YDS ilgisiz Cümle Testleri 8

İlgisiz Cümle Testleri 8

Tebrikler - İlgisiz Cümle Testleri 8 adlı sınavı başarıyla tamamladınız. Sizin aldığınız skor %%SCORE%% en yüksek skor %%TOTAL%%. Hakkınızdaki düşüncemiz %%RATING%%
Yanıtlarınız aşağıdaki gibidir.
Soru 1

(I) Charles Babbage, a British mathematician, designed a machine in 1812 to calculate in decimal numbers which he called a "difference engine". (II) By this time another delicate instrument, the maritime chronometer, had already been perfected. (III) The mechanical construction was so delicate that he had to train workmen and design special tools to build the gears required. (IV) Unfortunately, because of a dispute, the machine was abandoned in 1842. (V) Babbage, however, went on to produce improved designs, and the last one, which he called an "analytical machine", was the ancestor of today's computers.

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Soru 2

(I) In the early 1900s, an American engineer named Henry Ford founded a motor manufacturing company in Detroit. (II) Today, Detroit is still known as the centre of motor manufacturing. (III) His aim was to produce a light, last car at the lowest possible price. (IV) Ford realised that to achieve this, his vehicle would have to be produced quickly and in large numbers. (V) Thus, he developed the idea of mass production.

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Soru 3

(I) From the earliest days of television, teachers have looked for ways of using this seemingly marvellous educational instrument. (II) However, they have not been outstandingly successful. (III) It can't be denied that many television companies have devoted much time and thought to creating suitable programs for children. (IV) A lot of children benefit from television so much that they can read and write before Ihcy start school. (V) But still their programs, while containing much interesting material, are of little educational value.

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Soru 4

(I) Since their introduction in schools in the early 1980s, computers and computer software have been increasingly accessible to students and teachers. (II) They are present in classrooms, computer labs, and school libraries. (III) By the mid-1990s there were about 4.5 million computers in elementary and secondary schools throughout the United States. (IV) Today, on average, students spend an hour per week using school computers. (V) Thanks to recent software, even a typical personal-computer can execute complicated graphics programs.

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Soru 5

(I) Venice declined in importance as a political power in the 1600s, but has remained a charming city, (II) The Rialto, the famous Renaissance bridge spanning the Grand Canal in Venice, was completed in 1591. (III) Antonio da Ponte's design consists of a single marble arch which is 24 feet high, with a 90-foot span and includes arcades containing shops. (IV) During its construction, 6,000 wooden stakes were driven to a depth of 11ft to support this heavy marble arch in the soft Venetian soil. (V) The structure's name, the Rialto, was the original name of the area, the oldest quarter of Venice, where the bridge is located.

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Soru 6

(I) Blown out to sea by a hurricane, 15 iguanas survived the seas between two islands in the Caribbean. (II) There have been severe disasters caused by the hurricanes in the Caribbean. (III) A tree branch was all they had for a life raft. (IV) They were only trying to survive, but scientists have found their journey interesting. (V) Researchers say that the iguanas' cruise shows that land animals can migrate between islands through accidental voyages.

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Soru 7

(I) Parkinson's disease causes slow deterioration of the nerves' ability to control the muscles. (II) It usually starts with small tremors, then progresses to a strange walk and increasing weakness. (III) Alzheimer's disease, likewise, affects the memory. (IV) In 1997, researchers identified a long-sought gene defect that can cause a form of Parkinson's. (V) But the proportion of cases arising from the defect appears to account for no more than 10%.

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Soru 8

(I) Of all the weapons used by ground forces in modern warfare, tanks are probably the most formidable. (II) The tank, a British invention, first appeared on the battlefields of France during the First World War of 1914 to 1918. (III) It was intended to clear enemy trenches and help protect advancing infantry. (IV) It was also in World War 1 that airplanes made their first appearance in war. (V) These early tanks were slow, cumbersome, and armed with only light machine guns, although their sudden appearance demoralised the Germans

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Soru 9

(I) In theory, no on can see a Tomahawk Missile coming; in theory again, they are armed, dangerous and smart. (II) Their course is guided by global positioning satellite systems that can pin-point any moving object with an accuracy of 10 metres, (III) In practice, however, they are not 100% reliable. (IV) During the Persian Gulf War, of the 297 Tomahawks launched by US forces, nine never left the launch tubes, six fell straight into the sea, and at least two were shot down. (V) An amazing array of complex technology was brought into play at the start of the Persian Gulf War to assure a devastating air attack.

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Soru 10

(I) The Gulf Stream, an ocean current in the Atlantic, has been called 'a river in the sea'. (II) The Atlantic Ocean, however, can be divided into five water layers, each of which supports a different type of marine life. (III) This is on account of its size and the speed of its flow. (IV) As an example, it carries out from the Gulf of Mexico at least 14 times as much water as is brought in by the giant Mississippi. (V) Not surprisingly, it is one of the largest and best known of all ocean currents in the world.

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