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【英语二全真模拟试卷】中公2018管理类联考考试用书英语二模拟试卷mba mpacc管理类联考在职研究生考试教材全国硕士研究生考试

【英语二全真模拟试卷】中公2018管理类联考考试用书英语二模拟试卷mba mpacc管理类联考在职研究生考试教材全国硕士研究生考试

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2018年全国硕士研究生招生考试英语(二)全真模拟试卷1
2018年全国硕士研究生招生考试英语(二)全真模拟试卷2
2018年全国硕士研究生招生考试英语(二)全真模拟试卷3
2018年全国硕士研究生招生考试英语(二)全真模拟试卷4
2018年全国硕士研究生招生考试英语(二)全真模拟试卷5
2018年全国硕士研究生招生考试英语(二)全真模拟试卷6
2018年全国硕士研究生招生考试英语(二)全真模拟试卷7
2018年全国硕士研究生招生考试英语(二)全真模拟试卷8

《中公版·2018MBA、MPA、MPAcc管理类联考:英语(二)全真模拟试卷》是由具有丰富教学实践经验的中公教育研究生考试研究院师资编写,本书的主要特色如下:
1.8套模拟  检测实力
本书包含8套模拟试卷,试卷按照考场套题样式编排,内容严格依照大纲要求研发,题型、题量与试题难度均与真题相仿。考生通过模拟训练,可以检测自己对知识点的掌握情况。
2.深入研究  突出重点
本书编写组在深入研究出题规律的基础上,加大了对常考知识点的考查力度,有针对性地考查考生对出题重点的掌握水平。
3.解析详细  指点迷津
本书每套试卷都包含精心编写的答案解析。均附有答案速查、总体分析、试题详解、重点词汇和短语及全文翻译。考生可以先快速核对答案、进行自我测评,再仔细研读答案详解、总结做题方法,还可以结合重点词汇和短语、全文翻译来精读文章。
4.移动自习  随时随地
购书享有中公教育移动自习室多样增值服务,内含:核心考点免费学,在线题库任意练,考友圈答疑解惑,视频直播随时看。考生可利用碎片化时间,随时随地上自习。
考生在复习过程中,有任何疑惑都可以在微信考友圈提出,我们的老师会在第一时间去解答。

《中公版·2018MBA、MPA、MPAcc管理类联考:英语(二)全真模拟试卷》是由中公考研师资根据多年来的理论探索和教学实践经验编写而成的。本书专为参加2018年管理类学位联考的考生量身定做,也适用于参加考研英语(二)的考生。全书共包括8套模拟试卷,试卷的题型、题量及难度与真题相仿。试卷严格按照考场套题样式编排,使考生身临其境,感受考试现场。

2018年全国硕士研究生招生考试
  英语(二)全真模拟试卷1
  Section I Use of English
  Directions:
  Read the following text. Choose the best word(s) for each numbered blank and mark A, B, C or D on the ANSWER SHEET. (10 points)
  We often tend to associate smiling as the result of a positive event or mood. But research demonstrates that the act of smiling, in and   1   itself, can be the catalyst for joy. Wonderful things, ranging from an   2   mood to a better relationship, can be the result of the   3   act of smiling. Even better, it is a tool that is free, easy and always available.
  Even when you aren’t feeling happy, smile can help   4   your mood. Darwin hypothesized, back in 1872, that making changes in our   5   expressions can influence our   6   experience, something he called facial feedback response theory. Psychological research has   7   Darwin’s assertion that expressions do not just result from moods, but actually influence them.
  Smiling more may actually   8   your lifespan. Research indicates that smiling may improve heart health by   9   heart rate after stressful events. So,   10   smiling to your health regime of eating well, getting enough sleep and exercising may just add   11   years to your life.
  People who smile more tend to be more   12  , joyful and emotionally stable which lends itself to healthier relationships, and thus have longer and more successful   13  . An interesting study published in 2009 found a correlation between smiles in photographs and divorce rates. The larger the smile, the   14   likely divorce was later in life.   15  , those with the smallest smiles or no smiles, were five times more likely to be divorced.
  When Mother Teresa said“Every time you smile at someone, it is ... a  16   to that person, a beautiful thing”, she was right. One study   17   by Hewlett Packard found that seeing another’s smile stimulated the heart and   18   more so than eating chocolate or receiving money. This was particularly true   19   viewing the smile of a child. Additionally, research has demonstrated smiling may actually be easily diffused. Research published in the Scandinavian Journal of Psychology examined mimicry, the tendency to mimic the emotional expressions of those around us, and found that it is actually hard to   20   when someone else is smiling.
      1. [A] on    [B] with   [C] by    [D] of
      2. [A] impressed  [B] improved   [C] important  [D] imposed
      3. [A] pure    [B] easy    [C] simple   [D] brief
      4. [A] sack    [B] shift    [C] slip    [D] switch
      5. [A] facial   [B] superficial  [C] external  [D] inner
      6. [A] inward  [B] outward  [C] emotional  [D] explicit
      7. [A] formalized  [B] declared  [C] implemented  [D] validated
      8. [A] execute   [B] expand   [C] examine   [D] expect
      9. [A] accelerating  [B] decreasing  [C] facilitating  [D] increasing
    10. [A] leading   [B] adding  [C] contributing [D] resorting
    11. [A] a little   [B] little   [C] few    [D] a few
    12. [A] optimistic   [B] dispassionate [C] severe   [D] cautious
    13. [A] career   [B] lifespan  [C] marriage  [D] friendship
    14. [A] more    [B] worse   [C] less    [D] better
    15. [A] Consequently [B] Moreover  [C] Conversely  [D] Otherwise
    16. [A] gift    [B] regard  [C] wish    [D] grace
    17. [A] discovered  [B] converted   [C] prepared   [D] conducted
    18. [A] stomach   [B] brain    [C] mindset   [D] desire
    19. [A] yet   [B] when   [C] though   [D] unless
    20. [A] sneer    [B] blink    [C] frown   [D] breathe
  Section Ⅱ Reading Comprehension
  Part A
  Directions:
  Read the following four texts. Answer the questions below each text by choosing A, B, C or D. Mark your answers on the ANSWER SHEET. (40 points)
  Text 1
  “Project gold” and “Project Nexus” sound like plans for bank robberies or military attacks. In reality, they are the names for KPMG’s ongoing attempt to squeeze its 6,700 London employees into ever smaller spaces. Since 2006 the professional-services firm has reduced the number of offices it uses in London from seven to two. By the spring of 2015 everybody will be crammed into one building in CanaryWharf.
  Firms have long known that only about half of all desks are in use at any moment, as employees work odd hours or disappear to meetings, but it was difficult to fill the spares. Better IT systems now mean that people need not be tied to a particular desk. They need not even be in the office at all: as cloud computing and virtual offices take off, more people are working from home or from other places, further reducing the need for desks.
  Aside from cheapness, there is a motive behind this squashing. Inspired by Silicon Valley, firms are trying to make their offices into “collaborative spaces”, where people bump into each other and chat usefully. KPMG’s redesigned CanaryWharf offices will include lots of “breakout spaces” where employees can relax, and quiet rooms where people can get away from hubbub, says Alastair Young, who is planning the move. He thinks this will both improve productivity and save money.
  In this happy new world, offices are not just places to work but also a way of expressing corporate identity and a means of attracting and retaining staff. At the offices of Bain & Company, a management consultancy, inspirational quotes on walls help workers to identify with Bain’s brand, explains Sam Axtell, the company’s operations director. Games rooms and relaxing spaces help them “release αwaves”.
  Not everyone is delighted by the rise of cramped hot desks. At Broadcasting House, the BBC’s new offices in London, a shortage of good desks has led to frantic morning scrambles. A manager at a financial firm in the City complains that since his firm redesigned its office, there are only enough phones for one between two. KPMG has seen crushes at lifts and in the canteen; the crowds have also put pressure on the air-conditioning system.
  21. It can be known that “Project gold” is a plan for             .
  [A] bank robberies
  [B] military attacks
  [C] squeezing employees
  [D] squeezing working spaces
  22. Better IT systems mean that workers             .
  [A] are tied to a particular desk
  [B] are in the office all the day
  [C] can work at home
  [D] need more desks
  23. All of the following are forms of new offices behind the squashing EXCEPT             .
  [A] noisy spaces
  [B] collaborative spaces
  [C] breakout spaces
  [D] quiet rooms
  24. Office in this happy new world is             .
  [A] just a place to work
  [B] a place to attract new workers
  [C] a place with little corporate identity
  [D] a place to increase pressure
  25. The examples of Broadcasting House and KPMG are used to explain that             .
  [A] morning scrambles are in all the places
  [B] all the offices need to be redesigned
  [C] not everyone is satisfied with the increasing cramped hot desks
  [D] companies need to reduce the number of employees

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