Đề số 8 phần Đọc - Viết môn Anh vào lớp 6 THCS NN

6/12/2020 2:59:00 PM

Đề thi thử này gồm 20 câu hỏi trắc nghiệm (tương đương 39 câu trắc nghiệm và viết lại câu trong đề thi mẫu của trường THCS Ngoại ngữ) và 1 câu tự luận viết đoạn văn ngắn. Bao gồm:

- 01 câu Chọn từ phù hợp với mô tả (6 từ)

- 10 câu Chọn từ/cụm từ điền vào chỗ trống

- 01 câu Chọn lời cho từng lượt đáp của đoạn hội thoại (6 lượt lời)

- 01 bài hoàn thành đoạn văn, chọn một trong các từ đã cho trước (6 ô trống)

- 01 bài Đọc văn bản trả lời câu hỏi mở bằng cách điền không quá 3 từ hoặc một số (6 câu)

- 6 câu Viết lại câu sao cho nghĩa không đổi so với câu được cho

- 01 bài tự luận viết đoạn văn ngắn khoảng 100 từ.

Sau khi nộp bài, các em có thể xem giải thích đáp án chi tiết của các câu hỏi trắc nghiệm.

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

clinician addiction embarrassing approach  owe 
informal processor ambition critic preserve

Example: suitable for relaxed friendly situations. informal

1. : someone who gives their opinion of a play, film, book, etc.

2. : a method of doing something or dealing with a problem

3. : something that a person cannot stop doing

4. : to have to give someone a particular amount of money because you have bought something from them or have borrowed money from them 

5. : the part of a computer that performs operations on the information that is put into it

6. : making you feel nervous, ashamed, or stupid

This is the first time I _____ myself in the house.

  • locked
  • have locked
  • am locking
  • lock

Tim: "_____."

Paul: "I disagree. The course is too expensive for us."

  • That academy isn’t good.
  • That summer course is unaffordable.
  • Do you like that course?
  • Why not take that summer course?
Coming into the classroom, the teacher saw a sea _____ warm smiles.
  • on
  • in
  • of
  • with

Her new novel is _____ out next month.

  • bringing
  • coming
  • going
  • arriving

Jessica was born in Australia, but she has spent _____ of her life there.

  • only a few
  • very little
  • a few
  • a little

After graduating from university in Vietnam, she went on _____ for a Ph.D. course at an Australian University.

  • applying
  • apply
  • applied
  • to apply

Lots of houses _____ by the earthquake last year.

  • are destroying
  • destroyed
  • were destroyed
  • were destroying

We moved to the countryside because we wanted to be close to _____ nature.

  • a
  • the
  • an
  • Ø

Tell Madison and Grace that they _____ take some extra money with them because it's a very expensive resort.

  • prefer
  • would rather
  • had better
  • would prefer

Of the two boys, Harry is _____ one.

  • smart
  • smartest
  • the smarter
  • the smartest

Complete the conversation between two people. What does the student say to the assistant in the tourist information office? Write the correct letter A - J for each blank. You do not need to use all the letters.

A. Thank you. I’ll go there now.

B. I suppose so. 

C. Oh, are they different ones? I didn't know as my friends told me that there was one kind only. 

D. That's fine. Is Park Street just after the High Street? 

E. Can I use them?

F. I have to go on foot so I prefer the one that is near here. Is that far from here? 

G. Well, I’m a high school student, not at the university. 

H. Yes, please. Where are the tennis courts?

I. How can I go there?

J. Do you know any tennis court nearby?

Assistant: How can I help you?

Student:

Assistant: Are you looking for the university tennis courts or the city ones?

Student:

Assistant: Yes. Are you a university student? They can use the university ones.

Student:

Assistant: So, you need to go to the city tennis court. It is in Park Street.

Student:

Assistant: Well, if you walk, it's about 20 minutes.

Student:

Assistant: That's right. Take the third road on the left, then it's on the right.

Student:

Assistant: You're welcome.

Read the passage. Choose a word from the box.

satisfactory | treatments | experiments | computer modeling | fear | dependent

The use of animals in medical research has many practical benefits. Animal research has enabled researchers to develop for many diseases, such as heart disease and depression. It wouldn’t have been possible, years ago, to develop vaccines for diseases like smallpox and polio without animal research. Every drug anyone takes today was tested first on animals. Future medical research is on the use of animals. Which is more important: the life of a rat or that of a three-year-old child?

Medical research is also a way of using unwanted animals. Last year, over twelve million animals had to be killed in animal shelters because nobody wanted them as pets.

The fact that humans benefit cannot be used to justify using animals in research any more than experimenting on other humans. Animals suffer a lot during these . They are forced to live in small cages, and they may be unable to move. Much of the research that is carried out is unnecessary anyway.

Animals have the same rights as humans do to be able to move freely and not to have pain or forced on them. Researchers must find other ways of doing their research, using cell culture and . There should be no animals in research laboratories in the least.

Read the passage and use NO MORE THAN THREE WORDS AND/OR A NUMBER to answer each question.

They say money can’t buy you happiness, but new research published in the journal Science suggests that it can, if you spend it on someone else. “Simply making very small changes in how you spend money can make a difference for happiness,” said Elizabeth Dunn, an assistant professor at the University of British Columbia, who led the research along with Michael I. Norton, an assistant professor at Harvard Business School. Studies of happiness have long found that, unless people are extremely poor, getting more money brings surprisingly small gains in positive feelings. The researchers suspected that perhaps the reason people weren’t happier was not because of the money itself, but rather because of what they did with their money - mainly, spending it on possessions for themselves. 

The research was done at a small Boston-area medical supply company, where employees received bonuses averaging about $5,000. The researchers measured their levels of happiness before and after receiving the money. What they found, said Norton, was that “the size of the bonus you get has no relation to how happy you are, but the amount you spend on other people does predict how happy you are.”

The researchers used a five-point scale, asking people, “Do you feel happy in general?” There were five answers provided: yes, most of the time, sometimes, rarely, or no. They found that people could expect to go up a full point on the scale if they spent about a third of the bonus on others, Dunn said. She calls this “prosocial” spending. She continued with the example of Tim and Dan: They both answered the question that they were happy “sometimes” before receiving the bonus. If Dan spent a third of his bonus “prosocially” and Tim spent none in this way, the researchers would expect that after spending their bonuses, Dan would be happy “most of the time.” This is exactly what happened. The study fits in well with other current research that finds that helping others is the best way to help yourself. People who give more and are more socially connected are happier. “There’s so much benefit to the person who contributes to others that I often think that there is no more selfish act than a generous act,” said Tal Ben-Shahar, author of the book Happier and teacher of a positive psychology course on happiness, Harvard’s most popular class. During one week of the course, BenShahar asks students to do five small acts of kindness a day. Examples of these could be giving change to homeless people, being nice to waiters, or calling grandparents. “The effect of it is quite remarkable and lasts for much longer than a day,” he said.

Similarly, the Science study found that spending a small amount of money could bring large results. In a separate experiment, the researchers gave college students either $5 or $20 and told them to quickly spend the money. Some were told to spend it on themselves - on a bill or a gift to themselves. And some were told to spend it on others - on a donation to charity, or a gift to someone else. The vast majority of the students predicted that they would be happier with $20 than $5.

That evening, the participants’ happiness levels were measured. But again, the amount of money did not matter. Those who spent it on others felt happier than those who spent it on themselves. “We don’t want to suggest that more money would never matter,” Dunn said. “It’s just that in our studies we found that how people spent their money mattered at least as much as how much money they received. Indeed, there was no effect at all on the amount of money received [in the two studies]."

Part of the explanation could be that people tend to be made happier by experiences than by possessions, said Sonja Lyubomirsky, author of The How of Happiness. Americans tend to spend their money on possessions, she said, but research shows that the happiness from a bigger house or television set quickly decreases as people get used to the benefits and face the responsibility that comes with ownership. However, taking a friend out to lunch, say, is more of an experience and more likely to bring longer-lasting good feelings. Also, when a person acts kindly, she said, “There are social consequences: You might enhance your friendship. You might make new friends. People might give in turn.”

So why don’t more people realize that spending money on others is a reliable road to happiness? One reason may be because it’s much easier to count money than to measure happiness, Norton said. “If you think about getting ahead in life, you can say, ‘Last year I made X, and now I’m making X plus 10.’ But people don’t conceive of their lives as ‘I was 71 happy last year, and now I’m 76 happy.” Even if they do, the reasons for greater happiness may not be obvious to them, he said.

Dunn said that when she wrote up the study, it was close to the holidays, and she decided that, instead of giving her family things, she would get them gift certificates to a website that allows people to choose various charitable projects to support. "I’ve never gotten more positive responses to any gift I’ve given my family,” she said. "I was giving them the gift of giving."

1. According to Elizabeth Dunn, what aspect does money affect people?

2. People have "prosocial" spending when they spend part of their on others.

3. What is the greatest way to help yourself be happier following the example of Tim and Dan?

4. In the Science study, students who donated to charities felt than the other group.

5. What makes people happier rather than possessions?

6. What can people choose on the website with their gift certificates?

Complete the second sentence using the word given that has the same meaning to the first.

She looks like my cousin Mary. (reminds) => ..........

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

She knows a lot more about it than I do. => I don't know ..........

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

We don’t visit you very often because you live so far away. => If you ..........

Complete the second sentence using the word given that has the same meaning to the first.

Her attitude interests me very much. (find) => ..........

Rewrite the sentence so that it has a similar meaning to the original one.

The beauty of the city really impressed Maryam. => Maryam was............

Complete the second sentence using the word given that has the same meaning to the first.

The girl attracted everybody's attention at the party. She wore a blue dress. (who)

=> ..........

Describe 2 activities that you enjoyed the most in a summer camp. Write in 80 words.

(TiengAnhK12 không thể chấm tự động dạng bài tự luận này. Em hãy viết ra giấy và nhờ thầy cô/người thân nhận xét nhé.)