单项选择题案例分析题

Camping
Camping wild is a wonderful way to experience the natural world and, at its best, it makes little environmental influence. But with increasing numbers of people wanting to escape into the wilderness, it is becoming more and more important to camp unobtrusively (不引人注目地) and leave no mark.
Wild camping is not permitted in many places, particularly in crowded lowland Britain. Wherever you are, find out about organizations responsible for managing wild spaces, and contact them to find out their policy on camping and shelter building. For example, it is fine to camp wild in remote parts of Scotland, but in England you must ask the landowner's permission, except in national parks.
Camping is about having relaxation, sleeping outdoors, experiencing bad weather, and making do without modern conveniences. A busy, fully-equipped campsite (野营地) seems to go against this, so seek out smaller, more remote places with easy access to open spaces and perhaps beaches. Better still, find a campsite with no road access: walking in makes a real adventure.
Finding the right spot to camp is the first step to guaranteeing a good night's sleep. Choose a campsite with privacy and minimum influence on others and the environment. Try to use an area where people have obviously camped before rather than creating a new spot. When camping in woodland, a void standing dead trees, which may fall on a windy night. Avoid animal runs and caves, and possible homes of biting insects. Make sure you have most protection on the windward side. If you make a fire, do so downwind of your shelter, always consider what influence you might have on the natural world. Avoid damaging plants. A good campsite is found, not made — changing it should be unnecessary.

Wild camping is always permitted in many places.()

A.True
B.False
C.Not Given

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1

Camping
Camping wild is a wonderful way to experience the natural world and, at its best, it makes little environmental influence. But with increasing numbers of people wanting to escape into the wilderness, it is becoming more and more important to camp unobtrusively (不引人注目地) and leave no mark.
Wild camping is not permitted in many places, particularly in crowded lowland Britain. Wherever you are, find out about organizations responsible for managing wild spaces, and contact them to find out their policy on camping and shelter building. For example, it is fine to camp wild in remote parts of Scotland, but in England you must ask the landowner's permission, except in national parks.
Camping is about having relaxation, sleeping outdoors, experiencing bad weather, and making do without modern conveniences. A busy, fully-equipped campsite (野营地) seems to go against this, so seek out smaller, more remote places with easy access to open spaces and perhaps beaches. Better still, find a campsite with no road access: walking in makes a real adventure.
Finding the right spot to camp is the first step to guaranteeing a good night's sleep. Choose a campsite with privacy and minimum influence on others and the environment. Try to use an area where people have obviously camped before rather than creating a new spot. When camping in woodland, a void standing dead trees, which may fall on a windy night. Avoid animal runs and caves, and possible homes of biting insects. Make sure you have most protection on the windward side. If you make a fire, do so downwind of your shelter, always consider what influence you might have on the natural world. Avoid damaging plants. A good campsite is found, not made — changing it should be unnecessary.

Wild camping is always permitted in many places.() 

A.True
B.False
C.Not Given

2

Camping
Camping wild is a wonderful way to experience the natural world and, at its best, it makes little environmental influence. But with increasing numbers of people wanting to escape into the wilderness, it is becoming more and more important to camp unobtrusively (不引人注目地) and leave no mark.
Wild camping is not permitted in many places, particularly in crowded lowland Britain. Wherever you are, find out about organizations responsible for managing wild spaces, and contact them to find out their policy on camping and shelter building. For example, it is fine to camp wild in remote parts of Scotland, but in England you must ask the landowner's permission, except in national parks.
Camping is about having relaxation, sleeping outdoors, experiencing bad weather, and making do without modern conveniences. A busy, fully-equipped campsite (野营地) seems to go against this, so seek out smaller, more remote places with easy access to open spaces and perhaps beaches. Better still, find a campsite with no road access: walking in makes a real adventure.
Finding the right spot to camp is the first step to guaranteeing a good night's sleep. Choose a campsite with privacy and minimum influence on others and the environment. Try to use an area where people have obviously camped before rather than creating a new spot. When camping in woodland, a void standing dead trees, which may fall on a windy night. Avoid animal runs and caves, and possible homes of biting insects. Make sure you have most protection on the windward side. If you make a fire, do so downwind of your shelter, always consider what influence you might have on the natural world. Avoid damaging plants. A good campsite is found, not made — changing it should be unnecessary.

Camping wild is a wonderful way to experience the natural world.()

A.True
B.False
C.Not Given

3

Majored Finance
An increase in students (11)to study economics at university is being attributed to (归因于)the global economic crisis awakening a public thirst for knowledge about how the(12)system works.
Applications for degree courses beginning this autumn were up by 15% this January, according to UCAS, the
Universities and Colleges Admissions Service. A(13)for the Royal Economic Society said applications to do economics at A-level were also up.
Professor John Beath, the president of the society and a leading lecturer at St Andrews University, said his first-year lectures—which are open to students from all departments—were (14)crowds of 400, rather than the usual 250.
"There are a large number of students who are not (15)majors, who would like to learn something about it. One of the things I have done this year is to relate my teaching to contemporary (16)in a way that one hasn't traditionally done," he added.
University applications rose 7% last year. But there were rises above average in several subjects. Nursing saw a 15% jump, with people's renewed interest in (17)in the public sector (部门) ,which are seen as more secure in economic crisis.
A recent study showed almost two thirds of parents (18)schools should do more to teach pupils about financial
matters, and almost half said their children had asked them what was going on, although a (19)of parents felt they did not understand it themselves well enough to explain.
Zack Hocking, the head of child trust funds, said: "It's possible that one good thing to(20)from the downturn will be a generation that's financially wiser and better equipped to manage their money through times of economic uncertainty."

20.()

A.financial
B.applying
C.careers
D.minority
E.drawing
F.economics
G.believed
H.purpose
I.spokesman
J.events
K.events
L.professional

4

Majored Finance
An increase in students (11)to study economics at university is being attributed to (归因于)the global economic crisis awakening a public thirst for knowledge about how the(12)system works.
Applications for degree courses beginning this autumn were up by 15% this January, according to UCAS, the
Universities and Colleges Admissions Service. A(13)for the Royal Economic Society said applications to do economics at A-level were also up.
Professor John Beath, the president of the society and a leading lecturer at St Andrews University, said his first-year lectures—which are open to students from all departments—were (14)crowds of 400, rather than the usual 250.
"There are a large number of students who are not (15)majors, who would like to learn something about it. One of the things I have done this year is to relate my teaching to contemporary (16)in a way that one hasn't traditionally done," he added.
University applications rose 7% last year. But there were rises above average in several subjects. Nursing saw a 15% jump, with people's renewed interest in (17)in the public sector (部门) ,which are seen as more secure in economic crisis.
A recent study showed almost two thirds of parents (18)schools should do more to teach pupils about financial
matters, and almost half said their children had asked them what was going on, although a (19)of parents felt they did not understand it themselves well enough to explain.
Zack Hocking, the head of child trust funds, said: "It's possible that one good thing to(20)from the downturn will be a generation that's financially wiser and better equipped to manage their money through times of economic uncertainty."

19.()

A.financial
B.applying
C.careers
D.minority
E.drawing
F.economics
G.believed
H.purpose
I.spokesman
J.events
K.events
L.professional

5

Majored Finance
An increase in students (11)to study economics at university is being attributed to (归因于)the global economic crisis awakening a public thirst for knowledge about how the(12)system works.
Applications for degree courses beginning this autumn were up by 15% this January, according to UCAS, the
Universities and Colleges Admissions Service. A(13)for the Royal Economic Society said applications to do economics at A-level were also up.
Professor John Beath, the president of the society and a leading lecturer at St Andrews University, said his first-year lectures—which are open to students from all departments—were (14)crowds of 400, rather than the usual 250.
"There are a large number of students who are not (15)majors, who would like to learn something about it. One of the things I have done this year is to relate my teaching to contemporary (16)in a way that one hasn't traditionally done," he added.
University applications rose 7% last year. But there were rises above average in several subjects. Nursing saw a 15% jump, with people's renewed interest in (17)in the public sector (部门) ,which are seen as more secure in economic crisis.
A recent study showed almost two thirds of parents (18)schools should do more to teach pupils about financial
matters, and almost half said their children had asked them what was going on, although a (19)of parents felt they did not understand it themselves well enough to explain.
Zack Hocking, the head of child trust funds, said: "It's possible that one good thing to(20)from the downturn will be a generation that's financially wiser and better equipped to manage their money through times of economic uncertainty."

18.()

A.financial
B.applying
C.careers
D.minority
E.drawing
F.economics
G.believed
H.purpose
I.spokesman
J.events
K.events
L.professional