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Questão 27 390593EEAR 2019/1
Read the text and answer question.
- 25g butter
- 500g small onions, (about 5 in total), halved and finely sliced
- 2 eggs
- 284ml pot double cream
- 140g mature cheddar, coarsely grated
For the pastry
- 280g plain flour, plus extra for dusting
- 140g cold butter
Adapted from www.bbcgoodfood.com - Accessed on 15/12/2015.
The text above is a recipe for:
Questão 42 390746EEAR 2019/1
Read the text and answer question.
Behind a Shopping Center in New Jersey, Signs of a Mass Extinction
Behind a Lowe’s home improvement store here, scientists
are methodically scraping and sifting through ___ quarry pit
that may contain unique insights to the mass extinction that
eliminated _____ dinosaurs.
 Back then, about 66 million years ago, _____ oceans
were higher, and this part of southern New Jersey was a
shallow sea, 10 to 15 miles offshore from ____ ancient
mountain range that rose from the water. Today’s quarry pit
was once the sea bottom, and one particular layer about 40
 feet beneath the surface contains a bounty of fossils.
Kenneth J. Lacovara, a professor of paleontology and
geology at nearby Rowan University, calls the layer ___
“mass death assemblage.” He believes it may be ____ only
known collection of animal remains that dates from the mass
 extinction itself.
Taken from www.nytimes.com - Accessed on 06/01/2016.
Complete the text with the right articles. Then choose the correct alternative.
Questão 33 435899Unifenas Manhã 2019/1
Analise a imagem a seguir:
O conteúdo implícito na charge faz uma referência crítica à (ao)
Questão 28 603328UNICENTRO 2019
Calvin and Hobbes by Bill Watterson
Hobbes can’t succeed in writing the paragraph because
Questão 46 603974FMC 2019/1
Fake news: What exactly is it – and how can you spot it?
By: James Carson, 28 sep 2018
"Fake news" was not a term many people used two years ago, but it is now seen as one of the greatest threats to democracy, free debate and the Western order.
As well as being a favourite term of Donald Trump, it was also named 2017's word of the year, raising tensions between nations, and may lead to regulation of social media.
And yet, nobody can agree on what it is, the extent of the problem, and what to do about it.
How do you spot it?
Spotting fake news isn't easy: a Stanford study last year found that students were shockingly bad at distinguishing between different types of material online, whether paid for, fake or legitimate.
Facebook has a useful list of ways to spot fake news, which include checking other sources and a site's URL.
Facebook’s tips for spotting fake news
1. Be sceptical of headlines. The headlines of fake news stories are often catchy, and contain lots of capital letters and exclamation marks. If claims in the headline sound unbelievable, they may well be.
2. Look closely at the URL. Many false news stories mimic authentic news sources by making small changes to the URL. You can go to the site to compare the URL to established sources.
3. Check the source. Ensure the story comes from a source with a reputation for accuracy. If the story comes from a site you have not heard of, check their “About” section to learn more.
4. Watch for unusual formatting. Many false news stories often contain spelling and grammar errors, as well as an awkward looking layout.
5. Check the photos. False news stories often contain manipulated images or videos. Sometimes the photo may be authentic, but taken out of context. You can do an internet search of the image to find out where it came from.
6. Check the dates. Fake news stories may contain timelines that make no sense, or event dates which are wrong or have been altered.
7. Check the evidence. Check the author‟s sources to confirm they are accurate. Lack of evidence, or a reliance on unnamed experts may indicate false news.
8. Look at other reports. If no other news source is reporting the same story, it could indicate that it is false.
9. Is the story a joke? Sometimes false news stories can be hard to distinguish from humourous articles. Check whether the source is known for parody, and whether the story‟s details and tone suggest it may be just for fun.
10. Some stories are intentionally false. Think critically about the stories that you read, and only share articles which you know to be credible. News stories are often described as so good you couldn't make it up, which is often what makes them great news stories. But it's worth expressing scepticism about everything: could this really happen?
Disponível em: . Access: 23 Oct, 2018. Adapted.
Glossary: threats: ameaças; sceptical: cético; mimic: copiar; awkward: estranho.
According to Facebook‟s list of tips to spot fake news, people should search images on the internet because fake news stories usually
Questão 21 604087UNESP 2019/1
Leia o trecho do artigo de Jason Farago, publicado pelo jornal The New York Times, para responder à questão.
She led Latin American Art in a bold new direction
In 1928, Tarsila do Amaral painted Abaporu, a landmark work of Brazilian Modernism, in which a nude figure, half-human and half-animal, looks down at his massive, swollen foot, several times the size of his head. Abaporu inspired Tarsila’s husband at the time, the poet Oswald de Andrade, to write his celebrated “Cannibal Manifesto,” which flayed Brazil’s belletrist writers and called for an embrace of local influences – in fact, for a devouring of them. The European stereotype of native Brazilians as cannibals would be reformatted as a cultural virtue. More than a social and literary reform movement, cannibalism would form the basis for a new Brazilian nationalism, in which, as de Andrade wrote, “we made Christ to be born in Bahia.”
The unconventional nudes of A Negra, a painting produced in 1923, and Abaporu unite in Tarsila’s final great painting, Antropofagia, a marriage of two figures that is also a marriage of Old World and New. The couple sit entangled, her breast drooping over his knee, their giant feet crossed one over the other, while, behind them, a banana leaf grows as large as a cactus. The sun, high above the primordial couple, is a wedge of lemon.
(Jason Farago. www.nytimes.com, 15.02.2018. Adaptado.)
De acordo com o artigo de Jason Farago, o “Manifesto Antropofágico”, escrito por Oswald de Andrade, foi influenciado
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