Questão 28 4396294UNESP Cursos das Áreas de Exatas e Humanidades 2021
Analise o mapa para responder à questão
In the excerpt “Deforestation often follows a fishbone pattern”, the underlined word expresses
Questão 30 1709490EN 1° Dia 2019
Which word best completes the question below?
How do YOU look at your phone?
The average user now picks up their device more than 1,500 times a week.
Questão 26 403556EEAR 2017/1
In the sentence “I hardly ever watch TV at night.”, the expression in bold type is an adverb of
Questão 45 148158EPCAR 2015
Directions: Answer question according to TEXT.
DANCING EFFECTS ON THE HUMAN BODY
These days, people love to watch other people
dance. Competitive dance shows, like “So you think you
can dance” and “Dancing with the stars”, are dominating
the world of reality television. So, if you get off the sofa
 and dance, you can keep your body and mind healthy.
Studies show that dancing can improve your heart
health, helps you lose weight and stay flexible, reduces
stress and can also help you get old in a pleasant way.
Dancing, as an aerobic exercise, can reduce the
 risk of heart problems and high blood pressure. You can
learn ballroom dancing, participate in a dance-fitness
class or dance with a video in your house. There are
many ways to enjoy dancing and get a good aerobic
exercise at the same time.
 Dance training helps you to lose weight. The
number of calories burned per hour depends on the type
of dance and the weight of the dancer. Observe the chart
Another good effect is that dancing works on the
part of the brain that controls memory – hippocampus.
So, what are you waiting for? Let's dance!
(Adapted from www.everydayhealth.com and www.livestrong.com)
health - “saúde”
ballroom dancing - “dança de salão”
to lose weight - “perder peso”
to improve - “melhorar”
calories burned – “calorias queimadas”
The opposite of never (line 9) is
Questão 2 5606988UEMS 2021
Read Text to answer question
The Brazilian culture is one of the world’s most varied and diverse. This is due to its being a melting pot of nationalities, (I) __________ a result of centuries of European domination (II) _________ slavery, which brought hordes of African migrants across Brazil’s borders to live in and influence the local cultures with their ancient customs and ideas. The European settlers also brought ideas, innovations (III) ______ belief systems with them, shaping the local societies significantly. All of these different influences have meant that the modern-day Brazilian culture is unique and very complex.
At present, Brazil has a population of about 190 million people. Of these, more than half are white (IV)__________ includes Portuguese, Italian, Polish etc... individuals), just fewer than 40% are mixed black and white and less than 10% are black.
Approximately 80% of the population ascribes to the Roman Catholic faith. This is due to the intense Portuguese occupation of centuries ago. These European settlers taught the indigenous tribes Catholicism, built churches and established traditions and customs that originated in this church.
Also due to the mass Portuguese settlements during the 16th, 17th and 18th centuries, this language is the official language of Brazil. There are small numbers of indigenous people and immigrants who still speak their own tongues, but these are certainly among the vast minority.
Brazilians, as a nation, focus much importance on the family structure and the values that are entrenched within that institution. Families are usually large, and even extended family members are close with one another, providing much-needed help and support to each other (V) ___________ and (VI) ______________ necessary.
Adapted Text - Available at: https://www.brazil.org.za/brazil-culture.html#:~:text= The%20Brazilian%20culture%20is%20one%20of%20the%20 world's%20most%20varied%20and%20diverse.&text=At%20 present%2C%20Brazil%20has%20a,less%20than%2010%25 %20are%20black.. Access on: 08 jan. 2021.
Complete as lacunas numeradas no texto com as conjunções corretas.
Questão 17 2650686UNIMONTES 2° Etapa 2019
INSTRUÇÃO: Leia o texto que segue para responder à questão.
What is life like for people who live in the Highlands of Scotland?
Scotland, famous for its whisky, its wool, its kilts, and many other fine things, covers about a third of the
territory of Great Britain. Britain has a population of about 64 million inhabitants — yet less than ten per cent of them
now live in Scotland, about 5.3 million people. And most of those 5.3 million people live in or near three urban centres,
Glasgow, Edinburgh, and Dundee.
 In the Highlands, which cover most of Scotland, the population is very thin. In many places — if there is
actually a road — you can drive for over 30 kilometres without seeing any human habitation, except perhaps a solitary
"croft", a small farm. Yet here and there, there are small towns; most of them are beside the sea. They have their
inhabitants and their economic activities, their children and their teenagers.
This Highlander, in traditional military uniform, is carrying bagpipes, and wearing a kilt. He also has a black
 leather sporran.
What is "a Highlander"?
If you ask someone to describe a Highlander to you, he will probably come up with the type of image you see
in whisky advertisements. A man wearing a kilt and a sporran, and standing on a misty mountain near a haunted
castle. The man plays the bagpipes, eats porridge and haggis, and drinks whisky. Now while it is true that whisky is
 indeed a favourite drink in the Highlands, the rest of the image is a long way from everyday reality.
Few Highlanders wear the kilt, except on special occasions or for ceremony.
Clans, Kilts & Tartans
You can't talk of the Highlands without talking of clans and kilts and tartans. A "clan" is a sort of tribe — a
group of people who belong to the same extended family, or have the same historic origin. In the past, each part of
 the Highlands was the territory of a clan. Clans were closely linked communities, each with its own chief. Clans were
— and still are — distinguished by their tartan. A tartan is a specific design, a criss-cross of couloured threads, which
is used for ceremonial clothes, such as the kilt or the plaid.
Disponível em: https://linguapress.com/intermediate/highland-life.htm. Acesso em: 7 out. 2019. Adaptado.
No trecho “Britain has a population of about 64 million inhabitants — yet less than ten per cent of them now live in Scotland [g]” (linhas 2-3), a conjunção “yet” pode ser substituída por qual termo, sem que haja mudança de sentido?