YDS ilgisiz Cümle Testleri 4

İlgisiz Cümle Testleri 4

Tebrikler - İlgisiz Cümle Testleri 4 adlı sınavı başarıyla tamamladınız. Sizin aldığınız skor %%SCORE%% en yüksek skor %%TOTAL%%. Hakkınızdaki düşüncemiz %%RATING%%
Yanıtlarınız aşağıdaki gibidir.
Soru 1

(I) The term “social mobility” refers to movement up or down the socioeconomic ladder. (II) Social mobility can be measured by comparing an Individual's position to that of his or her parents, or by measuring the degree of success or failure experienced in a lifetime. (III) Children who attend expensive private schools generally have a better chance of success in life. (IV) Those who improve their living conditions are said to display upward mobility, for example, a college professor whose father was an auto mechanic. (V) Those who do not live as well as their parents did are said to display downward mobility, for example, a cleaner whose mother was a doctor.

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Soru 2

(I) The variety of home appliances has greatly increased during the 20th century. (II) Originally only a few simple utensils, such as pots and pans, stoves, cutlery and ice boxes were found in the home. (III) Home appliances were designed to ease the work load in the home after the disappearance of domestic servants. (IV) They were wageearners, who were often accommodated in the house and allowed to go out only on their off days. (V) Many, like vacuum cleaners, were developed for their labour-saving capabilities, while others were devised for their convenience.

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Soru 3

(I) Many people dispute the claim that Columbus discovered America and insist that that was done by a Viking explorer. (II) Before the discovery of America, there was a kind of insect that lived in the mountainous regions of the United States. (III) It fed on several different kinds of plants. (IV) When Europeans started planting crops, however, it changed its eating habits and began to live on the potato plant. (V) It is called the Colorado potato beetle because it was first noticed there.

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Soru 4

(I) When full-scale civil war broke out in Bosnia, even the experts seemed taken by surprise. (II) The capital, Sarajevo, was best known to most people as the place where the Winter Olympics had been held. (III) It was seen as only another of the fifty or more wars taking place in another obscure and backward part of the world. (IV) Reporters tended to call it either an "uprising" or a "revolt". (V) These were their patronising terms for a war of no importance.

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Soru 5

(I) Carbon is one of the most important and valuable elements. (II) Pure carbon exists as diamonds and also as graphite, the "black lead" in pencils. (III) Minerals such as limestone contain carbon, as do fuels such as coal and oil. (IV) Oil is a form of petroleum, which is found underground between layers of rock. (V) A radioactive form of carbon, carbon-14, helps archaeologists determine the age of their findings.

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Soru 6

(I) The interior of the sun is like a hydrogen bomb of enormous size. (II) In it, hydrogen is changed into another gas called helium. (III) Hydrogen was once used in the great zeppelins, but as it was flammable and dangerous, it was later replaced by helium. (IV) As this change takes place, some matter is converted into energy, which radiates out into space. (V) Some of this energy reaches the earth in the form of heat, as you can discover for yourselves if you lie on the beach on a hot summer's day.

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Soru 7

(I) The petrochemical industry has given us a number of synthetic materials to help us in our household chores. (II) Natural sponges from the sea have actually been used since prehistoric times, when people who lived along the seashore traded them for food and forest products from inland. (III) The ancient Greeks used them for scrubbing floors, and for padding their armour. (IV) In Roman times, sponges were used as mops, and also as paint brushes. (V) Today the natural sponge is probably more useful than ever, being used for everything from washing cars to applying face cream.

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Soru 8

(I) At one time, the heirs to the throne of Ethiopia were confined to mountain tops that were nearly inaccessible, (II) The mountains of Ethiopia used to be some of the most spectacular in the world. (III) This was to keep them from challenging their father or quarrelling with one another. (IV) Everything they wanted was provided, except freedom. (V) When the king died, one of them was selected as his successor.

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Soru 9

(I) Gourmet chefs complain that multinational companies have steadily reduced the world's varieties of foods. (II) For example, in India at the turn of the century there were 30,000 varieties of rice. (III) Now there are only twelve. (IV) It must also be remembered that India was a British colony at the time. (V) Consumers are partly responsible, as they want convenience, speed and lower prices, and so often play into the hands of the multi-nationals.

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Soru 10

(I) In 1901, Marconi achieved a dramatic success when he transmitted signals across the Atlantic Ocean by wireless. (II) Other scientists had thought this impossible, believing that radio waves traveled only in straight lines. (III) At first, radio was called "wireless" because it could transmit signals without wire circuits. (IV) Marconi, however, thought that the long waves he used would follow the curves of the Earth. (V) This was proved when, on December 12th, 1901, he received signals in St. John's, Newfoundland, sent from a transmitter in Poldhu at the southwestern tip of England

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