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[考试] 2012年12月大学英语四级真题(2)

发表于 2018-10-7 09:52:29 | 显示全部楼层 |阅读模式

PartⅠ Writing(30 minutes)


Direction: For this part, you are allowed 30minutes to write a composition entitled Education Pays basedon the statistics provided in the chart below (Weekly earnings of 2010). Pleasewrite at least 120 words but no morethan 180 words.

Education: A WorthyInvestment

Weekly earnings in 2010($)

Source:U.S.Bureau of Labor Statistics

Education Pays

PartⅡ ReadingComprehension (Skimming and Scanning) (15minutes)

Directions:In this part, you will have 15 minutes to goover the passage quickly and answer the questions on Answer sheet 1. For questions 1-7, choose the best answer from the four choices markedA), B), C) and D). For questions 8-10, complete the sentences with theinformation given in the passage.

The Magician

The revolution thatSteve Jobs led is only just beginning

When it came to putting on a show, nobody else in the computerindustry, or any other industry for that matter, could match Steve Jobs. Hisproduct launches, at which he would stand alone on a black stage and produce asif by magic an “incredible” new electronic gadget(小器具) in frontof an amazed crowd, were the performances of a master showman. All computers dois fetch and work with numbers, he once explained, but do it fast enough and “theresults appear to be magic”. Mr Jobs, who died recently aged 56, spent his lifepackaging that magic into elegantly designed, easy-to-use products.

The reaction to his death, with people leaving candles and flowersoutside Apple stores and politicians singing praises on the internet, is proofthat Mr Jobs had become something much more significant than just a clevermoney-maker. He stood out in three ways-as a technologist, as a corporate (公司的) leader and as somebody who wasable to make people love what had previously been impersonal, functionalgadgets. Strangely, it is this last quality that may have the deepest effect onthe way people live. The era of personal technology is in many ways justbeginning.

  As atechnologist, Mr Jobs was different because he was not an engineer-and that washis great strength. Instead he was keenly interested in product design and aesthetics (美学), and in making advancedtechnology simple to use. He repeatedly took an existing but half-formedidea-the mouse-driven computer, the digital music player, the smartphone, the tablet computer (平板电脑) — and showed the rest of the industry how to do it properly. Rivalfirms competed with each other to follow where he led. In the process hebrought about great changes in computing, music, telecoms and the news businessthat were painful for existing firms but welcomed by millions of consumers.

Within the wider business world, a man who liked to see himself as ahippy (嬉皮士), permanently in revolt against big companies, ended up beinghailed by many of those corporate giants as one of the greatest chiefexecutives of his time. That was partly due to his talents: showmanship,strategic vision, an astonishing attention to detail and a dictatorialmanagement style which many bosses must have envied. But most of all it was theextraordinary trajectory (轨迹)of his life. His fall from gracein the 1980s, followed by his return to Apple in 1996 after a period in thewilderness, is an inspiration to any businessperson whose career has taken aturn for the worse. The way in which Mr Jobs revived the failing company he hadco-founded and turned it into the world’s biggest tech firm (bigger even thanBill Gates’s Microsoft, the company that had outsmarted Apple so dramaticallyin the 1980s), sounds like something from a Hollywood movie.

But what was perhaps most astonishing about Mr Jobs was the absoluteloyalty he managed to inspire in customers. Many Apple users feel themselves tobe part of a community, with Mr Jobs as its leader. And there was indeed apersonal link. Apple’s products were designed to accord with the boss’s tastesand to meet his extremely high standards. Every iPhone or MacBook has hisfingerprints all over it. His great achievement was to combine an emotionalspark with computer technology, and make the resulting product feel personal.And that is what put Mr Jobs on the right side of history, as technological innovation (创新)has moved into consumerelectronics over the past decade.

As our special report in this issue (printed before Mr Jobs’s death)explains, innovation used to spill over from military and corporatelaboratories to the consumer market, but lately this process has gone intoreverse. Many people’s homes now have more powerful, and more flexible, devicesthan their offices do; consumer gadgets and online services are smarter andeasier to use than most companies’ systems. Familiar consumer products arebeing adopted by businesses, government and the armed forces. Companies areemploying in-house versions of Facebook and creating their own “app stores” todeliver software to employees. Doctors use tablet computers for their work inhospitals. Meanwhile, the number of consumers hungry for such gadgets continuesto swell. Apple’s products are now being snapped up in Delhiand Dalian just as in Dublinand Dallas.

  Mr Jobs hada reputation as a control freak (怪人), and his critics complained thatthe products and systems he designed were closed and inflexible, in the name ofgreater ease of use. Yet he also empowered millions of people by giving themaccess to cutting-edge technology. His insistence on putting users first, andfocusing on elegance and simplicity, has become deep-rooted in his own company,and is spreading to rival firms too. It is no longer just at Apple thatdesigners ask: “What would Steve Jobs do?”

  The gapbetween Apple and other tech firms is now likely to narrow. This week’sannouncement of a new iPhone by a management team led by Tim Cook, who replacedMr Jobs as chief executive in August, was generally regarded as competent butuninspiring. Without Mr Jobs to shower his star dust on the event, it felt likejust another product launch from just another technology firm. At the recentunveiling of a tablet computer by Jeff Bezos of Amazon, whose company is doingthe best job of following Apple’s lead in combining hardware, software, contentand services in an easy-to-use bundle, there were several attacks at Apple. Butby doing his best to imitate Mr Jobs, Mr Bezos also flattered (抬举)him. With Mr Jobs gone, Apple is just one of many technology firmstrying to arouse his uncontrollable spirit in new products.

  Mr Jobs wassaid by an engineer in the early years of Apple to emit a “reality distortion (扭曲)field”, such were his powers ofpersuasion. But in the end he created a reality of his own, channeling themagic of computing into products that reshaped entire industries. The man whosaid in his youth that he wanted to “put a ding in the universe” did just that.

注意: 此部分试题请在答题卡1上作答。

1. We learn from the first paragraph thatnobody could match Steve Jobs in .

 [A ] intelligence [B] showmanship[C] magic power  [D] persuasion skills

2. What did Steve Jobs do that most deeplyaffected people’s way of life?

 [A] He inventedlots of functional gadgets.

 [B] He keptimproving computer technology.

 [C] Hestarted the era of personal technology.

 [D] Heestablished a new style of leadership.

3. Where did Mr Jobs’s great strength lie?

 [A] Hisprofound insight about consumers’ needs in general.

 [B] His keeninterest in designing elegant and user-friendly gadgets.

 [C] His firmdetermination to win in the competition against his rivals.

 [D] His richknowledge as a computer scientist and electronic engineer.

4. Many corporate giants saw Steve Jobs as .

 [A] one ofthe greatest chief executives of his time

 [B] a dictator in the contemporary business world

 [C] anunbeatable rival in the computer industry

 [D] the mostadmirable hippy in today’s world

5. For those who have suffered failures inbusiness, Steve Jobs’s life experience serves as .

 [A] asymbol [B] a standard[C] an ideal   [D] an inspiration

6. What was the most astonishing part of MrJobs’s success?

 [A] He turneda failing company into a profitable business.

 [B] He set uppersonal links with many of his customers.

 [C] Hecommanded absolute loyalty from Apple users.

 [D] He lefthis fingerprints all over Apple products.

7. What is mentioned in this issue’sspecial report about innovation nowadays?

 [A] Itbenefits civilians more than the military.

 [B] Newproducts are first used in the military.

 [C] Many newideas first appear on the internet.

 [D] Itoriginates in the consumer market.

8. In spite of the user-friendliness of Apple products,critics complained that they were


9. Amazon, by having hardware, software, content andservices

in an easy-to-use bundle, did the best job infollowing Apple’s lead.

10. By channelling the magic of computinginto products, Steve Jobs had succeeded in


PartⅢListeningComprehension (35 minutes)


Directions: Inthis section, you will hear 8 short conversations and 2 long conversations. Atthe end of each conversation, one or more questions will be asked about whatwas said. Both the conversation and the question will be spoken only once. Aftereach question there will be a pause. During the pause, you must read the fourchoices marked A),B),C) and D), and decide which is the best answer. Then markthe corresponding letter on AnswerSheet 2 with a single line through the center.


11. [A] He needs another week for thepainting. [B] The painting was completed just in time.

[C] The building won’t open until next week.[D] His artistic work has been well received.

12. [A] Gocamping. [B] Rent a tent.

[C] Decorate his house.[D] organize a party.

13. [A]She talked with Mr. Wright on the phone.[B] She is about to call Mr. Wright’ssecretary.

[C] She willsee Mr. Wright at lunch time.[D] She failed toreach Mr. Wright.

14. [A] He is actually veryhardworking. [B] He has difficultyfinishing his project.

[C] He needs to spend more time in the lab.[D] He seldom tells thetruth about himself.

15. [A] Rules restrictingsmoking.[B] Waysto quit smoking.

[C] Smokers’ health problems. [D] Hazards of passivesmoking.

16. [A] He is out of town allmorning. [B] He is tied up in family matters.

[C] He has been writing a report.[D] Hehas got meetings to attend.

17. [A] He is noteasy-going.[B] Heis the speakers’ boss.

[C] He is not at home this weekend.[D] Heseldom invites people to his home.

18. [A] Take a break.[B] Refuel his car.

[C] Ask the way.[D] Have a cup of coffee.

Questions 19 to 21 are based on the passageyou have just heard.

19. [A] They are as good ashistorical films.[B] They give youngsters a thrill .

[C] They have greatly improved.[D] They are better than comics on film.

20. [A] The effects were verygood. [B] The acting was just so-so.

[C] The plot was too complicated. [D] The characters were lifelike.

21. [A] They triumphedultimately over evil in the battle.

[B] They played the same role in War of the Worlds.

[C] They are popular figures among youngpeople.

[D] They are two leading characters in thefilm.

Questions 22 to 25 are based on the passageyou have just heard.

22. [A] It is scheduled onThursday night.[B] It is supposed to lastnine weeks.

[C] It takes place once a week.[D] It usually starts at six.

23. [A] To make good use ofher spare time in the evening.

[B] To meet the requirements of herin-service training.

[C] To improve her driving skills as quicklyas possible.

[D] To get some basic knowledge about carmaintenance.

24. [A] Participate in groupdiscussions. [B] Take turns to makepresentations.

[C] Listen to the teacher’s explanation. [D] Answer the teacher’s questions.

25. [A] Most of them are female. [B] Some have a part-time job.

[C] They plan to buy a new car. [D] A few of them are oldchaps.


Direction: In this section, you willhear 3 short passages. At the end of each passage, you will hear somequestions. Both the passage and the questions will be spoken only once. Afteryou hear a question, you must choose the best answer from the four choicesmarked A), B), C) and D). Then mark the corresponding letter on theAnswer Sheet with a single line throughthe center.



Questions 26 to 29 are based on the passageyou have just heard.

26. [A] She isnot good at making friends.[B] She is not well off.

[C] She enjoys company. [D] She likes to go to concerts alone.

27. [A] Theirsimilar social status.[B]Their interdependence.

[C] Their common interest. [D] Their identicalcharacter.

28. [A] InvitePat to a live concert.[B] Buy some gifts for Pat’skids.

[C] Help take care of Pat’s kids. [D] Pay for Pat’s season tickets.

29. [A] It candevelop between people with a big different in income.

[B] It can be maintained among people ofdifferent age groups.

[C] It cannot last long without similar familybackground.

[D] It cannot be sustained when friends movefar apart.


Questions 30o 32are based on the passageyou have just heard.

30. [A]Priority of students’ academic achievements.

[B] Equal education opportunities to allchildren.

[C] Social equality between teachers andstudents.

[D] Respect for students’ individuality.

31. [A]Efficient.[B] Complicated.

[C] Lengthy.[D] Democratic.

32. [A] Tohelp them acquire hands-on experience.

[B] To try to cut down its operationalexpenses.

[C] To provide part-time jobs for needystudents.

[D] To enable them to learn to takeresponsibility.


Questions 33to 35 are based on the passageyou have just heard.

33. [A] Thebest way to work through a finger maze.

[B] Individual doing better in front of anaudience.

[C] Researchers having contributed greatlyto psychology.

[D] Improvements on the classification ofhuman behavior.

34. [A] Whenyou feel encouraged by the audience.

[B] When you try to figure out a confusinggame.

[C] When you already know how to dosomething.

[D] When you compete with other people in agroup.

35. [A]Practicing constantly. [B] Working by oneself.

[B] Learning by doing.[D] Using proven methods.

Section C

Directions:In this section, you will hear a passage three times. When the passageis read for the first time, you should listen carefully for its general idea. Whenthe passage is read for the second time, you are required to fill in the blanksnumbered from 36 to 43 with the exact words you have just heard. For blanksnumbered from 44 to 46 you are required to fill in the missing information. Forthese blank, you can either use the exact words you have just heard or writedown the main points in your own words. Finally, when the passage is read forthe third time, you should check what you have written.


American today have different eatinghabits than they had in the past. There is a wide (36)

of food available. They havea broader (37)of nutrition(营养), so theybuy more fresh fruit and (38)than ever before. At the same time, Americans(39)

increasing quantities of sweets and sodas.

Statistics show that theway people live (40)the way they eat. American lifestyles havechanged. There are now growing numbers of people who live alone, (41)parents and children, and double-incomefamilies. These changing lifestyles are (42)for the increasing number of people who must(43)meals or sometimes simply go without them.Many Americans have less time than ever before to spend preparing food. (44)

. Moreover, Americans eat out nearly four times a week on average.

It is easy to study the amounts and kinds of food that peopleconsume. (45)

. This information not only tells us what people eating, but alsotells us about the changes in attitudes and tastes. (46)

. Instead,chicken, turkey and fish have become more popular. Sales of these foods havegreatly increased in recent years.

PartⅣ Reading Comprehension(Reading in Depth) (25 minutes)


Direction: In this section,there is a passage with 10 blanks. You are required to select one word for eachblank from a list of choices given in a word blank following the passage. Readthe passage through carefully before making your choices. Each choice in theblank is identified by a letter. Please make the corresponding letter for eachitem on Answer sheet 2 with a single line through the center. UUYou may not use any of the words in the bank more thanonce.

Questions 47 to 56 are basedon the following passage.

French fries, washed downwith a pint of soda, are a favorite part of fast-food lunches and dinners formillions of American youngsters. But UU47UU a cue from health experts, a group of 19 restaurant companies arepledging to offer more-healthful menu options for children at a time when UU48UU is growing over the roleof fast food in childhood obesity (肥胖症).

  Burger King, the nation’ssecond-largest fast food chain, for instance, will UU 49 UU automatically including French fries and soda in its kids’ mealsstarting this month, although they will still be UU50UU. Instead, the company said Tuesday, its employees will ask parentswhether they UU51UU such options as milk orsliced apples before assembling the meals. “We’re asking the customers to UU52UU what they want,” saidCraig Prusher, the chain’s vice president of government relations. Otherparticipating chains, with a UU53UU of menu options, including Denny’s, Chili’s, Friendly’s andChevy’s.

   As part of the Kids Live Wellcampaign-expected to be announced UU54UU Wednesday —participating restaurants must promise to offer at least onechildren’s meal that has fewer than 600 calories(卡路里), no softdrinks and at least two UU55UU from the following food groups: fruits, vegetables, whole grains,lean proteins or low-fat dairy. Among other requirements, they must offer aside dish that meets similar UU56UU; with fewer than 200 calories and less than 35% of its caloriesfrom sugar.


A) adapt

I) prefer

B) available

J) recommending

C) begin

K) species

D) concern

L) specify

E) criteria

M) stop

F) items

N) taking

G) nationwide

O) variety

H) possible


Directions:There are 2 passages in this section. Each passage is followed by somequestions or unfinished statements. For each of them there are four choicesmarked A),B),C) and D).You should decide on the best choice and mark thecorresponding letter on Answersheet 2 with a single line through the center.


Questions 57 to 61 are based on the following passage.

As you are probably aware, the latest jobmarkets news isn’t good: Unemployment is still more than 9 percent, and new jobgrowth has fallen close to zero. That’s bad for the economy, of course. And itmay be especially discouraging if you happen to be looking for a job or hopingto change careers right now. But it actually shouldn’t matter to you nearly asmuch as you think.

That’s because job growth numbers don’t matterto job hunters as much as job turnover(人员更替) data. After all, existing jobs open up every day due topromotions, resignations, terminations(解雇), andretirements. (Yes, people are retiring even in this economy.) In both goodtimes and bad, turnover creates more openings than economic growth does. Evenin June of 2007, when the economy was still moving ahead, job growth was only132,000, while turnover was 4.7 million!

And as it turns out, even today — with job growth near zero — over 4 million job hunters arebeing hired every month.

I don’t mean to imply that overall jobgrowth doesn’t have an impact on one’s ability to land a job. It’s true that iftotal employment were higher, it would mean more jobs for all of us to choosefrom (and compete for). And it’s true that there are currently more peopleapplying for each available job opening, regardless of whether it’s a new oneor not.

But what often distinguishes those who landjobs from those who don’t is their ability to stay motivated. They’re willingto do the hard work of identifying their valuable skills; be creative aboutwhere and how to look; learn how to present themselves to potential employers;and keep going, even after repeated rejections. The Bureau of Labor Statisticsdata shows that 2.7 million people who wanted and were available for workhadn’t looked within the last four weeks and were no longer even classified asunemployed.

So don’t let the headlines fool you intogiving up. Four million people get hired every month in the U.S. You can be one of them.


57. The authortends to believe that high unemployment rate .

  [A] deprives many people of job opportunities

  [B] prevents many people from changing careers

  [C] should not stop people from looking for a job

  [D] does not mean the U.S. economy is worsening

58. Where do mostjob openings come from?

 [A] Job growth. [B] Job turnover. [C] Improved economy.  [D] Business expansion.

59. What does theauthor say about overall job growth?

 [A] It doesn’t have much effect on individual job seekers.

 [B] It increases people’s confidence in the economy.

 [C] It gives a ray of hope to the unemployed.

 [D] It doesn’t mean greater job security for the employed.

60. What is thekey to landing a job according to the author?

  [A] Education.  [B] Intelligence.[C] Persistence. [D] Experience.

61. What do welearn from the passage about the unemployment figures in the U.S.?

  [A] They clearly indicate how healthy the economy is.

  [B] They provide the public with the latest information.

 [C] They warn of the structural problems in the economy.

  [D] They exclude those who have stopped looking for a job.


Questions 62 to 66 are based on the following passage.

Our risk of cancer rises dramatically aswe age. So it makes sense that the elderly should be routinely screened for newtumors — or doesn’t it?

While such vigilant (警觉的) tracking of cancer is a good thing in general, researchers areincreasingly questioning whether all of this testing is necessary for theelderly. With the percentage of people over age 65 expected to nearly double by2050, it’s important to weigh the health benefits of screening against therisks and costs of routine testing.

In many cases, screening can lead tosurgeries to remove cancer, while the cancers themselves may be slow-growingand may not pose serious health problems in patients’ remaining years. But themessage that everyone must screen for cancer has become so deep-rooted thatwhen health care experts recommended that women under 50 and over 74 stopscreening for breast cancer, it caused a riotous reaction among doctors,patients and advocacy groups.

It’s hard to uproot deeply held beliefsabout cancer screening with scientific data. Certainly, there are people overage 75 who have had cancers detected by routine screening, and gained severalextra years of life because of treatment. And clearly, people over age 75 whohave other risk factors for cancer, such as a family history or prior personalexperience with the disease, should continue to get screened regularly. But forthe remainder, the risk of cancer, while increased at the end of life, must bebalanced with other factors like remaining life expectancy (预期寿命).

A recent study suggests that doctors startto make more objective decisions about who will truly benefit from screening-especially considering the explosion of the elderly that will soon swell ourpopulation.

It’s not an easy calculation to make, butone that makes sense for all patients. Dr. Otis Brawley said, “Many doctors are ordering screeningtests purely to cover themselves. We need to think about the rational use ofhealth care.”

That means making some difficult decisionswith elderly patients, and going against the misguided belief that when itcomes to health care, more is always better.


62. Why do doctorsrecommend routine cancer screening for elderly people?

 [A] It is believed to contribute to long life.

 [B] It is part of their health care package.

 [C] The elderly are more sensitive about their health.

 [D] The elderly are in greater danger of tumor growth.

63. How do someresearchers now look at routine cancer screening for the elderly?

 [A] It adds too much to their medical bills. [B] It helps increase their life expectancy.

 [C] They are doubtful about its necessity. [D] They think it does more harm than good.

64. What is theconventional view about women screening for breast cancer?

[A] It applies to women over 50.   [B] It is a must for adultwomen.

[C] It is optional for young women. [D] It doesn’t apply to women over 74.

65. Why do manydoctors prescribe routine screening for cancer?

 [A] They want to protect themselves against medical disputes.

 [B] They want to take advantage of the medical care system.

 [C] They want data for medical research.

 [D] They want their patients to suffer less.

66. What does theauthor say is the general view about health care?

[A] The more, the better.[B] Prevention is better than cure.

[C] Better early than late.   [D] Better care, longer life.

PartⅤ Cloze(15 minutes)

Directions:There are 20 blanksin the following passage. For each blank there are four choices marked A),B),C)and D) on the right side of the paper. You should choose the ONE that best fitsinto the passage. Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer sheet 2with a single line through the center.


Strongemotional bonds between mothers and infants increase children’s willingness toexplore the world — an effect that has been observed UU 67UU the animal kingdom, in people, monkeys andeven spiders. The more secure we are in our UU 68UU to Mom, the more likely we are to try newthings and take risks. Now researchers are discovering that this effectcontinues into adulthood. A UU69UU reminder of Mom’s touch or the sound of her voice on the phone is UU 70UU to change people’s minds and

moods, UU 71UU their decision making in measurable ways.

In a study UU72UU online in April in PsychologicalScience, undergraduate business students had to choose between safe bets andrisky gambles — a bond with a

67. [A] by

[B] up

[C] above

[D] across

68. [A]concern

[B] attachment

[C] treatment


69. [A]bare


[C] mere

[D] just

70. [A] enough


[C] easy


71. [A] generating


[C] affecting

[D] refining

72. [A]exhibited


[C] appeared

[D] advertised

guaranteed4 percent yearly UU73UU or a riskier stock option, forexample. In half the

cases, the experimenters patted the students UU 74UU on the back of the shoulder for about

one second UU 75UU providing verbal (口头的) instructions about the study.Both male and female students who were touched by a female experimenter were UU 76UU more likely to

choose the risky alternative UU 77UU were those who had not been touched or werepatted by male experimenters. The reassuring(宽慰的)touch of a woman may have inducedearly associations, UU78UU the same openness to explorationthat is observed in young children of UU79UU mothers, explains Jonathan Levav, a business professor at ColumbiaUniversity and lead author of the study.

To further UU 80UU that a woman’s touch links

feelings of security UU 81UU risk

taking, the researchers asked a UU 82UU group of undergraduates to make financialdecisions after a writing exercise. Half of them wrote about a time they feltsecure and supported, whereas the UU83UU half wrote about feeling

insecure and alone. Evoking (唤起) a UU 84UU of insecurity made students in the lattergroup UU 85UU receptive to the gentle shoulder pats fromfemale experimenters and much more willing to take a risk—just as a child leaving for a field tripmight steal one last reassuring hug UU86UU Mom before stepping on the bus.

73. [A]return


[C] cost


74. [A]seemingly


[C] partly


75. [A]if

[B] so

[C] while


76. [A]rather

[B] far

[C] further


77. [A]than

[B] as

[C] which

[D] that

78. [A]intending


[C] inspiring


79. [A]supportive


[C] strict

[D] respectful

80. [A]enable


[C] consent


81. [A]beyond

[B] with

[C] for


82. [A]relative


[C] different


83. [A]next


[C] minor


84. [A]hint

[B] clue

[C] chain


85. [A]especially


[C] securely


86. [A]toward

[B] into

[C] of

[D] from

PartⅥTranslation(5 minutes)

Directions: Complete the sentences bytranslating into English the Chinese given in brackets. Please write yourtranslation on Answer Sheet 2.


87. I finally gotthe job I dreamed about. Never before in my life .


88. Yesterday Janeleft the meeting early. Otherwise, she .


89. With the noisegoing on outside the classroom, I had great difficulty .


90.This is thefirst time I(听到他们用法语交流).

91. All theinformation you need to apply for your visa is .



1-5 BCBAD6-7 CD8. closed and inflexible9. combined 10. creating a reality of his own

11-15BADAA 16-20 DBBCA21-25 DCDCA 26-30 BCDAC31-35 DDBCB

36.selection 37. knowledge38. vegetables 39. purchase 40. determines

41.single 42. responsible43. rush

44. Partly as a resultof this limited time, over half of all American homes now have microwave ovens

45. The United StatesDepartment of Agriculture and the food industry collect sales statistics andkeep accurate records

46. Red meat, whichused to be the most popular choice for dinner ,is no longer an American favorite.

47. N48. D 49. M 50 B51. I 52. L 53. O54. G 55. F 56. E

57-61 CBACD62-66 DCBAA

67-71 DBCAC72-76 BADCB77-81ACADB82-86 CBDAD

87. had I felt so excited

88. would have said something she would regret later

89. (in) concentrating on reviewing / going over my lessons

90. have heard them communicating / talking in French

91. available for free

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