在GMAT语文复习备考中,大家应该重点来掌握哪些内容?哪些是复习的重点?这些都是我们在备考之前需要解决的问题,想要了解这些内容,大家不妨多做几套真题来了解,因此智课网小编为大家整理了“GMAT管卫东GWD语文verbal24套之第14套【附答案】”,供大家参考练习。

  GWD-TN-14: Verbal Section

  1. GWD-18-Q1

  The Arthritis Research Institute of America advises women of color that they have twice the likelihood to get osteoarthritis of the knee as do White women.

  that they have twice the likelihood to get osteoarthritis of the knee as do White women

  that they are twice as likely as White women to get osteoarthritis of the knee

  that their likelihood of getting osteoarthritis of the knee is twice as much as White women

  of being twice as likely as White women to get osteoarthritis of the knee

  of having twice the likelihood of getting osteoarthritis of the knee as White women

  2. GWD17-Q9: (CD-9 Q10)

  Press Secretary: Our critics claim that the President’s recent highway project cancellations demonstrate a vindictive desire to punish legislative districts controlled by opposition parties. They offer as evidence the fact that 90 percent of the projects canceled were in such districts. But all of the canceled projects had been identified as wasteful in a report written by respected nonpartisan auditors. So the President’s choice was clearly motivated by sound budgetary policy, not partisan politics.

  Which of the following is an assumption on which the press secretary’s argument depends?

  Canceling highway projects was not the only way for the President to punish legislative districts controlled by opposition parties.

  The scheduled highway projects identified as wasteful in the report were not mostly projects in districts controlled by the President’s party.

  The number of projects canceled was a significant proportion of all the highway projects that were to be undertaken by the government in the near future.

  The highway projects canceled in districts controlled by the President’s party were not generally more expensive than the projects canceled in districts controlled by opposition parties.

  Reports by nonpartisan auditors are not generally regarded by the opposition parties as a source of objective assessments of government projects.

  3. TT-GWD 2-33

  When an active tooth in the shark’s jaws is lost or worn down, many spare teeth lie in seemingly limitless reserve, each of which are ready to slide into the appropriate position.

  When an active tooth in the shark’s jaws is lost or worn down, many spare teeth lie in seemingly limitless reserve, each of which are ready to slide into the appropriate position.

  Whenever an active tooth is lost or worn down, many spare teeth lie in seemingly limitless reserve in the shark’s jaws, which are each ready to slide into the appropriate position.

  Many spare teeth lie in seemingly limitless reserve in the shark’s jaws, each one of which are ready to slide into the appropriate position when an active tooth is lost or worn down.

  The many spare teeth lying in seemingly limitless reserve in the shark’s jaws, each one of which is ready to slide into the appropriate position whenever an active tooth is lost or worn down.

  In the shark’s jaws, many spare teeth lie in seemingly limitless reserve, each one ready to slide into the appropriate position whenever an active tooth is lost or worn down.

  Q4~Q7:GWD-18-Q3-Q6

  The idea that equipping homes with electrical appliances and other “modern” household technologies would eliminate drudgery, save labor time, and increase leisure for women who were full-time home workers remained largely unchallenged until the women’s movement of the 1970’s spawned the groundbreaking and influential works of sociologist Joann Vanek and historian Ruth Cowan. Vanek analyzed 40 years of time-use surveys conducted by home economists to argue that electrical appliances and other modern household technologies reduced the effort required to perform specific tasks, but ownership of these appliances did not correlate with less time spent on housework by full-time home workers. In fact, time spent by these workers remained remarkably constant―at about 52 to 54 hours per week―from the 1920’s to the 1960’s, a period of significant change in household technology. In surveying two centuries of household technology in the United States, Cowan argued that the “industrialization” of the home often resulted in more work for full-time home workers because the use of such devices as coal stoves, water pumps, and vacuum cleaners tended to reduce the workload of married-women’s helpers (husbands, sons, daughters, and servants) while promoting a more rigorous standard of housework. The full-time home worker’s duties also shifted to include more household management, child care, and the post-Second World War phenomenon of being “Mom’s taxi.”

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