YDS ilgisiz Cümle Testleri 6

İlgisiz Cümle Testleri 6

Tebrikler - İlgisiz Cümle Testleri 6 adlı sınavı başarıyla tamamladınız. Sizin aldığınız skor %%SCORE%% en yüksek skor %%TOTAL%%. Hakkınızdaki düşüncemiz %%RATING%%
Yanıtlarınız aşağıdaki gibidir.
Soru 1

(I) Television means literally "seeing at a distance". (II) Pictures and sound from all over the world can be seen and heard on a small screen in your own home. (III) There are far more channels today than anyone dreamed of just a few years ago. (IV) This is achieved by translating picture and sound information into ultra high frequency waves. (V) These can be transmitted, like radio, then re-translated into picture and sound through an electronic gadget: the television set.

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Soru 2

(I) For two millennia, Jerusalem and the Holy Land have been a focus for pilgrimage and conflict. (II) Abraham, one of the earliest Hebrew prophets, actually came from what is today southern Turkey. (III) There have been many masters — Roman, Turkish, Egyptian, British and Jewish — and many religions have held sway over the land. (IV) Jerusalem was considered by many as the centre of the world, and its history is that of many cultures and countries. (V) Today it is no less venerated, and no less fought over, than in any other period of its history.

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Soru 3

(I) In England in the 1800s, coal was found conveniently close to deposits of iron ore. (II) This made it comparatively easy and cheap to make large quantities of iron, burning the coal to melt down the ores. (III) Today matters are seldom so easy. (IV) The huge miners strikes of the 1980s came close to turning into a civil war. (V) Mining companies now have to spe'nd a lot of money prospecting in inaccessible places.

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Soru 4

(I) Walia Ibex roam the steep slopes of Ethiopia's rugged mountains, (II) Legends trace their ancestry to the Near East, the species having migrated to the African continent thousands of years ago. (III) Therefore, most of the people of Ethiopia migrated to Africa from Southern Arabia over a thousand years ago. (IV) Today, a small population survives perilously on a mountain range surrounded by villages. (V) Despite protection within this area, which is a national park, agricultural intrusion and illegal hunting continue to threaten the Walia Ibex.

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Soru 5

(I) During the 19th century, factories in Manchester spun raw Indian cotton into cloth, then shipped it back to be sold in Indian bazaars. (II) Today Indian writers spin masterpieces from Britain's great export — the English language — and sell them to the West. (III) .English is often the only common language shared by people from different parts of the world. (IV) One such masterpiece. Vikrem Seth's "A Suitable Boy", which is said to be the longest English language novel of the century, brought him a $1 million advance from his Indian, British and American publishers. (V) Another example, the $1 million advance Arundhati Roy received for "The God of Small Things" is thought to be the largest advance awarded a first-time novelist.

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Soru 6

(I) In England in the 1800s, coal was found conveniently close to deposits of iron ore. (II) This made it comparatively easy and cheap to make large quantities of iron, burning the coal to melt down the ores. (III) Today matters are seldom so easy. (IV) The huge miners strikes of the 1980s came close to turning into a civil war. (V) Mining companies now have to spe'nd a lot of money prospecting in inaccessible places.

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Soru 7

(I) No one really knows how many stars there are in the universe, but astronomers calculate that there must be about 100,000 million of them in our own galaxy, (II) în the universe as a whole, there may be as many as 10,000 million galaxies. (III) On this gigantic scale, the Earth is about as significant as a single grain of sand. (IV) Of course, no one really knows how many grains of sand there may be on a single beach. (V) This illustrates just how immense is the task of exploring even the merest fraction of outer space

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Soru 8

(I) Offshore areas considered part of South America include Easter Island, the Falkland Islands, the Galapagos Islands, and Tierra del Fuego. (II) In 1965, the English scientist Sir Edward Bullard used a computer to test the fit of Africa to South America. (III) He found that at a depth of 2000 metres, the fit was very close indeed. (IV) This is not the only evidence to suggest that Africa was once joined to South America. (V) For example, there is also a belt of ancient rocks along the coast of Brazil which corresponds with the rocks across the South Atlantic in West Africa.

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Soru 9

(I) In England in the 1800s, coal was found conveniently close to deposits of iron ore. (II) This made it comparatively easy and cheap to make large quantities of iron, burning the coal to melt down the ores. (III) Today matters are seldom so easy. (IV) The huge miners strikes of the 1980s came close to turning into a civil war. (V) Mining companies now have to spe'nd a lot of money prospecting in inaccessible places.

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Soru 10

(I) Deep in rural Dorset, on the edge of the Blackmoor Vale, stands Bulbarrow Hill. (II) Under its old name of Wessex, Dorset forms the setting of most writings of Thomas Hardy, a great Victorian era novelist. (III) It is a long walk to the top, but worth it, particularly on a sunny May morning when the English countryside takes on the sumptuous colours and vivid clarity of spring. (IV) From the summit, the whole of Britain seems to unfold before you as nothing but soft hills and small fields stretch away to a distant horizon. (V) It is a scene of rare beauty, and it is getting rarer.

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