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2023届江苏省苏州市、无锡市、常州市、镇江市四市高三3月教学调研(一)英语试题.docx
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2023 江苏省 苏州市 无锡市 常州市 镇江市 四市高三 教学 调研 英语试题
2022~2023学年度苏锡常镇四市高三教学情况调查(一)英语试题答案写作要点评标 听力原文 2023.3.22 2022~2023学年度苏锡常镇四市高三教学情况调查(一) 英 语 2023.03 温馨提示:学研资料,方便学研,转载注明,勿商用! 注意:本试卷分第一卷(选择题)和第二卷(非选择题)两部分。两部分答案都做在答题卡上。总分为150分。考试时间120分钟。 第一部分:听力(共两节,满分20分) 做题时,先将答案标在试卷上。录音内容结束后,你将有两分钟的时间将试卷上的答案转涂到答题卡上。 第一节 (共5小题;每小题1.5分,满分7.5分) 听下面5段对话。 每段对话后有一个小题, 从题中所给的A、B、C三个选项中选出最佳选项, 并标在试卷的相应位置。 听完每段对话后, 你都有10秒钟的时间来回答有关小题和阅读下一小题。 每段对话仅读一遍。 1. What did the man do yesterday? A. He hurt his face. B. He went to the dentist. C. He had a tooth pulled out. 2. What does the woman think of local newspapers? A. Puzzling. B. Satisfying. C. Disappointing. 3. Where are the speakers? A. In a bank. B. At a restaurant. C. In a cinema. 4. What is the man doing? A. Planning a vacation. B. Keeping a secret. C. Telling good news. 5. What are the speakers talking about? A.A song. B.A novel. C.A film. 第二节(共15小题;每小题1.5分,满分22.5分) 听下面5段对话或独白。每段对话或独白后有几个小题,从题中所给的A、B、C三个选项中选出最佳选项,听每段对话或独白前,你将有时间阅读各个小题,每小题5秒钟; 听完后,各小题将给出5秒钟的作合时间。每段对话或独白读两遍。 听第6段材料,回答第6、7题。 6. Why did the man make the phone call? A. To ask for a meeting. B. To have a discussion. C. To make a reservation. 7. When will the speakers have dinner together? A. On Friday. B. On Saturday. C. On Sunday. 听第7段材料,回答第 8 至 10 题 8. Where did the woman learn about the apartment? A. In the newspaper. B. On the Internet. C. On TV. 9. How much is the monthly rent? A. About £150. B. About £300. C. About £600. 10. What will bring about an extra fee? A. Heat. B. Parking. C. Electricity. 听第8段材料,回答第11至13题。 11. Why did the speakers get there early? A. To attend a class. B. To get good seats. C. To buy some food. 12. Which seats are the speakers least likely to choose? A. The seats in the front. B. The seats in the middle. C. The seats in the back. 13. What are they probably doing? A. They are queuing. B. They are talking about a film. C. They are buying some popcorn. 听第9段材料,回答第14至16题。 14. What is the man doing? A. Hosting a program. B. Attending a meeting. C. Making a presentation. 15. What makes Hillary nervous? A. Connecting kids. B. Giving a public speech. C. Singing a song on stage. 16. What can better change the world according to Hillary? A. Education. B. Politics. C. Business. 听第10段材料,回答第17至20题。 17. What is Habitat for Humanity? A. A farm. B. An organization. C. A community. 18. Why did the Fullers found Habitat for Humanity? A. To make profits. B. To live a simple life. C. To provide shelter for the poor. 19. Who must take part in building Habitat houses? A. House owners. B. Local authorities. C. Building companies." 20. What do we know about Habitat houses? A. They are free. B. They are expensive. C. They are cheap. 第二部分阅读(共两节,满分50分) 第一节(共15小题;每小题2.5分,满分37.5分) 阅读下列短文,从每题所给的A、B、C、D四个选项中选出最佳选项。 Every year, TIME highlights inventions that are making the world better, smarter and even a bit more fun. Here are some select ones that will absolutely blow your kids’ mind. Sphero Indi ($124.99) Coding is a matter of problem-solving and pattern recognition Sphero Indi teaches both, no screen required. Instead, kids use different-colored cards to move a robotic car from point A to B—green cards increasing its speed, pink cards telling it to turn left, and so on, “We really wanted to bring these abstract concepts into the physical world,” says Jeff Wiencrot, one of the product developers. Sproutel Purrble ($49.99) For children who are upset for some reason, Purrble comes to their rescue. An interactive toy equipped with seven sensors that respond to touch, Purrble’s heartbeat speeds up when it senses somebody’s playing with it. Kids can then comfort their companion with gentle petting, slowing Purrble’s rapid heartbeat to a purr (咕噜声)— calming themselves as well in the process. Thames & Kosmos Mega Cyborg Hand ($39.95) The effort to get kids interested in science just got a helping hand—a cyborg hand, to be precise. Kids build a robotic arm that copies their hand gestures, while they learn about engineering and robotics. Once assembled (组装)and slipped on like a glove, the device passes forces from the user's fingers to the extended ones of the robotic hand. Lego recycled brick (Unpriced) The Lego Group, intending to make all Lego bricks from sustainable sources by 2030, spent the past three years testing different recycled PET plastic materials, and finally developed its first recycled PET brick that is nearly identical to the usual brick. The Danish toy company hopes to integrate the recycled blocks into Lego sets in the next18 to 24 months. 21. What do Sphero Indi and Thames & Komos Mega Cyborg Hand have in common? A. They train kids in programming. B. They are invented by kids. C. They need fitting together first. D. They combine fun with learning. 22. Which invention best suits kids who need emotional comfort? A. Sphero Indi. B. Sproutel Purrble. C. Thames & Kosmos Mega Cyborg Hand D. Lego recycled brick. 23. What makes Lego recycled brick special? A. It is environmentally friendly. B. It can be mass-produced. C. It looks distinct from the usual one. D. It is a solution to testing plastics. B No poverty, zero hunger, quality education, these are some of the 17 Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) the United Nations (UN) established in 2015. In May 2019, the UN launched the SDG Book Club; each month, it posts on the club website a selection of books that illustrate a particular SDG to help young people interact with these goals. Batesville Intermediate School launched the Junior Ambassadors (大使) program in August 2019, using the SDG Book Club as a springboard to introduce students to a more global view on world issues. Twenty-four 4th and 5th graders met for 30 minutes four days a week to read, discuss, research, and conduct the sharing of knowledge and solutions to these issues. Research activities, special projects, and guest speakers are additional opportunities for junior ambassadors to build knowledge. What began as a desire to help small-town children expand their views grew into a broader program that affected the school, community, and beyond. The UN's recommendation of Serafina's Promise by Ann E. Burg was perfect for the junior ambassadors to begin their study of the first SDG: no poverty. The book is set in Haiti, S0 members of local Haitian groups were invited to speak to the program participants. Then, the junior ambassadors used their newfound knowledge to create multimedia lessons, sharing them with the other 480 students. The study of the second SDG— zero hunger—gave junior ambassadors an opportunity to organize and carry out a read-a-thon (a reading marathon) to raise funds for the Grain of Rice Project's school initiative in Kenya. The nonprofit's co-founder, Amy Ahiga spoke to and inspired the students with her passion for helping others. Junior ambassadors use what they learn to engage with their community and the world, earning the school the American Library Association's 2020 Sara Jaffarian School Library Program Award for Excellence in Humanities Programming. They can look back with pride, knowing they made a difference. With increased confidence and sill, these children will know that they can and will continue to save the world—-one goal at a time. 24. What does the SDG Book Club do? A. Teach reading techniques. B. Provide quality education. C. Address global conflicts. D. Recommend selected books 25. What was the initial aim of launching the Junior Ambassadors program? A. To broaden children's horizons. B. To motivate children to set goals C. To stress the importance of reading D. To make an impact on the community. 26. What is the similarity in the study of the first and second SDG? A. Multimedia lessons were created. B. Guest speakers concerned were invited. C. Students were inspired to raise funds. D. Junior ambassadors organized read-a-thons. 27. Which of the following can be the most suitable title of the passage? A. Earning an award from reading B. Working towards a sustainable world C. Establishing a platform to share viewpoints D. Providing a springboard for future life C Los Angeles native Randall Bartlett sat under the rooftop of a traditional Chinese scholar's studio, occasionally turning a page of his book. The scene was in the reopened Liu Fang Yuan garden at the Huntington Library, Art Museum and Botanical Gardens. For him. the garden brings to life the Chinese philosophies he learned from books. Phillip E. Bloom, director of the Center for East Asian Garden Studies, said the idea for Liu Fang Yuan goes back to the 1980s with the initial aim of creating a collection of Chinese plants, but after research, they realized plants alone were not sufficient to demonstrate the essence of a Chinese garden. Eventually, it was decided to model a garden on 16th and 17th century scholarly retreats (隐居处) in Suzhou. 江苏省海安高级中学 景苏华 QQ:771515126 The decision was made partly due to the fame of Suzhou classical gardens, but also because similarities were found between the Huntington and Suzhou gardens. Bloom said that Henry Huntington, founder of the Huntington Library, was a successful US businessman who used his fortune to collect rare books, artworks and to create gardens. “Many Suzhou gardens were also created by rich people who tried to pursue a scholarly lifestyle,” he added To preserve the character of the Suzhou gardens, the Huntington Library sought help from Suzhou, giving rise to collaboration between US and Chinese architects, contractors and designers. In all stages of construction, artisans (工) from Suzhou came to work on details of the venue. After three years of expansion from 2018 to 2020, Liu Fang Yuan reopened to the public with 4.6 hectares of new landscape, making it one of the largest classical-style Chinese gardens in the world. The additions include courtyards displaying penjing, a scholar's studio, a pavilion (亭子) situated at the garden's highest point, etc. Now, it is meaningful to see how people from local communities interact with the garden. “A lot of volunteers come to different lectures and exhibitions about Chinese culture that we hold regularly, Bloom said. By exposing its visitors to arts and literature, Liu Fang Yuan goes beyond international boundaries and bridges the cultural gaps between the two countries. 28. What do we know about Liu Fang Yuan? A. It used to be a scholarly retreat in Suzhou. B. It was constructed by Suzhou artisans alone. C. It became the largest garden after being expanded. D. It promotes cultural exchanges between America and China 29. What is paragraph 3 mainly about? A. The introduction to the founder. B. The fame of Suzhou classical gardens. C. The features of a scholarly lifestyle. D. The reasons for modeling a Suzhou garden. 30.What does the underlined word “collaboration” in paragraph 4 mean? A. negotiation B. cooperation C. inspiration D. contradiction 31. Why did Bloom mention local people's interactions with the garden? A. To show its cultural significance. B. To detail its architectural features. C. To promote its diverse activities D. To boost its international fame. D Have you ever been in mid-conversation with someone, when you look over and find them standing in the same position as you or holding the same facial expression? It may seem like they have consciously (有意识地) copied you, but it is much more likely that it is the chameleon(变色龙) effect at play. The chameleon effect is the unconscious imitation (模仿) of another person's gestures or behaviour Just as a chameleon attempts to match any environment's colours, people acquire the behaviour of others to bring them closer together and help make their interactions smooth. The chameleon effect was confirmed in an experiment by psychologists John Bargh and Tanya Chartrand in 1999. The first part of their experiment included 78 people, who each spoke with an experimenter. During the test, Bargh and Chartrand studied whether participants would copy the actions of someone they hadn't met before, like moving the foot and touching the face. The second part measured the impact that copying someone has on the person being imitated. In the first stage, participants increased their face touching by 20% and their foot movement by 50% while in conversation about a photograph with the experimenter. The individuals weren’t aware of what they were being studied for, and the photograph was used to catch their attention to ensure unconscious acts. The second stage involved half of the participants being copied, and then rating the likeability of the experimenter. The results showed that those who were imitated scored the experimenter higher. It has shown that when someone copies our behaviour, we develop more positive feelings about them. These interactions could be a person unconsciously willing to be liked, and forming a moment of connection. The main reasons behind humans’ imitation are positive. However, when people carry this chameleon effect to the extreme, they can lose their sense of self. Those who change their entire personalities in different groups often go undetected. But more common signs of the chameleon effect are easier to notice. Next time you are in a social gathering, take a look around and you might just see some chameleons for yourself. 32.Why do people acquire others' behavior? A. To match the environment's colour. B. To attract others' attention. C. To establish a connection with others. D. To adapt to the surroundings 33.How did the experimenter guarantee participants’ unconscious behaviors? A. By directing their attention to a photo. B. By keeping an eye on their actions. C. By telling them the purpose of the study D. By evaluating the impacts of imitation. 34.What conclusion can be drawn from the experiment? A. People tend to like those who imitate their behavior. B. Too much of the chameleon effect can be beneficial C. People imitating others are not easy to be detected. D. The copied movements help people to feel relaxed 35. Which of the following shows the chameleon effect according to the passage? A. Students adopt teachers’ accents for fun after class. B. People change their habits to please others on purpose. C.A comedian copies a celebrity vividly on stage. D.A husband and his wife share similar behaviours over time. 第二节(共5小题,每小题2.5分,满分12.5分) 阅读下面短文,从短文后的选项中选出可以填入空白处的最佳选项。选项中有两项为多余选项。 Fear is one of our strongest emotions. However, people with phobias (恐惧) have an extreme fea

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