in the past.
Question 43: According to paragraph 1, all of the following are correct about Japan’s dealings with foreigners in the mid-nineteenth century EXCEPT ______.
A. No ships were allowed to visit Japan.
B. Shipwrecked sailors were badly treated.
C. Ships in need were not helped by Japan.
D. They had a very limited foreign trade.
Question 44: The world “secluded” in the passage is closest in meaning to _____.
A. removed
B. hidden
C. isolated
D. reserved
Question 45: According to paragraph 2, during the Tokugawa shogun period, the Japanese emperor _____.
A. was a symbol and not the real ruler of Japan
B. shared power with the shoguns but was secondary
C. did not challenge the power of the shoguns
D. was quite unknown to the Japanese people
Question 46: It can be inferred from paragraph 2 that the Japanese abandoned gun making because guns _____.
A. were the products of foreigners a

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