易哈佛 \ 大学英语 \ 2019年大学英语考试考前冲刺卷(1)

2019年大学英语考试考前冲刺卷(1)

2019年大学英语考试考前冲刺卷(1)

  • 本卷共分为1大题50小题,作答时间为180分钟,总分100分,60分及格。
  • 试卷来源:易哈佛

一、单项选择题(共50题,每题2分。每题的备选项中,只有一个最符合题意)

1.The sensational news a couple of years ago that scientists had cloned a sheep sent academics and the public into a panic at the prospect that humans might be next. That is a (62) reaction. Cloning is a (63) challenge to the most fundamental laws of biology, (64) it is not unreasonable to be (65) that it might threaten human society and dignity. Yet much of the ethical opposition seems also to grow out of an unthinking disgust—sort of "yuck(令人厌恶的事物)factor. " And that makes it hard for even (66) scientists and ethicists to (67) the matter clearly. While human cloning might not offer great benefits to humanity, no one has yet made a persuasive (68) that it would do any real harm, (69) . Theologians (神学专家) (70) that to clone a human would (71) human dignity. That would surely be true if a cloned individual were treated as a (72) being, with fewer rights or lower (73) . But why suppose that cloned persons wouldn’t share the same rights and dignity as the rest of us A leading ethicist has suggested that cloning would violate the "right to genetic identity." (74) did he come up with such a right It makes perfect (75) to say that adult persons have a right not to be cloned without their voluntary, informed consent. But if such consent is given, whose "right" to genetic identity would be violated Many of the science fiction scenarios(剧情) (76) by the prospect of human cloning turn out, (77) reflection, to be absurdly improbable. There is the fear, for instance, that parents might clone a child to have "spare parts" (78) the original child needs an organ (79) . But parents of (80) twins don’t view one child (81) an organ farm for the other. Why should cloned children’s parents be any different A. Why B. Which C. Where D. When

2.The sensational news a couple of years ago that scientists had cloned a sheep sent academics and the public into a panic at the prospect that humans might be next. That is a (62) reaction. Cloning is a (63) challenge to the most fundamental laws of biology, (64) it is not unreasonable to be (65) that it might threaten human society and dignity. Yet much of the ethical opposition seems also to grow out of an unthinking disgust—sort of "yuck(令人厌恶的事物)factor. " And that makes it hard for even (66) scientists and ethicists to (67) the matter clearly. While human cloning might not offer great benefits to humanity, no one has yet made a persuasive (68) that it would do any real harm, (69) . Theologians (神学专家) (70) that to clone a human would (71) human dignity. That would surely be true if a cloned individual were treated as a (72) being, with fewer rights or lower (73) . But why suppose that cloned persons wouldn’t share the same rights and dignity as the rest of us A leading ethicist has suggested that cloning would violate the "right to genetic identity." (74) did he come up with such a right It makes perfect (75) to say that adult persons have a right not to be cloned without their voluntary, informed consent. But if such consent is given, whose "right" to genetic identity would be violated Many of the science fiction scenarios(剧情) (76) by the prospect of human cloning turn out, (77) reflection, to be absurdly improbable. There is the fear, for instance, that parents might clone a child to have "spare parts" (78) the original child needs an organ (79) . But parents of (80) twins don’t view one child (81) an organ farm for the other. Why should cloned children’s parents be any different A. reason B. sense C. excuse D. explanation

3.The sensational news a couple of years ago that scientists had cloned a sheep sent academics and the public into a panic at the prospect that humans might be next. That is a (62) reaction. Cloning is a (63) challenge to the most fundamental laws of biology, (64) it is not unreasonable to be (65) that it might threaten human society and dignity. Yet much of the ethical opposition seems also to grow out of an unthinking disgust—sort of "yuck(令人厌恶的事物)factor. " And that makes it hard for even (66) scientists and ethicists to (67) the matter clearly. While human cloning might not offer great benefits to humanity, no one has yet made a persuasive (68) that it would do any real harm, (69) . Theologians (神学专家) (70) that to clone a human would (71) human dignity. That would surely be true if a cloned individual were treated as a (72) being, with fewer rights or lower (73) . But why suppose that cloned persons wouldn’t share the same rights and dignity as the rest of us A leading ethicist has suggested that cloning would violate the "right to genetic identity." (74) did he come up with such a right It makes perfect (75) to say that adult persons have a right not to be cloned without their voluntary, informed consent. But if such consent is given, whose "right" to genetic identity would be violated Many of the science fiction scenarios(剧情) (76) by the prospect of human cloning turn out, (77) reflection, to be absurdly improbable. There is the fear, for instance, that parents might clone a child to have "spare parts" (78) the original child needs an organ (79) . But parents of (80) twins don’t view one child (81) an organ farm for the other. Why should cloned children’s parents be any different A. prohibited B. prompted C. written D. described

4.The sensational news a couple of years ago that scientists had cloned a sheep sent academics and the public into a panic at the prospect that humans might be next. That is a (62) reaction. Cloning is a (63) challenge to the most fundamental laws of biology, (64) it is not unreasonable to be (65) that it might threaten human society and dignity. Yet much of the ethical opposition seems also to grow out of an unthinking disgust—sort of "yuck(令人厌恶的事物)factor. " And that makes it hard for even (66) scientists and ethicists to (67) the matter clearly. While human cloning might not offer great benefits to humanity, no one has yet made a persuasive (68) that it would do any real harm, (69) . Theologians (神学专家) (70) that to clone a human would (71) human dignity. That would surely be true if a cloned individual were treated as a (72) being, with fewer rights or lower (73) . But why suppose that cloned persons wouldn’t share the same rights and dignity as the rest of us A leading ethicist has suggested that cloning would violate the "right to genetic identity." (74) did he come up with such a right It makes perfect (75) to say that adult persons have a right not to be cloned without their voluntary, informed consent. But if such consent is given, whose "right" to genetic identity would be violated Many of the science fiction scenarios(剧情) (76) by the prospect of human cloning turn out, (77) reflection, to be absurdly improbable. There is the fear, for instance, that parents might clone a child to have "spare parts" (78) the original child needs an organ (79) . But parents of (80) twins don’t view one child (81) an organ farm for the other. Why should cloned children’s parents be any different A. over B. above C. in D. upon

5.The sensational news a couple of years ago that scientists had cloned a sheep sent academics and the public into a panic at the prospect that humans might be next. That is a (62) reaction. Cloning is a (63) challenge to the most fundamental laws of biology, (64) it is not unreasonable to be (65) that it might threaten human society and dignity. Yet much of the ethical opposition seems also to grow out of an unthinking disgust—sort of "yuck(令人厌恶的事物)factor. " And that makes it hard for even (66) scientists and ethicists to (67) the matter clearly. While human cloning might not offer great benefits to humanity, no one has yet made a persuasive (68) that it would do any real harm, (69) . Theologians (神学专家) (70) that to clone a human would (71) human dignity. That would surely be true if a cloned individual were treated as a (72) being, with fewer rights or lower (73) . But why suppose that cloned persons wouldn’t share the same rights and dignity as the rest of us A leading ethicist has suggested that cloning would violate the "right to genetic identity." (74) did he come up with such a right It makes perfect (75) to say that adult persons have a right not to be cloned without their voluntary, informed consent. But if such consent is given, whose "right" to genetic identity would be violated Many of the science fiction scenarios(剧情) (76) by the prospect of human cloning turn out, (77) reflection, to be absurdly improbable. There is the fear, for instance, that parents might clone a child to have "spare parts" (78) the original child needs an organ (79) . But parents of (80) twins don’t view one child (81) an organ farm for the other. Why should cloned children’s parents be any different A. in advance B. in event C. in fear D. in case

6.The sensational news a couple of years ago that scientists had cloned a sheep sent academics and the public into a panic at the prospect that humans might be next. That is a (62) reaction. Cloning is a (63) challenge to the most fundamental laws of biology, (64) it is not unreasonable to be (65) that it might threaten human society and dignity. Yet much of the ethical opposition seems also to grow out of an unthinking disgust—sort of "yuck(令人厌恶的事物)factor. " And that makes it hard for even (66) scientists and ethicists to (67) the matter clearly. While human cloning might not offer great benefits to humanity, no one has yet made a persuasive (68) that it would do any real harm, (69) . Theologians (神学专家) (70) that to clone a human would (71) human dignity. That would surely be true if a cloned individual were treated as a (72) being, with fewer rights or lower (73) . But why suppose that cloned persons wouldn’t share the same rights and dignity as the rest of us A leading ethicist has suggested that cloning would violate the "right to genetic identity." (74) did he come up with such a right It makes perfect (75) to say that adult persons have a right not to be cloned without their voluntary, informed consent. But if such consent is given, whose "right" to genetic identity would be violated Many of the science fiction scenarios(剧情) (76) by the prospect of human cloning turn out, (77) reflection, to be absurdly improbable. There is the fear, for instance, that parents might clone a child to have "spare parts" (78) the original child needs an organ (79) . But parents of (80) twins don’t view one child (81) an organ farm for the other. Why should cloned children’s parents be any different A. surgery B. operation C. transplant D. removal

7.The sensational news a couple of years ago that scientists had cloned a sheep sent academics and the public into a panic at the prospect that humans might be next. That is a (62) reaction. Cloning is a (63) challenge to the most fundamental laws of biology, (64) it is not unreasonable to be (65) that it might threaten human society and dignity. Yet much of the ethical opposition seems also to grow out of an unthinking disgust—sort of "yuck(令人厌恶的事物)factor. " And that makes it hard for even (66) scientists and ethicists to (67) the matter clearly. While human cloning might not offer great benefits to humanity, no one has yet made a persuasive (68) that it would do any real harm, (69) . Theologians (神学专家) (70) that to clone a human would (71) human dignity. That would surely be true if a cloned individual were treated as a (72) being, with fewer rights or lower (73) . But why suppose that cloned persons wouldn’t share the same rights and dignity as the rest of us A leading ethicist has suggested that cloning would violate the "right to genetic identity." (74) did he come up with such a right It makes perfect (75) to say that adult persons have a right not to be cloned without their voluntary, informed consent. But if such consent is given, whose "right" to genetic identity would be violated Many of the science fiction scenarios(剧情) (76) by the prospect of human cloning turn out, (77) reflection, to be absurdly improbable. There is the fear, for instance, that parents might clone a child to have "spare parts" (78) the original child needs an organ (79) . But parents of (80) twins don’t view one child (81) an organ farm for the other. Why should cloned children’s parents be any different A. identical B. uniform C. matched D. duplicated

8.The sensational news a couple of years ago that scientists had cloned a sheep sent academics and the public into a panic at the prospect that humans might be next. That is a (62) reaction. Cloning is a (63) challenge to the most fundamental laws of biology, (64) it is not unreasonable to be (65) that it might threaten human society and dignity. Yet much of the ethical opposition seems also to grow out of an unthinking disgust—sort of "yuck(令人厌恶的事物)factor. " And that makes it hard for even (66) scientists and ethicists to (67) the matter clearly. While human cloning might not offer great benefits to humanity, no one has yet made a persuasive (68) that it would do any real harm, (69) . Theologians (神学专家) (70) that to clone a human would (71) human dignity. That would surely be true if a cloned individual were treated as a (72) being, with fewer rights or lower (73) . But why suppose that cloned persons wouldn’t share the same rights and dignity as the rest of us A leading ethicist has suggested that cloning would violate the "right to genetic identity." (74) did he come up with such a right It makes perfect (75) to say that adult persons have a right not to be cloned without their voluntary, informed consent. But if such consent is given, whose "right" to genetic identity would be violated Many of the science fiction scenarios(剧情) (76) by the prospect of human cloning turn out, (77) reflection, to be absurdly improbable. There is the fear, for instance, that parents might clone a child to have "spare parts" (78) the original child needs an organ (79) . But parents of (80) twins don’t view one child (81) an organ farm for the other. Why should cloned children’s parents be any different A. for B. from C. with D. as

10.He managed to ______ us of the truth of the news.

A. persuade
B. convince
C. predict
D. contact

16.It is a pity that the quarrel ______ their friendship.

A. broke up
B. put down
C. gave up
D. took away

17."We’ve missed the train" "______, there’ll be another in ten minutes."

A. All right
B. Not at all
C. Never mind
D. Don’t mention it

19.______ what they said, I still went on with it.

A. In spite of
B. Instead of
C. Despite of
D. Instead

22.He didn’t ______ of his trying again.

A. disapprove
B. discourage
C. decrease
D. disturb

23.The police are ______ the records of all those involved in the crime.

A. looking after
B. looking into
C. looking at
D. looking out

27.David likes country life and has decided to ______ farming.

A. go in for
B. go through
C. go on to
D. go with

30.Would you be ______ by the idea of going to Paris

A. exciting
B. excitably
C. excited
D. excitedly

31.The English language is closely ______ to German.

A. constant
B. related

C. concerned
D. regarded

33.These coats are different ______ size.

A. from

B. of

C. to

D. in

41.I wish we had a color television. I am ______ pictures in black and white.

A. fond of
B. fed up

C. tired of
D. interested in

45.The team ______ of scientists and experts in different lines of work.

A. persisted
B. consisted
C. insisted
D. composed

46.You can see a ______ stretch of rice field.

A. continuous
B. continual
C. constant
D. consistent

47.We watched the football match on ______ television.

A. lively

B. live

C. alive

D. living

48.______ these changes we must revise our plan.

A. In place of
B. In the light of
C. As a rule
D. Of course

49.The boss told his secretary to ______ the documents for later use.

A. put away
B. turn on
C. make up
D. break out

试卷来源:易哈佛

总分:100分

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