Đề số 14 phần Đọc - Viết môn Anh vào lớp 6 THCS NN

6/20/2020 10:01:00 AM

Choose the correct words in the box and write them on the lines. You do not need to use all the words.

pentagram allergy apprentice easy-going edge
criminal supplement disappoint crockery obvious

Example: someone who has committed a crime. criminal

1. : cups, plates, bowls, etc., made of baked clay and used to serve food and drink

2. : a flat shape of a star with five points, formed by five straight lines.

3. : to fail to satisfy someone or their hopes, wishes, etc., or to make someone feel unhappy

4. : very relaxed, tolerant, happy to accept things

5. : the outer or furthest point of something

6. : a condition that causes illness when someone eats certain foods or touches, breathes in certain substances

The mayor ________her resignation.

  • declared
  • sacrificed
  • underestimated
  • convinced

You can have the meaning of a new word by looking it ________ in a dictionary.

  • in
  • up
  • on
  • at
All bottles _____ before transportation.
  • frozen
  • were freeze
  • were frozen
  • were froze

There aren't ________ eggs in the box.

  • much
  • any
  • some
  • an

He finds physics ______ other science subjects.

  • far more difficult than
  • too much more difficult than
  • many more difficult than
  • more much difficult than
I have bought _____ new shirt which matches _____ jacket I bought last week.
  • some/a
  • the/a
  • a/the
  • some/the

They cancelled their picnic ________ the weather was bad.

  • because
  • when
  • but
  • or

What ________ do you want? – Green.

  • size
  • shirt
  • kind
  • color

What is the weather like in summer?

  • cool
  • warm
  • hot
  • cold

When his parents died, his grandmother ______him.

  • looked after
  • turned on
  • looked into
  • took care

Read the conversation between Jane and her dad. Choose the best answer. Write a letter (A-J) for each question. You do not need to use all the letters.

A. Two and a half hours ago.

B. Let's go up into the hills and fly our kite. (Example)

C. No, the weather will be sunny today.

D. In the car. It's too far to go by bike.

E. Half-past eleven. I've got some work to do first.

F. Of course, she can, Jane.

G. It's in the basement I think, but I'm not sure.

H. I don't mind. I like both of them. You choose.

I. I'm busy. I'm afraid that we can't do anything.

J. Both of us will be better. 

Jane: What can we do today, dad?

Jane's dad:

Jane: That's a good idea, Dad. How can we get there?

Jane's dad:

Jane: Can my friend Alex come too?

Jane's dad:

Jane: What time will we leave? I have to tell her.

Jane's dad:

Jane: All right. Which kite shall we take?

Jane's dad:

Jane: Where is the blue one? I'll go and get it now.

Jane's dad:

Jane: OK.

Read the passage. Choose a word from the box.

avenues | accurately | dimension | residents | suburbs | continually


What will the city of the future look like? This question has been asked so many times over the last 500 years – and answered inconsequentially an equal number of times – that we can be sure of one thing only: no one can predict how cities will look 50 or 500 years from now.

The reason is simple. Cities change . For over fifty years they have changed so rapidly that the oldest will remember a time when their city seemed to belong not just to another era but to a different .

This is true both of planned and unplanned cities. Planned cities such as New York and Paris, which are closely designed on a grid or diagram of streets and , have effectively burst at the seams this century, while unplanned cities such as London, Tokyo and Los Angeles have grown just as dramatically. Although their centres might remain much as they were many years ago, their have spread like the tentacles of an octopus.

Read the passage. 

Your amazing brain

Your brain controls everything you do. It makes it possible for you to think, learn, create and feeler to blink and breathe and for your heart to beat - this fantastic-center is your brain. It is so amazing that a famous scientist once calls the most complex thing we have discovered in our universe.

Trying to make sense of the brain isn't easy. We know it’s the organ that makes us human by giving the ability to create art and language to make decisions and produce rational thought. It's also responsible for personalities, memories, movement and how we understand the world.

Can this small grey organ, which weighs less than 1.5 kilos, really do so much? Amazingly, your brain contains about 109 billion microscopic cells called neurons - it would take you over 3,000 years to count them all. Whenever you laugh, think, see or move, it's because signals are racing between these neurons. Believe it or not, the activity in your brain never stops. Your neurons create and send more messages than all the phones in the world. And although one neuron creates only a very small amount of electricity, all your neurons together can produce enough electricity to power a light bulb.

So exactly how fast does your brain work? Well, imagine this: a bee lands on our foot. Neurons in your skin send this information to your brain at a speed of more than 240 kilometers per hour. Your brain then uses other neurons to send the message back to your foot to shake the bee off quickly. These neurons can send this information at 320 kilometers per hour. No computer has your brain's incredible ability to cope with the amount of information coming from your eyes, ears and other sensory organs.

But how does your brain allow you to learn things that you will use in the future? The structure of your brain changes every time you have a new thought, remember or learn something. For example, riding a bike seems impossible at first, but soon you are able to do it. How? As you practice, your brain sends 'bike riding' messages again and again. Soon, the actions are learnt and you are able to ride a bike easily from then on.

How quickly we learn things varies from person to person, but there are some things which can help us to learn faster and, surprisingly, exercise is one of them. We know that any exercise that makes your heart beat faster is great for your body and can even help improve your mood. But we know less about the effects of exercise on learning. However, scientists have recently discovered that for a period of time after you've exercised, your body produces a chemical that makes it easier for your brain to learn. So, if you're stuck on a homework problem that is too difficult to solve, go out and play a game of football, then try the problem again. You just might discover that you're able to solve it.

(Adapted from Close-up B1 pre-intermediate student’s book)

Now use NO MORE THAN THREE WORDS AND/OR A NUMBER to answer each question.

1. Which part controls all functions of the human body?

2. What is the maximum weight of the brain?

3. What kind of energy can be generated by human neurons?

4. What is the speed of neurons in the brain per hour?

5. Learning a new thing makes the structure of human brain .

6. What activity can boost both heart rate and emotion?

Finish the second sentence in such a way that it means the same as the sentence before.

If John doesn’t leave now, he will miss the bus. => Unless ........

Finish the second sentence in such a way that it means the same as the sentence before.

Vietnamese students have fewer vacations than American ones.  => American students .........

Finish the second sentence in such a way that it means the same as the sentence before.

My house is behind the hotel. => The hotel .........

Complete the second sentence so that it has the same meaning to the first.

My flat is too small for five people. ==> My flat is not large .........

Finish the second sentence in such a way that it means the same as the sentence before.

Mr. Brown's laptop was stolen at school.

=> Mr. Brown had .........

Rewrite the sentence in another way so that it means almost the same as the sentence printed before it.

"Have you finished your homework?” my teacher asked. => My teacher asked .........