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2021MBA、MPA、MPAcc管理类联考:真题大全综合能力+英语(二)
MBA、MPA、MPAcc管理类联考2021-一题一码-码上有课-答案简洁-省时省力

 

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作 者中公教育研究生考试研究院
出版时间2020/4/1
出版社世界图书出版公司
ISBN9787519224165
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作 者:中公教育研究生考试研究院
出版社:世界图书出版公司
出版时间:2020/4/1
版 次:1
装 帧:袋装
开  本:16开
ISBN:9787519224165
  商品介绍

    《中公版·2021MBA、MPA、MPAcc管理类联考:真题大全综合能力+英语(二)》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。本书包含综合能力和英语(二)2010年至2020年共22套真题及其参考答案和详解。
1.2010年~2020年全国硕士研究生招生考试管理类专业学位联考综合能力试题及参考答案与解析。
2.2010年~2020年全国硕士研究生招生考试英语(二)试题及历年真题精讲。

  目录

【综合能力试题】
2020年全国硕士研究生招生考试管理类专业学位联考综合能力试题
2019年全国硕士研究生招生考试管理类专业学位联考综合能力试题
2018年全国硕士研究生招生考试管理类专业学位联考综合能力试题
2017年全国硕士研究生招生考试管理类专业学位联考综合能力试题
2016年全国硕士研究生招生考试管理类专业学位联考综合能力试题
2015年全国硕士研究生招生考试管理类专业学位联考综合能力试题
2014年全国硕士研究生招生考试管理类专业学位联考综合能力试题
2013年全国硕士研究生招生考试管理类专业学位联考综合能力试题
2012年全国硕士研究生招生考试管理类专业学位联考综合能力试题
2011年全国硕士研究生招生考试管理类专业学位联考综合能力试题
2010年全国硕士研究生招生考试管理类专业学位联考综合能力试题
【英语(二)试题】
2020年全国硕士研究生招生考试英语(二)试题
2019年全国硕士研究生招生考试英语(二)试题
2018年全国硕士研究生招生考试英语(二)试题
2017年全国硕士研究生招生考试英语(二)试题
2016年全国硕士研究生招生考试英语(二)试题
2015年全国硕士研究生招生考试英语(二)试题
2014年全国硕士研究生招生考试英语(二)试题
2013年全国硕士研究生招生考试英语(二)试题
2012年全国硕士研究生招生考试英语(二)试题
2011年全国硕士研究生招生考试英语(二)试题
2010年全国硕士研究生招生考试英语(二)试题
【参考答案及解析】
综合能力历年真题精讲
英语(二)历年真题精讲(上、中、下三册)

  编辑推荐

    《中公版·2021MBA、MPA、MPAcc管理类联考:真题大全综合能力+英语(二)》由具有丰富教学实践经验的中公教育考研团队师资编写而成,本书的主要特色如下:
1.一题一码 “码”上有课
本书有二维码,针对试题配有微视频,考生扫码即可听课,课程生动直接,让考生告别无声读书时代。
2.22套真题 提升能力
本书包含综合能力和英语(二)2010年至2020年共22套真题。考生通过真题的训练,可以把握真题的考查重点和出题规律,提升自己的答题能力。
3.答案简洁 省时省力
本书对22套真题给出了参考答案及解析,答案严谨,简洁而又易懂,方便考生在理解的基础上巩固相关知识点,省时省力。

  文摘

2017年全国硕士研究生招生考试
英语(二)试题
绝密★启用前
(科目代码:204)
考生注意事项
1. 考生必须严格遵守各项考场规则。
(1)考生在考试开考15分钟后不得入场。
(2)交卷出场时间不得早于考试结束前30分钟。
(3)交卷结束后,不得再进考场续考,也不得在考场附近逗留或交谈。
2. 答题前,应按准考证上的有关内容填写答题卡上的“考生姓名”“报考单位”“考生编号”等信息。
3. 答案必须按要求填涂或写在指定的答题卡上。
(1)填涂部分应该按照答题卡上的要求用2B铅笔完成。如要改动,必须用橡皮擦干净。
(2)书写部分必须用(蓝)黑色字迹钢笔、圆珠笔或签字笔在答题卡上作答。字迹要清楚。
4. 考试结束后,将答题卡装入原试卷袋中,试卷交给监考人员。
2017年全国硕士研究生招生考试
英语(二)试题
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)
People have speculated for centuries about a future without work. Today is no different, with academics, writers, and activists once again 1 that technology is replacing human workers. Some imagine that the coming work-free world will be defined by 2 : A few wealthy people will own all the capital, and the masses will struggle in an impoverished wasteland.
A different and not mutually exclusive 3 holds that the future will be a wasteland of a different sort, one 4 by purposelessness: Without jobs to give their lives 5 , people will simply become lazy and depressed. 6 , today’s unemployed don’t seem to be having a great time. One Gallup poll found that 20 percent of Americans who have been unemployed for at least a year report having depression, double the rate for 7 Americans. Also, some research suggests that the 8 for rising rates of mortality, mental-health problems, and addiction 9 poorly-educated, middle-aged people is a shortage of well-paid jobs. Perhaps this is why many 10 the agonizing dullness of a jobless future.
But it doesn’t 11 follow from findings like these that a world without work would be filled with unease. Such visions are based on the 12 of being unemployed in a society built on the concept of employment. In the 13 of work, a society designed with other ends in mind could 14 strikingly different circumstances for the future of labor and leisure. Today, the 15 of work may be a bit overblown. “Many jobs are boring, degrading, unhealthy, and a waste of human potential,” says John Danaher, a lecturer at the National University of Ireland in Galway.
These days, because leisure time is relatively 16 for most workers, people use their free time to counterbalance the intellectual and emotional 17 of their jobs. “When I come home from a hard day’s work, I often feel 18 ,” Danaher says, adding, “In a world in which I don’t have to work, I might feel rather different”—perhaps different enough to throw himself 19 a hobby or a passion project with the intensity usually reserved for
20 matters.
1. [A] boasting [B] warning [C] denying [D] ensuring
2. [A] uncertainty [B] unreliability [C] instability [D] inequality
3. [A] policy [B] guideline [C] prediction [D] resolution
4. [A] measured [B] divided [C] balanced [D] characterized
5. [A] meaning [B] wisdom [C] glory [D] freedom
6. [A] Indeed [B] Instead [C] Thus [D] Nevertheless
7. [A] rich [B] working [C] urban [D] educated
8. [A] substitute [B] requirement [C] compensation [D] explanation
9. [A] under [B] beyond [C] among [D] alongside
10. [A] leave behind [B] worry about [C] make up [D] set aside
11. [A] statistically [B] necessarily [C] occasionally [D] economically
12. [A] downsides [B] chances [C] benefits [D] principles
13. [A] course [B] height [C] face [D] absence
14. [A] disturb [B] restore [C] yield [D] exclude
15. [A] model [B] virtue [C] practice [D] hardship
16. [A] tricky [B] lengthy [C] scarce [D] mysterious
17. [A] threats [B] standards [C] qualities [D] demands
18. [A] tired [B] ignored [C] confused [D] starved
19. [A] off [B] against [C] into [D] behind
20. [A] professional [B] technological [C] educational [D] interpersonal
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
Every Saturday morning, at 9 am, more than 50,000 runners set off to run 5km around their local park. The Parkrun phenomenon began with a dozen friends and has inspired 400 events in the UK and more abroad. Events are free, staffed by thousands of volunteers. Runners range from four years old to grandparents; their times range from Andrew Baddeley’s world record 13 minutes 48 seconds up to an hour.
Parkrun is succeeding where London’s Olympic “legacy” is failing. Ten years ago on Monday, it was announced that the Games of the 30th Olympiad would be in London. Planning documents pledged that the great legacy of the Games would be to lever a nation of sport lovers away from their couches. The population would be fitter, healthier and produce more winners. It has not happened. The number of adults doing weekly sport did rise, by nearly 2 million in the run-up to 2012—but the general population was growing faster. Worse, the numbers are now falling at an accelerating rate. The opposition claims primary school pupils doing at least two hours of sport a week have nearly halved. Obesity has risen among adults and children. Official retrospections continue as to why London 2012 failed to “inspire a generation.” The success of Parkrun offers answers.
Parkrun is not a race but a time trial: Your only competitor is the clock. The ethos welcomes anybody. There is as much joy over a puffed-out first-timer being clapped over the line as there is about top talent shining. The Olympic bidders, by contrast, wanted to get more people doing sport and to produce more elite athletes. The dual aim was mixed up: The stress on success over taking part was intimidating for newcomers.
Indeed, there is something a little absurd in the state getting involved in the planning of such a fundamentally “grassroots” concept as community sports associations. If there is a role for government, it should really be getting involved in providing common goods—making sure there is space for playing fields and the money to pave tennis and netball courts, and encouraging the provision of all these activities in schools. But successive governments have presided over selling green spaces, squeezing money from local authorities and declining attention on sport in education. Instead of wordy, worthy strategies, future governments need to do more to provide the conditions for sport to thrive. Or at least not make them worse.
21. According to Paragraph 1, Parkrun has .
[A] gained great popularity
[B] created many jobs
[C] strengthened community ties
[D] become an official festival
22. The author believes that London’s Olympic “legacy” has failed to .
[A] boost population growth
[B] promote sport participation
[C] improve the city’s image
[D] increase sport hours in schools
23. Parkrun is different from Olympic Games in that it .
[A] aims at discovering talents
[B] focuses on mass competition
[C] does not emphasize elitism
[D] does not attract first-timers
24. With regard to mass sports, the author holds that governments should .
[A] organize “grassroots” sports events
[B] supervise local sports associations
[C] increase funds for sports clubs
[D] invest in public sports facilities
25. The author’s attitude to what UK governments have done for sports is .
[A] tolerant [B] critical
[C] uncertain

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