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2020浙商银行校园招聘真题汇编(九)-考生回忆版

时间:2020-10-22 来源:银行考试网

11.Tanner Publications is currently seeking a copy editor with previous experience _______ excellent communication skills.

A. unless B. and C. but D. such

12. Tickets to _______ the variety show and the comedy show can now be purchased at special group rates.

A. what B. both C. and D. with

13. I prefer to take a plane rather than _______ a train.

A. take B. takes C. taken D. took

14.Without the teacher’s instruction, he _______ any great progress.

A. would not make B. would not have made

C. should not have made D. should not make

15.What college applicants need to remember is that the news they receive, _______ good _______ bad, is but a single step on a much longer journey.

A. weather; nor B. weather; or C. whether; nor D. whether; or

16.Not until the dedication of Yellowstone Park in the late nineteenth century _______ a national park.

A. the United States had

B. did the United States have

C. when the United States had

D. the United States having

17.Your sister_______ go swimming quite often, didn’t she?

A. was used to B. use to C. used to D. is used to

18.The earthquake made the house _______ in a mess.We’d better have it _______.

A. been; decorated B. been; decorate C. be; decorate D. be; decorated

19.The manager sooner realized that, _______, things would get worse.

A. unless dealt with it properly

B. unless properly dealt with

C. if not properly dealing with it

D. if dealt not properly with

20._______ is well known, data under-determines theories.

A. What B. As C. That D. Which

阅读理解

Text1

“Right now we’re estimating that there are about 40,000 elephants being killed every year,” he says, “and there are only 400,000 left in Africa. So that’s a tenth of the population a year.” Several years ago, Wasser developed a way to use DNA in tusks to tell what part of Africa the elephants lived in. Now he’s trying to use DNA to pinpoint how the ivory is moved to its final destination.

The cartels that run the ivory trade try to cover their tracks. They falsify shipping documents, for example, and hide the ivory under other goods in shipping containers. And they send the ivory to multiple ports before its final destination. Wasser analyzed DNA from tusks that were seized by customs officials. He noticed that smugglers often separate the two tusks that come from a single elephant and ship them separately, apparently to make it harder to track where they came from. But Wasser found a pattern. Almost always, he says, “The two shipments with matching tusks passed through a common port. They were shipped close together in time and they showed high overlap in the genetically determined origins of the tusks, “So these three characteristics suggest that the same major trafficking cartel was actually responsible for…both of the shipments”.

Wasser says wildlife authorities rarely get enough evidence to identify the big players, often it’s their smaller suppliers who get caught with only as much ivory as they can carry. Those convictions are well down the smuggling pyramid and don’t do much stem the trade. His technique aims higher. “When you get a strong connection in the DNA, all the sudden that weak evidence becomes much more confirming”. Wasser says the DNA technique allows authorities to link different shipments to a small number of ports, made about the same time, with ivory from elephants in just a few locations in Africa — and that narrows the search for the responsible cartel. Writing in the journal Science Advances. Wasser’s team has identified three cartels associated with much of the recent trade. They operate out of Mombasa, Kenya, Entebbe, Uganda, and Lome, Togo.

Conservationists say it’s important to eliminate demand for ivory as well. The biggest market is in Asia, and the Chinese government has pledged to discourage it within its borders. But data from experts who monitor the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species say international trade is still running strong even as poaching in Africa has dipped. “We need something really urgent that gets in there and really stops the trade in its tracks.” Wasser says.

1. What can be the best title of the passage?

A. Wildlife Protection: DNA Test Helps Track Down Ivory Location

B. Wildlife Protection: DNA Technique Helps Clone Endangered Elephants

C. Wildlife Protection: The Importance of Issuing A Ban On Ivory Sales

D. Wildlife Protection: The Challenges of Stopping Cross-Country Smuggling

2. What is NOT the common practice of smugglers according to the passage?

A. They ship two tusks from one elephant separately

B. They use historically secure smuggling routes for shipment

C. They send the ivory to multiple ports before its final destination

D. They hide the ivory in innocent-looking shipments of other goods

3. What can we learn about the DNA technique?

A. It can help identify the ivory and the cartel

B. It has been used by wildlife authorities in Africa

C. It aims to catch the smaller suppliers in smuggling

D. It can clone the ivory items to meet more demands

4. What does Wasser think of wildlife protection?

A. It is useless

B. It is challenging

C. It is time-consuming

D. It is money-consuming

5. What can we learn from the passage?

A. Poaching elephants in Africa has decreased

B. International trade on ivory has been stopped

C. DNA test has become a key technology in biology

D. Bans on ivory sales have been issued in many countries

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