Inglês no Colégio Naval (CN)

Lista de 14 exercícios de Inglês com gabarito sobre o tema Inglês no Colégio Naval (CN) com questões da Vestibulares Militares

01. (CN) Read the dialogue below.

A: Hi, Anna!

B: Good morning, Sue!

A: Tell me, dear,____ you go to Theo's bday party last night?

B: oh, yes, I____. It was great! I____ so much fun! But I____ you there!____ you there, sweetie?

A: No, I____. I____ at home. What time did you get home?

B: It____ about 11 p.m. when I got there!

A: All right then! See you around!

B: See ya!

Mark the option that completes the dialogue correctly.

  1. were / was / did / don't see / Was / not / went / was
  2. did / did / had / didn't see / Were / wasn! / stayed / was
  3. will / will / am having / am not see / Do / dont /am/is
  4. were / were / did / saw / Were / weren't / were /is
  5. did / did / was having / wasn't / Did / didn't / stayed / got

02. (CN) Mark the sentence that is not true.

  1. People often go to the hospital when they are healthy.
  2. You can get a haircut at the barbershop.
  3. When you need medicine, you go to the drugstore.
  4. At the library you find calm atmosphere and many books.
  5. Exercising at a sports center makes you stronger and fitter.

03. (CN) Match the questions and answers.

I- How's Mary?

II- What does Cindy do?

III- Whose daughter is Karen?

IV- How much meat does your sister have on a regular meal?

V- Hou many friends do Mark and Sue have on Facebook?

( ) A few.

( ) She's hers,

( ) She's all right.

( ) A little.

( ) She's a shop manager.

Mark the option that shows the correct order of answers.

  1. (I) (I) (III) (IV) (V)
  2. (IV) (III) (I) (IV) (II)
  3. (V) (III) (I) (IV) (II)
  4. (IV) (I) (III) (V) (II)
  5. (II) (V) (IV) (I) (III)

Read text to do item.


Passwords to be replaced by Web Authentication

It looks like login usernames and passwords are on _(I)_ way out. No longer will we have to worry about the security of _(II)_ login credentials. They are set to be replaced by an infinitely more secure login system known as Web Authentication. Web Authentication has become an official standard for logging in at the main Internet standards body, the World Wide Web Consortium (WWWC). It is a system that will be universally used by web browsers and platforms for simpler and stronger authentication processes. It will allow website users to log in securely to their online accounts using a digital device, biometrics (such as fingerprints and facial recognition) or USB security keys.

The WWWC spoke about the days of passwords being numbered. A spokesperson said: "It's common knowledge that passwords have outlived their efficacy. Not only are stolen, weak or default passwords behind 81 per cent of data breaches, they are a drain of time and resources.” It added: "Now is the time for web services and businesses to adopt Web Authentication to move beyond vulnerable passwords and help web users improve the security of their online experiences," Web Authentication means users are at less risk of having their passwords and credentials stolen. This is because login authentication is achieved via physical vices or biometrics from our body.

Mark the option which is false about the text.

04. (CN) Mark the option which is false about the text.

  1. Login credentials might soon be replaced by Web Authentication.
  2. Web Authentication makes use of biomeftrics.
  3. The WWW Consortium suggested the use of passwords is nearing an end.
  4. The WWW Consortium suggested passwords are a waste of resources.
  5. Web Authentication increases the risk of having passwords stolen.

05. (CN) What two examples of biometrics did the article mention?

  1. Facial recognition and DNA.
  2. Fingerprints and facial recognition.
  3. Our retina and fingerprints.
  4. DNA and fingerprints.
  5. DNA and USB security keys.

06. (CN) Mark the option that fills in blanks I and II, respectively.

  1. their / our
  2. it / us
  3. its / ours
  4. theirs / ours
  5. its / us

07. (CN) Complete the sentences using the correct verb tense for the verbs in brackets.

Hanna___ (drive) down the road when she___ (see)the perfect wedding dress on a shop window.

Mark usually___ (leave) for work early, but today he's a little late because he___ (have) problems with his car.

Jane___ (be)fifteen years old, so she___ (haveja driving license.

Mark the sentence that shows the correct use of verb tenses.

  1. drove / saw / is leaving / has / has / has
  2. is driving / sees / left/ has / is / hasn't
  3. was driving / was seeing / leave / is having / is / have
  4. drives / sees / leaves / was having / has / don't have
  5. was driving / saw / leaves / is having / is / doesn't have

08. (CN) Read and complete the sentence below.

I'm traveling to____ United States next month. I want to see____ Hawaii and Rocky Mountains (depending on____ money and____ time!).

Mark the option which best completes the blanks respectively.

  1. the / X / the / X / X
  2. X / the / the / the / the
  3. X / the / the / X / X
  4. the / the / the / the / the
  5. X / X / the / the / X

09. (CN) Read Garfield, a comic strip, by Jim Davis.

It's correct to say that Garfield

  1. is always boring.
  2. is never bored at Jon.
  3. gets bored when Jon talks.
  4. has a boring life.
  5. thinks Jon has a boring voice.

Texto 10 a 14

Read text to do item.


Robotic Cars

The year is 2020, and it's 7;45 on a rainy Monday morning, and you are in your car on your way to work. You turn right, and you turn left. A few minutes later, you stop at a traffic light. When the light turns green and there are no other cars in the intersection, you continue on your way. Ten minutes later you get to work and stop reading the morning paper. Then, you get out of your car and you say, “Thank you!”, Your car replies, “You're welcome!”. This possible future may sound unreal, but in fact many car companies are already testing robotic cars, or driverless cars, on the roads today, although the cars don't speak very much yet.

In the 1980s, Germany and the United States tested the first driverless cars, and by 2020 companies such as Volvo, GM, Nissan and BMW plan to sell driverless cars. Driverless cars are not really 'driverless' - the drivers are computers that use radar, computer maps and other modem technology. They offer many advantages. Perhaps the most important of these is fewer deaths caused by road accidents. For example, in 1968 more than 53.000 people lost their lives in car accidents in the USA. This number has fallen to less than 33.000 but it's still à high number. In addition, people will spend less time stuck in traffic jams and there will be no need for people to have a driving license. One of the major disadvantages of this new technology, however, is the cost. It's not free. U$5.000 to U$10.000 is added to the price of the new car. Nevertheless, at some time in your life, you will probably be sitting in a robotic, .driverless car on your way to work or school. The future is almost here. Are you ready for it?

https://www 0/lesson-drivina-roboticcars2.pdf

Read the extract from the text

'When the light turns green and there are no other cars in the intersection, (...)'

Mark the option that can replace the underlined sentence.

10. (CN) Mark the sentences that does not represent an advantage of driverless cars.

  1. Robotic cars will probably reduce the number of accidents.
  2. People won't waste so much time in traffic jams.
  3. Driverless cars will be cheaper than regular cars.
  4. Driving licenses won't be necessary.
  5. It will be possible to relax in a robotic car.

11. (CN) According to the text, a driverless car is a car that

  1. doesn't have any driver.
  2. uses technology to move.
  3. goes where it wants.
  4. only goes to work or school.
  5. drives and reads the papers.

12. (CN) The robotic car can:

  1. read the morning paper.
  2. turn right, left and green.
  3. say a few words.
  4. do your work for you.
  5. test car companies.

13. (CN) Read the extract from the text.

'They offer many advantages.'

The subject pronoun “they' refers to:

  1. Germany and the United States.
  2. Volvo, GM, Nissan and BMW.
  3. driverless cars.
  4. computer maps.

14. (CN) Read the extract from the text.

'Ten minutes later you get to work and stop reading the morning paper.'

Mark the option that can replace the expression get to.

  1. drive to
  2. go to
  3. find
  4. arrive at
  5. come from