Короновирус.ру - новости 2020

Иностранный язык, английский, контрольная

Код: INA-4-04
Дисциплина: Иностранный язык
Тип работы: Контрольные работы
Тема: Иностранный язык, английский, контрольная
Объем: 7 заданий
Оценка: 5
Размер файла: 17.59 кБ
Цена: 290 руб.
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1. Present continuous or present simple? Complete the sentences choosing the right verb form.
1. Do you like learning English?
(Do you like / Are you liking)
2. … this program.
3. (I’m not understanding / I don’t understand)
4. Jim and his father ... They are asleep.
(aren’t watching / don’t watch TV).
5. Tony is upstairs in the bathroom. He … his hair.
(washes / is washing).
6. Why … ? Are we late?
(do we run / are we running)
7. There are some strange noises in the sitting room. What …?
(is Tom doing / does Tom do)
7. What time … every day?
(does John get up / is John getting up)
8. Fred and I are good dancers but we … to discos very often.
( don’t go / aren’t going )
9. … from Denmark? – No, I’m Swedish.
(Are you coming / Do you come )
10. … in the same hotel in New York.
(I always stay / I’m always staying)
11. … in winter in your country?
 (Does it snow / Is it snowing)
12. Joanna … the dinner at the moment.
(isn’t cooking / doesn’t cook )
She … on the phone.
(talks / is talking )
2. Complete the conversations. Put the verb in the correct form in the present or past.
1. Jim: Were you going (go) shopping when I saw you yesterday morning?
Kate: No, I … (be) on my way to the bank.
Jim: I ... (go) to the bank every Friday, before the weekend.
Kate: Me too usually. But this week I (not/have) time, so I … (go) yesterday.
2. Jan: you (see) that science program on TV last night?
Sam: No, … never … (watch) TV.
Jan: It … wonderful. It … (show) a new way of repairing a heart.
Sam: Oh.
3. Jill: Why … you … (look) at me?
Tony: Because you … (wear) a new dress and you look very good in it.
Jill: Thank you. I … (buy) it yesterday.
4. Val: What … Jim … (do) this morning?
Jan: He’s at the doctor’s at the moment.
Val: Oh dear. What … (happen)?
Jan: He … (fall) and … (hurt) his leg yesterday when he … (run) for a bus.
5. Vic: … Sally … (work) at half past seven last night?
Pam: No, she … (help) me with the dinner. She often … (help) in the kitchen.
Vic: When … she … (go) out?
Pam: She didn’t. She … (stay) at home all evening.
3. Complete the sentences with words from the box. In one sentence, no word is necessary.

At  on in  until  since  for  from  to

1. Pat’s uncle left Canada in 1968 and went to Brazil.
2. John is getting married …. the end of the month.
3. The accident happened …. Monday morning when Sue was driving to work.
4. Alan has been feeling sick … he ate some fish last night.
5. Are you going to stay … the end of the film?
6. The birds started singing … half past four this morning.
7. We’ll know the result of the exam … three weeks.
8. An American player won the tennis championship … Independence Day.
9. Robert is going to stop work … next February.
10.  I swim in the sea every day … summer.
11.  Does John really enjoy working … night?
12.  How long are you going to stay here? - … can speak the language perfectly.
4. Write down the questions that led to each of these answers.
1. Are you Mrs. Meier? That’s right. Pleased to meet you.
2. …………? Yes, thanks, I had a very good flight.
3. …………? I’d like to see Mr. Perez, if he’s in the office.
4. …………? On my last visit I spoke to Ms.Wong.
5. …………? It was Mr.Grun who recommended the hotel to me.
6. …………? No, my husband is traveling with me. I’m meeting him later.
7. …………? We’ll probably be staying till Friday morning.
8. …………? No, this is his first visit. He’s never been here before.
5. Complete each sentence with a suitable question tag.
1. The phone number is 518361, isn’t it?
2. This machine doesn’t operate automatically, ………?
3. We can send the catalogues by surface mail, ………?
4. You’ve studied this subject for some time, ………..?
5. We must confirm this by sending them a fax, ………?
6. She isn’t in the office today, ………?
7. They’ll let us know before the end of the month, ………?
8. It is the time for dinner, ………?
6. Rewrite these sentences in the passive form.
1. The postman will bring the letter.
2. They close shops at eight.
3. The guide met the tourists at the station.
4. They have already translated the article.
5. You must use a dictionary.
6. Somebody made this plate in 1760.
7. Tom drives the car.
8. I am writing the test now.
7. Translate the text in written form.
Visitors to Britain are often surprised by the strange behavior of its inhabitants. The British like forming queues. They queue up when waiting for a bus, theatre tickets, in shops. A well – known writer George Mikes, a Hungarian by birth, joked: ‘An Englishman, even if he is alone, forms an orderly queue of one.’
So one of the worst mistakes is to get on a bus without waiting your turn. The British are very sensitive to such behavior and they may get really annoyed with queue – jumpers – people who don’t wait their turn in the queue.
Drivers in cars can become quite aggressive if they think you are jumping the queue in a traffic jam. Newspapers often publish angry articles about who pay money to bypass a hospital waiting list in order to get an operation more quickly.
The British, especially the English, are more reserved than the people of many other countries. They don’t like to show their emotions. They usually don’t easily get into conversation with strangers. They don’t like personal questions (for example, how much money they earn or about their family life). They take more time to make friends. They would like to know you better before they ask you home. So don’t be upset if your English friends don’t invite you home. It doesn’t mean they don’t like you!
If you are invited to a party, it is considered polite to call and say if you can or cannot come. Most parties are informal these days, so you don’t have to worry about what to wear – anything from jeans to suits will do.
It is considered rude – or bad manners – to smoke in someone’s house without asking ‘Do you mind if I smoke?’ If you enjoyed the evening, call your hostess the next day, or write her a short ‘thank you’ letter. Perhaps it seems funny to you, but British people say ‘thank you, thank you, thank you’ all the time! They say ‘thank you’ even when they give money to a shop assistant.
These days most people in Britain do not wear very formal clothes. Of course, when they are ‘on duty’ they have to obey certain rules. You cannot imagine a bank employee without a suit or a tie. But when he is no longer ‘at work’, he can put on an old sweater and jeans, sometimes with holes in them.
If you go out to enjoy yourself, you can wear almost anything. It is no longer a requirement of theatres that the audience should wear evening dress. So what you wear depends, perhaps, on how much you paid for your ticket. At the Royal Opera House in Covent Garden, for example, spectators in the stalls, the circle and the boxes are usually dressed formally, whilst those peering down from the amphitheatre may well be in jeans. People do, however, tend to dress more formally for ballet and opera than for the theatre and concerts.
In recent years smoking has received a lot of bad publicity, and fewer people now smoke. There is no more smoking on the London Underground, in cinemas and theatres and most buses. Many companies have banned smoking from their offices and canteens. And non – smokers can be rude to smokers who break the rule and smoke in public places. There are, however, special smokers’ carriages on trains and special cinemas for those who haven’t given up smoking yet.
Good and bad manners make up the social rules of a country and are not always easy to learn because they are often not written down in books! The British have an expression for following these “unwritten rules”: “When in Rome, do as the Romans do.”