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2013 年高考英语一轮复习系列训练(M2)
星期三(U3-M2) 第一节 单项填空 1. The boy was last seen near the West Lake. C. missed; played C. could have been D .missed; to play D. should have been you on your passing th

e eaten by the fish. A. missing; playing A. might have been 3. Let’s hold a party to driving test. A. congratulate; celebrate C. celebrate; congratulate 4. We A. used to; all what C. used to; what 5. It is a paradox that in A. such; such him A. not to do A. met 8. I couldn’t find Peter, A. neither B. nor . B. not to B. will meet C. so B. D. C. breaking C. not do it C. were to meet D. and Not only he knows Jim Does not only he knows Jim his leg. D. broke day. D. every other the honor of winning. D. for; for D. to steal D. do not so D. were met at the school gate at 2:00 o’clock. B. such; so B. celebrate; celebrate D. congratulate; congratulate we were interested in. B. were used to; all that D. were used to; what a rich country there should be C. so; so many poor people. D. so; such B. missing; play B. must have been

2. It was dangerous for you to swim in that river. You

your birthday and at the same time

walk in the moonlight, talking about

6. The boy wanted to ride his father’s new motorcycle in the crowed street but his father told

7. The students were told that they

did I know where he had gone.

9. __________ , but also they are good friends. A. Not only does he know Jim C.Not does he only know Jim A. break A. every each 12. Athletes compete A. in; against A. to have stolen A. what 15. He had A. allowed B. breaks

10. During the football match, he hurt his arm as well as 11. He goes to the gymnasium for physical training B. every one B. in; for B. stealing B. which B. promised C. each other; the Olympic Games C. against; in

13. The German Nazis were considered 14. The weather turned out to be very good, C. that

the Amber Room during World War II. was more than we could expect. D. it D. advised

C. having stolen

me to come to my birthday party, but he didn’t show up. C. wanted

16. Which of the following sentences is NOT right? A. There is no doubt that you will succeed. B. We have no doubt that you will succeed. C. We don’t doubt that you will succeed. D. We don’t doubt whether you will succeed 17. Take away whatever you.

A. belong to A. out A. another

B. belongs to B. off B. other

C. belonging to C. up C. others

D. is belonged to . D. on stay. D. the other

18. The old woman has been ill for several months but is beginning to pick 19. When winter comes, some birds fly to the south and 20. He told me about the A. amazing; surprising C. amazing; surprised news in a voice.

B. amazed; surprised D. amazed; surprising

21. The chairman told the speaker that she ___ to speak a little louder so as to make herself _____. A. was expected; heard B. had expected; hear C had hoped; hear D. was hoped; heard 22. Do you think that the bridge ______ in a year? A. would be completed B. will be completed C. had been completed D. is being completed 23. The window ______, you need not wash it again. A. washed B. is washed C. has been washed D. will be washed 24.John had to have his car repaired in a garage because it ____seriously. A. damaged B. was being damaged C. had damaged D. had been damaged 25. The police found that the house _______and a lot of things _____ A. has broken into; has been stolen B. had broken into; had been stolen C. has been broken into; stolen D. had been broken into; stolen 第二节 完形填空 Dear Classmates, As young people, we don’t always want to think about the past. 26 we often hear our grandfathers and grandmothers talk about cultural relics. They say we 27 protect some of these relics because they are important to our culture. 28 also say that these relics are important to us because they help us remember the 29 of our ancestors and respect what they have done. I’m sure you will 30 . After all, someday we will be 31 ourselves and will want our own children to protect them. So I have a plan for 32 the painting in the old temple, which is a fine cultural relic 33 in our hometown. It should be protected because it was painted by a 34__ artist of the early Qing Dynasty. My plan is to get students to take a 35 to see it on a Saturday next month and then 36 some important people to join us. 37 , we can also write 38 about it for the town newspaper. Later, when others begin to 39 their help, perhaps we can 40 enough money to help the museum buy it. If you like my plan, please give me a note to your teacher. Thank you. Yours. 26. A. However B. Yet C. Therefore D. And 27. A. can B. must C. will D. need 28. A. Some B. We C. They D. Others 29. A. days B. dreams C. lives D. styles 30. A. refuse B. allow C. doubt D. agree 31. A. greater B. stronger C. richer D. older 32. A. surviving B. remaining C. saving D. removing 33. A. there B. here C. where D. anywhere 34. A. famous B. rare C. gifted D. skillful 35. A. trip B. look C. bus D. rest 36. A. take B. order C. beg D. ask 37. A. In a word B. Besides C. First of all D. By the way

38. A. a poem B. a passage C. an article D. a diary 39. A. prove B. offer C. supply D. provide 40. A. make B. earn C. raise D. give 第三节 语法填空 Over time I have been changed quite a lot. I began 41__________ a calculating machine in France in 1642. 42______________ I was young I could simplify difficult sums. I developed very 43(slow)________ and it took nearly two hundred years 44_______________ I was built as an analytical machine by Charles Babbage. After I was programmed 45____________ an operator who used cards with holes, I could “think” logical and produce 46_____________ answer quicker than any person. At that time 47_____________ was considered a technological revolution and the start of my “artificial intelligence”. In 1936 my real father, Alan Turing, wrote a book 48____________ how I could be made to work as a “universal machine” 49(solve)________________ any difficult mathematical problem. From then on, I grew rapidly 50_____________ in size and in brainpower. 41____________42_____________43_________________44______________45_____________ 46____________47_____________48_________________49______________50_____________ 第四节 阅读理解 A Eddie McKay, a once-forgotten pilot, is a subject of great interest to a group of history students in Canada. It all started when Graham Broad, a professor at the University of Western Ontario, found McKay’s name in a footnote in a book about university history. McKay was included in a list of university alumni (校友) who had served during the First World War, but his name was unfamiliar to Broad, a specialist in military history. Out of curiosity, Broad spent hours at the local archives (档案馆) in a fruitless search for information on McKay. Tired and discouraged, he finally gave up. On his way out, Broad’s glance happened to fall on an exhibiting case showing some old newspapers. His eye was drawn to an old picture of a young man in a rugby uniform. As he read the words beside the picture, he experienced a thrilling realization. “After looking for him all day, there he was, staring up at me out of the exhibiting case,” said Broad. Excited by the find, Broad asked his students to continue his search. They combed old newspapers and other materials for clues. Gradually, a picture came into view. Captain Alfred Edwin McKay joined the British Royal Flying Corps in 1916. He downed ten enemy planes, outlived his entire squadron (中队) as a WWI flyer, spent some time as a flying instructor in England, then returned to the front, where he was eventually shot down over Belgium and killed in December 1917. But there’s more to his story. “For a brief time in 1916 he was probably the most famous pilot in the world,” says Broad. “He was credited with downing Oswald Boelcke, the most famous German pilot at the time.” Yet, in a letter home, McKay refused to take

credit, saying that Boelcke had actually crashed into another German plane. McKay’s war records were destroyed during a World War II air bombing on London — an explanation for why he was all but forgotten. But now, thanks to the efforts of Broad and his students, a marker in McKay’s memory was placed on the university grounds in November 2007. “I found my eyes filling with tears as I read the word ‘deceased’ (阵亡) next to his name,” said Corey Everrett, a student who found a picture of Mckay in his uniform. “This was such a simple example of the fact that he had been a student just like us, but instead of finishing his time at Western, he chose to fight and die for his country.” 51. What made Professor Broad continue his search for more information on McKay? A. A uniform of McKay. C. A book on McKay. B. A footnote about McKay. D. A picture of McKay.

52. What did the students find out about McKay? A. He trained pilots for some time. C. He died in the Second World War. 53. McKay’s flying documents were destroyed in A. Belgium B. Germany B. He lived longer than other pilots. D. He was downed by the pilot Boelcke. . C. Canada . D. England

54. We can learn from the last paragraph that McKay A. preferred fight to his study C. left a picture for Corey Everrett 55. What is the text mainly about? A. The research into war history. C. The pilots of the two world wars.

B. went to war before graduation D. set an example for his fellow students

B. The finding of a forgotten hero. D. The importance of military studies. B

Every object tells a story. Even the most ordinary objects can present to us powerful images. Sometimes it is the ordinary nature of these objects that actually makes them so extraordinary. Such is the case with an old leather shoe in a museum in Alaska. At first glance it does not look like much. It is a woman’s shoe of a style popular in the 1890s. But what is unique(独特的) about this shoe is where it was found. It was discovered on the Checkout Pass, the famous trail used by the people seeking gold in Alaska. Who it belonged to or why it was left there is not known. Was it

perhaps dropped by accident as the woman climbed up the 1500 stairs carved outface? Or did she throw away goods that she didn’t need in order to travel lighter? Over 100, 000 people with “gold fever” made this trip hoping to become millionaires. Few of them understood that on their way they would have to cross a harsh wildness. Unprepared for such a dangerous journey, many died of starvation and exposure to the cold weather. The Canadian government finally started requiring the gold seekers to bring one ton of supplies with them. This was thought to be enough for a person to survive for one year. They would carry their supplies in backpacks(背包) each weighing up to fifty pounds; it usually took at least 40 trips to get everything to the top and over the pass. Whoever dropped the shoe must have been a brave and determined woman. Perhaps she was successful and made it to Alaska. Perhaps she had to turn back in defeat. No one will ever know for sure, but what we do know is that she took part in one of the greatest adventures in the 19th century. 56. Which of the following is right? A. it was found on a famous trail C. it at one time belonged to a VIP B. it was an important clue to life in the past D. it was a fashionable shoe at that time

57. According to this passage, many people who went to Alaska _______. A. eventually became millionaires C. were very poor B. were not properly equipped D. brought with them many shoes

58. The Canadian government made gold seekers bring one year’s supplies with them so that ___. A. they would not die of hunger and cold B. the army would have enough food for fighting a war C. they would change these goods with the Eskimos D. the supplies would make Alaska rich 59. No matter what happened to the woman who owned the shoe, _______. A. she must have been a brave woman. B. she certainly dropped the shoe on purpose D. her other shoes were equally fashionable

C. her adventurous spirit is definitely admired 60. what’s the best title of the passage? A. special shoe whose ower is a woman. C. the old shoe that has a special. story. C

B. the sad story about the shoe. D. gold seekers

June 26, 2000 — the Human Genome(基因组) Project, a great $3 billion, 15-year task aimed at drawing the genetic(遗传的) map of humans, is now more than 90 percent completed. The scientific and medical communities are very excited about the chances genetic research provides for getting rid of diseases and prolonging(延长) human life. But those communities and policymakers also are careful about the scientific door they are opening as the project uncovers the mysteries of life. For the last few years, the genetic advances in the developing field of biotechnology(生物技 术) have provides material for all kinds of work, but the developments of modern science in unlocking the secrets of the human genetic code have opened a world of possibilities for human health, as well as for the popular imagination. While European and Japanese researchers are making rapid progress in decoding(解码) human DNA, the leading organization for genetic research is in the United States, which began in 1990, is “unlocking the code” of the human body to learn how to defeat fatal diseases . Already, the Human Genome Project has become widely known and praised for finding the genes connected with terrible diseases as yet, and making progress toward separating the genes that show a sign of breast cancer or AIDS. Once these genes are found and studied, researchers can develop new ways to attack infections and genetic diseases. Medical companies are very interested in mapping the human genome, as they expect to develop a lot of new drugs for these illnesses. 61. Why did the scientists work hard at mapping the human genome? A. Because the human genome can help us live longer. B. Because they wanted to be better known than others. C. Because the human genome can provide a lot of money D. Because the human genome's completion can help them get rid of many diseases. 62. Which of the following is NOT true? A. If the genes can be found, scientists can study many new ways to cure illnesses. B. The scientists have made great progress in connecting the genes with the cancers. C. Many medical companies show great interest in drawing the human genome map. D. The United States began the Genes Study early in the 19th century. 63. Which country studied the genes most rapidly in the world?

A. Japan.

C. The United States


B. British England

D. China.

64. We can conclude that the Human Genome Project can cause _______. A. the policy makers to feel very happy. C. many people to live longer. drugs 65. What’ the best title of the passage? A. unlocking genetic code C. human genome’s science D George Markov was a famous writer in Bulgaria. In 1969 he suspected that he was going to be imprisoned or killed because one of his plays was regarded as being an attack on leaders of Bulgaria. Markov managed to reach England and got a job with the BBC, writing something in Bulgaria. Some of the BBC programmes were critical of life in Bulgaria. Perhaps as a result of this, Markov received an anonymous telephone call warning him that he would be killed. In September 1978, Markov stopped his car in London and started to walk to his office. When he was passing a bus line, a man in the line seemed to drop his umbrella accidently. Markov felt a sudden pain in the leg. When Markov reached his office, he spoke about the matter to a friend. A few hours later, he began to feel hot. He was sent to hospital and died four days later. The doctors examined his body, and they were puzzled about the cause of his death. Scientists were asked to help and they found a tiny metal pellet in Markov’s leg. The scientists believed that the two holes in it must contain an unknown poison in them. A few weeks before Markov was “shot” with a poisoned pellet fired from an umbrella, another Bulgarian had the same experience in France. Towards the end of August 1978, Kostov felt a sharp pain in the back when he was leaving a railway station in Paris. He was ill for a few days but became well. When news of Markov’s death became known, Kostov was asked to return to hospital for examination. Doctors found a tiny pellet in his back, but it had stuck in an area from which the poison had not been able to spread. B. the genes' discovery D. the genes and the scientists B. the scientists to work harder D. a lot of companies to produce many new

The police in both countries are still searching for the reasons why both men were attacked. They hoped to catch their attackers. 66.Which of the statement is right about the underlined word? A.stranger B.well-known C.friendly D. unknown

67.Which of the following was not mentioned in the passage? A.George Markov was working for the BBC B.George Markov wrote many plays at that time C.kostov was “shot” with a poisoned pellet

D.Both kostov and George Markov died at last 68.According to the passage, Markov’s suspicions turned out to be A.wrong B.right C.reasonable D.unreasonable

69.Who killed Markov? A.Bulgarian B.not known 70. We can infer that _________ A. Leaders in Bulgaria disliked George Markov B. The police didn’t find the person who killed George Markov C. George Markov wrote some critical plays D. George Markov lived in Bulgaria all his life 答案 星期三(U3-M2) 第一节 单项填空 1-5 A A C C B D 第二节 完形填空 26-30. BBCCD 31-35. DCBAA 36-40. DBCBC 第三节 语法填空 41. as 42. although 43. slowly 44. before 45. by 46. an 47. it 48. about 49. to solve 50. both 第四节 阅读理解 51-55 DADBB 56-60 ABACC 61-65 DDCBA 66-70 DBBA 6-10 B C B A C 11-15 D B A B B 16-20 D B C C C 21-25 A B C D C. French D.British