Part 1. Look and read. Choose the correct words and write them on the lines.
brother; father; daughter; aunt; husband; grandmother; divorced; son; nephew; sister; cousin; wife
Part 2. Choose the best correct answer to complete the sentence.
Part 3. Read the conversation and choose the best answer. Write letter A-H for each answer.
Hoa: Hello Ann.
Ann: Hi, Hoa. ___(17)___.
Hoa: Nice to meet you, too.
Ann: What do you often do in the morning?
Ann: Do you usually read books in the morning?
A. Hoa: Yes. ___(19)___.
Ann: How often do you go to the library?
How about you? ___(21)___
Ann: I go there once a week.
Ann: OK. Bye.
A. It's time for class. See you soon!
B. I go there everyday.
C. I often do morning exercise.
D. How often do you go there?
E. I like reading books.
F. Nice to meet you.
G. The weather today is so nice!
H. I love reading books.
Part 4. Read and choose a word from the box. Write the correct word in the blank.
It was the first lesson after the summer holidays at Bills school. The lesson was ___(23)___ the seasons of the year. “There are four ___(24)___ in a year." Said the teacher. “They are spring, summer, autumn and winter. In spring it is warm and everything ___(25)___ to grow. In ___(26)___ it is hot and there are ___(27)___ flowers in the fields and gardens. In autumn there are many vegetables and fruit. Everybody likes to eat fruit. In winter it is ___(28)___ and it often rains. Sometimes there is snow on the ground”.
Part 5. Read the passage and answer the following questions by choosing A, B, C or D
The search for alternative sources of energy has led in various directions. Many communities are burning garbage and other biological waste products to produce electricity. Converting waste products to gases or oil is also an efficient way to dispose of waste.
Experimental work is being done to derive synthetic fuels from coal, oil shale and coal tars. But to date, that process has proven expensive. Other experiments are underway to harness - power with giant windmills. Geothermal power, heat from the earth, is also being tested.
Some experts expect utility companies to revive hydroelectric power derived from streams and rivers. Fifty years ago hydroelectric power provided one third of the electricity used in the United States, but today it supplies only four percent. The oceans are another potential source of energy. Scientists are studying ways to convert the energy of ocean currents, tides, and waves to electricity. Experiments are also underway to make use of the temperature differences in ocean water to produce energy.