Test ze znajomości Azji - klasa VIII
Sprawdź swoją wiedzę o Azji.
Interaktywny egzamin online - Matura rozszerzona z języka angielskiego 2020 na podstawie arkusza cke. Nie zawiera ostatniego pytania - wypowiedzi pisemnej.
Test timer:: 0:0:0
Points Sum: 1/1
Question timer: 0:0:0
Max points: 1
Szkoła podstawowa - Klasa 1 poznajemy litery, nauka poprzez zabawę. Dopasuj odpowiednie zwierzę do podanej literki.
1. Warsztat przyrodnika
Sprawdzian z przyrody klasa 4 dział 1. Powtórz materiał i sprawdź czy już wszystko potrafisz! Test wiedzy podsumowujący pierwszy dział "Poznajmy Warsztat Przyrodnika". Test jest przeznaczony dla uczni...
Matematyka - klasa 4. Nauka dzielenia liczb do 100 oraz wykonywanie ćwiczeń utrwalających pamięć.
Ułamki zwykłe i dziesiętne
Test sprawdzający wiedzę o ułamkach zwykłych i dziesiętnych, zgodny z podstawą programową nauczania matematyki w klasie VII szkoły podstawowej.
Average stars: 4.8
Average stars count: 1
Average points: 10
Average time: 00:27:56
Average time count: 13
Zadanie 2. Do każdej wypowiedzi (2.1.–2.4.) dopasuj odpowiadające jej zdanie (A–E). Wpisz rozwiązania do tabeli. Uwaga: jedno zdanie zostało podane dodatkowo i nie pasuje do żadnej wypowiedzi.
Zadanie 3. Z podanych odpowiedzi wybierz właściwą, zgodną z treścią nagrania. Zakreśl jedną z liter: A, B, C albo D.
Zadanie 4. Przeczytaj trzy teksty o znanych ulicach w Stanach Zjednoczonych (A–C) oraz zdania 4.1.–4.4.
Do każdego zdania dopasuj właściwy tekst. Wpisz rozwiązania do tabeli.
Uwaga: jeden tekst pasuje do dwóch zdań.
Zadanie 5. Przeczytaj tekst, z którego usunięto cztery zdania. Dopasuj w każdą lukę (5.1.–5.4.) literę, którą oznaczono brakujące zdanie (A–E), tak aby otrzymać spójny i logiczny tekst.
Uwaga: jedno zdanie zostało podane dodatkowo i nie pasuje do żadnej luki.
Zadanie 6. Przeczytaj dwa teksty na temat pszczół. Z podanych odpowiedzi wybierz właściwą, zgodną z treścią tekstu. Wybierz jedną z liter: A, B, C albo D.
MONITORING THE SECRET LIFE OF BEES
“2 bee, or not 2 bee?” That is the question Londoners could be asking when trying to spot one of hundreds of specially numbered bees released into the capital. Biologists at Queen Mary University of London have super-glued “licence plates” to 500 bees and will be sending them off from campus rooftops as part of the London Pollinator Project aimed at preventing a further decline in urban bee numbers caused by habitat loss, pesticides or a lack of flowers rich in nectar and pollen. In an effort to restore the population of these beneficial creatures, researchers are attempting to uncover the secret lives of the insects: locate their preferred patches in the capital and discover their favourite flowers. Hopefully, thanks to these findings, appropriate steps can be taken and the number of bees will gradually go up.
Local residents can play a part in the project by creating bee-friendly spaces. Should the same bees return to their balcony or garden, they can record how many times during the day bees do so and which flowers they choose. Then they can send these observations to the researchers using a dedicated smartphone app. In addition, to encourage a city-wide appreciation of bees, the university is also going to award prizes for the best snapshots of these insects. Pictures should be sent via email to the address given on the university website.
Knowledge acquired about bee memory for places or flower preferences can help the authorities improve planting schemes which aim to stimulate bee population growth. Additionally, this experience is likely to develop individuals’ connections with bees and, consequently, awaken a deeper understanding of why assistance with the conservation of these threatened creatures is crucial. According to bee experts, Britain’s bees are facing multiple threats, but we can all play a part in helping them. Making our cities friendly to bees is easy and can make a real difference to the insects’ survival.
adapted from www.telegraph.co.uk
Zadanie 7. Przeczytaj tekst. Z podanych odpowiedzi wybierz właściwą, tak aby otrzymać logiczny i gramatycznie poprawny tekst. Wybierz jedną z liter: A, B, C albo D.
Zadanie 8. Przeczytaj tekst. Uzupełnij każdą lukę (8.1.–8.4.) jednym wyrazem, tak aby powstał spójny i logiczny tekst. Wymagana jest pełna poprawność gramatyczna i ortograficzna wpisywanych wyrazów.
Zadanie 9. Uzupełnij zdania 9.1.–9.4., wykorzystując podane w nawiasach wyrazy w odpowiedniej formie. Nie należy zmieniać kolejności podanych wyrazów, trzeba natomiast – jeśli jest to konieczne – dodać inne wyrazy, tak aby otrzymać logiczne i gramatycznie poprawne zdania. Wymagana jest pełna poprawność ortograficzna wpisywanych fragmentów zdań. Uwaga: w każdą lukę możesz wpisać maksymalnie pięć wyrazów, wliczając w to wyrazy już podane.
A. suggested the airline wanted to avoid passenger claims for the delay.
B. was delayed because the crew were waiting for a plane with a politician on board.
C. experienced an additional delay after landing at the destination.
D. was astonished that a minor mechanical fault could cause such a delay.
E. discovered that an aircraft crew member had not revealed the real reason for the delay.A.|B.|C.
Charles Edward Stuart (1720–1788), commonly known as the Young Pretender, or Bonnie Prince Charlie, is an important figure in Scotland’s history. He believed the British crown was his birthright and together with his Jacobite followers planned to remove the Hanoverian usurper George II from the throne. His bold attempt to achieve this, initiated in 1745, ended with the total defeat of his army at the Battle of Culloden. 5.1. _____ Bonnie Prince Charlie was one of them.
Historians from the 1745 Association have long sought to establish the whereabouts of the hideout where Bonnie Prince Charlie stayed with Cluny MacPherson, one of his closest allies, in early September 1746. Maps of the area have long marked “Prince Charlie’s Cave”, also called “Cluny’s Cage”, on the southern slopes of Ben Alder. 5.2. _____ They claim that slightly to the west of the traditional spot they have found a location which more closely matches MacPherson’s description of the prince’s shelter.
The vice-president of the 1745 Association commented on the discovery saying that it cannot be claimed with any certainty that it is the real site of “Cluny’s Cage”, but it is a reasonable candidate. 5.3. _____ And the two large rocks found there must indeed have formed a perfect fireplace from which there was a natural chimney. Besides, smaller stones at the site appear to be blackened on the underside, suggesting a fire may have been lit there. The new location fits MacPherson’s description almost entirely. 5.4. _____ Yet, it follows from various accounts that there were some in this area during the mid-18th century. The Association will now consider what further research or archaeological work may be possible and affordable in order to establish this claim beyond doubt.
adapted from www.scotsman.com
A WALK WITH AUGUST
On our first Friday evening, when the sky was still pink from the sunset, I went with August to the bee yard. I hadn’t been to the hives before, so she gave me a lesson in “bee yard etiquette”. She reminded me that the world was really one big bee yard, and the same rules worked fine in both places. Don’t be afraid, no life-loving bee wants to sting you. Still, don’t be an idiot; wear long sleeves and trousers. If you feel anxious, whistle. Anxiety agitates, while whistling melts a bee’s temper. Above all, send the bees love. August had been stung so many times she had immunity. In fact, she said, stings helped her arthritis, but since I didn’t have arthritis, I should cover up. She made me put on one of her long-sleeved white shirts, then placed one of the white helmets on my head and adjusted the netting. Everything appeared softer, nicer.
August kept 48 hives scattered through the woods around the house, and she was allowed to have another 280 on neighbouring farms. Thus, the bees had a rich variety of flowers to choose from and produced honey which was more delicious than ever. Those farmers loved her bees, as they made the watermelons redder and the cucumbers bigger. They would have welcomed her bees for free, but to show her gratitude, August paid every one of them with five gallons of honey.
She was constantly checking on all her hives. I watched her load her red wagon with frames that you put in the hives for the bees to deposit honey on.
“We have to make sure the queen has plenty of room to lay her eggs, or else we’ll get a swarm,” she said.
“What does a swarm mean?”
“Well, if you have a queen and a group of independent-minded bees that split off from the rest of the hive and look for another place to live, then you’ve got a swarm. They usually cluster on a tree branch somewhere.”
It was clear she didn’t like swarms.
“So,” she said, getting down to business, “what we have to do is take out the frames filled with honey and put in empty ones.”
August pulled the wagon while I walked behind it carrying the smoker stuffed with pine straw. August’s assistant beekeeper, Zach, had placed a brick on top of each hive to inform August what to do. If the brick was at the front, it meant the colony had nearly filled the combs and needed another frame. If the brick was at the back, there were problems which had to be dealt with, like wax moths or ailing queens. Turned on its side, the brick announced a happy bee family. August struck a match and lit the straw in the smoker. She waved the bucket, sending smoke into the hive. The smoke, she said, worked better than a sedative. Still, when August removed the lids, the bees poured out flapping their wings around our faces. The air rained bees, and I sent them love, just like August said. She pulled out a frame.
“There she is, Lily,” said August. “That’s the queen, the large one.”
I made a curtsy like people do for the Queen of England, which made August laugh.
adapted from The Secret Life of Bees by Sue Monk Kidd
6.4. The main goal of the London Pollinator Project is
SHAKESPEARE’S ORIGINAL CLASSROOM REVEALED
Following a £1.8 million restoration, Shakespeare’s Schoolroom & Guildhall in Stratford-upon-Avon opened its doors to the public on 23rd April, 2016. Located in the heart of the town and within a five-minute walk from Shakespeare’s place of birth, this is the building where William Shakespeare is believed to 7.1. _____. Michael Wood, a historian and broadcaster, described it as “one of the most atmospheric, magical and important buildings in the whole of Britain.”
There are no surviving records of the school’s pupils in the 16th century, but it is almost certain that this was the school Shakespeare attended until the age of 14 or 15.
7.2. _____ Shakespeare didn’t go to university, all his formal education would have taken place in this single room. There would have been 40 boys, aged from 7 to 15, all taught together by the same teacher. This was a classical education which placed a strong 7.3. _____ on Latin and memorisation.
In the building, visitors exploring Shakespeare’s childhood learn the story of his time in Stratford – his education and the inspiration that 7.4. _____ him to become the world’s greatest playwright.
adapted from www.bbc.com
DO PROFESSIONAL ATHLETES GET PAID TOO MUCH?
Wouldn’t it be great to make $100 million a year simply by doing sports? Many professional athletes certainly think so. But do they really deserve all that money?
To my mind, absolutely not. The money you receive should be relative to the importance of your job and its value to society. Yet, 8.1. ____________________ to statistics, nurses are paid considerably less than professional athletes. Police officers, firefighters, and rescue teams 8.2. ____________________ their own lives while saving others and earn a fraction of what sports stars make. It’s truly a pity that 8.3. ____________________ of them are given the same recognition as our sporting heroes.
I do understand that 8.4. ____________________ takes a tremendous number of hours of hard work and dedication to succeed in a competitive sporting environment. However, these people do nothing more than entertain the public.
adapted from bleacherreport.com
9.1. You (must / forget)
4.1. A motor vehicle ban is in force on the most prominent part of this street.
6.1. In the first paragraph, the narrator
A. to encourage city dwellers’ fondness for bees.
A. presents the precautions recommended by August.
B. to estimate the number of bees in the urban environment.
A. having studied
to tell them how to get to our house. Otherwise, they would have arrived long before now.A.|B.|C.|D.|E.
4.2. This road once had a sad record of fatal accidents.
B. questions August’s attitude to bees.
C. to investigate ways of increasing the bee population in the city.
B. being studied
9.2. (Jack / request / have)A.|B.|C.
A. The spot is said to have been chosen by the fugitives because smoke from cooking could disappear up the cliff face without being noticed.
C. blames arthritis on bee stings.
D. to create a visual record of different varieties of urban bees
C. have studied
4.3. A stretch of this street was restructured to make driving safer there.5.1|5.2|5.3|5.4|-
D. offers a few comments on her ignorance of “bee yard etiquette”.
6.5. The smartphone app enables local residents to
D. be studying
a day off met with his employer’s refusal.A.|B.|C.|D.|E. A.|B.|C.
B. His accomplice, Cluny MacPherson, made an attempt to overthrow the king, but failed and had to flee and hide.
6.2. From the second paragraph, we learn that
A. enter a bee-related photo competition.
9.3. If the trekkers (decide / take)
4.4. There are different surfaces on this road.5.1|5.2|5.3|5.4|-
A. the farmers insisted on some compensation for keeping the beehives on their land.
B. submit reports of bee sightings.
1.2. Which of the following is mentioned in the text as an opinion, not a fact?
1.3. The speaker
C. The Jacobites who survived the bloodshed had to run for their lives, and often spent months in hiding.
B. a variety of flowers made the bees produce more honey.
the shorter route, they would be in trouble now. Fortunately they didn’t.
A. About one third of children’s injuries are sports-related.
A. draws attention to the importance of taking the right approach to a task.A.|B.|C.|D.|E.
A. MULHOLLAND DRIVE
When Mulholland Drive was completed in 1924, the city took the day off. The fifty-five-mile-long road twists wildly along the top of the mountains until it becomes unpaved. There it winds west through dry creeks thick with wild flowers. Descending through a steep oak and eucalyptus canyon, it ends at Leo Carrillo State Park. This section, known by many as Dirt Mulholland, is not accessible by car, but it’s popular with mountain bikers. The paved stretch was once popular with car racers, some of whom underestimated its challenge. The increasing death toll made the city police increase monitoring on the street to discourage racing.5.1|5.2|5.3|5.4|-
C. August used tricks to encourage the bees to move to beehives on farms.
C. receive feedback on new planting schemes in cities.
9.4. The ski jumping competition (have to / cancel)
B. Swimming is safer than football as far as injuries are concerned.
B. questions the results of an experiment which was carried out.
B. PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE
Designed as part of the layout of Washington, D.C., Pennsylvania Avenue was intended to be a ‘grand avenue’ vital to the city’s infrastructure. It was one of the earliest roads constructed in the capital. Until it was paved with crushed stone in 1832, it had been a dirt road. George Washington and Thomas Jefferson recognized its significance and planted oak trees along its edges to distinguish it from other streets in the city. Tradition calls for the President to walk down Pennsylvania Avenue after taking the Oath of Office. After the 9/11 terrorist attack, which claimed thousands of lives, its best-known stretch in front of The White House was permanently closed to traffic for security reasons, but is still open to cyclists and pedestrians.
D. The only thing that is not in keeping with it is the fact that there are no trees at the site of the supposed hideout.
D. August’s cooperation with the farmers was mutually beneficial.
D. get advice on growing plants attractive for bees.
D. Even so
C. Most sports injuries result from overtraining.
C. praises a group of employees who have dealt with a task efficiently.
3.1. Geoffrey Rush finally agreed to play the role of Einstein because
C. LOMBARD STREET
Lombard Street in San Francisco is world-famous for its quarter-of-a-mile-long cliff-like section. The street was once so steep and hazardous for horse-drawn wagons and early cars that there was talk of imposing a ban on traffic there. However, to make it more manageable and reduce the risk of accidents, an enterprising local property owner suggested the system of sharp hairpin bends which is still in use. The bends were later lined with flowers which bloom at different times of year and significantly add to the street’s scenic appeal.5.1|5.2|5.3|5.4|-
6.3. What was the significance of a brick’s position on a beehive?
yesterday due to strong wind.
Zadanie 1. Z podanych odpowiedzi wybierz właściwą, zgodną z treścią nagrania. Zakreśl jedną z liter: A, B albo C.A.|B.|C.|D.|E.
A. the project he was working on with his wife was cancelled.
adapted from www.inside-guide-to-san-francisco; www.sftravel.com; theculturetrip.com
E. However, some members of the organisation have doubts whether it is the true site of the hideout.
A. It indicated the time when the lid was last removed.
B. he managed to reschedule his other assignments.
B. It alerted August to a swarm forming in a beehive
C. the shooting of another film had ended earlier.
C. It showed which beehives mustn’t be approached.
1.1. How should the news item be headlined?
D. the director of Genius postponed the filming.
D. It signalled what action, if any, ought to be taken.
A. ORDINARY EATERY TO COMPETE FOR MICHELIN STAR
3.2. While preparing for the role, Rush learned that
B. ERROR LEADS TO SUDDEN POPULARITY
C. CLEVER TRICK ATTRACTS CROWDS OF CUSTOMERS
A. Einstein had sometimes dressed in an eccentric way.
B. Einstein’s financial situation had been secure.
C. Einstein’s adolescence had been a troubled one.
D. Einstein had contributed to the creation of the atomic bomb.
3.3. To transform Rush into Einstein, the make-up team
A. changed the shape of his nose.
B. gave him fuller eyebrows.
C. hid some wrinkles around his eyes
D. made him wear wigs throughout the film
3.4. To prepare for filming, Rush and Flynn
A. met scientists involved in research on Einstein.
B. watched films showing Einstein’s private life.
C. were instructed by the same speech coach.
D. acted out their roles on Skype.
3.5. When answering the last question, Rush
A. explains the value of Einstein’s scientific achievements.
B. talks about the ridicule Einstein was exposed to.
C. reveals how Einstein’s weaknesses affected his relationships.
D. points out some features Einstein had in common with ordinary people.
adapted from news.nationalgeographic.com