华研外语•(2017)考研英语基础训练•第一轮复习指南(试卷版)

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【评分星级】  ★★★★★
【作       者】  上海交通大学 本书编写组 编 钦寅主编 所属分类  考研
【出 版 社】  世界图书出版广东有限公司 出版时间】  2015年10月
【印       张】  33.125印张 字数】 
版次印次】  2015年10月第1版第5次印刷 【ISBN书号】  9787510007996 H319.6
开本】  16开 装帧】 
【国       别】  【页        数】 
【磁       带】 
【光       盘】 


编辑推荐
考研英语基础训练,适用对象:
    大三考研、在职考研、基础薄弱的考研英语一考生,练习考研英语真题有难度的考生。
推荐理由:
1. 上海交大名师主编,从考研英语真题着手总结考研英语命题规律,点拨答题技巧。
2. 分册装,解析详尽且版面清晰:全文翻译、词汇难点、难句分析等板块,帮助考生读透考研英语考点;解析不仅传授考生正向解题,还教会考生如何排除干扰;特别总结解题技巧,帮助考生总结考研英语真题命题规律,提高答题准确率。
3. 考研英语阅读材料与考研真题同源,文章选自The Economist《经济学人》、TIME《时代》、Scientific American《科学美国人》、Newsweek《新闻周刊》、U.S. News & World Report《美国新闻与世界报道》等。
4. 赠送考研英语基础知识手册,帮助考生巩固考研英语语法、吃透考研英语长难句、强化考研英语词汇。

内容介绍:
1. 英语知识运用(考研英语完形填空),应试技巧+10篇训练;
2. 考研英语阅读理解A节,应试技巧+28篇训练;
3. 考研英语阅读理解B节,应试技巧+10篇训练;
4. 考研英语阅读理解C节(翻译),应试技巧+10篇训练;
5. 考研英语写作,应试技巧+10篇训练;
6. 考研英语基础知识手册,内含2000必考词汇详解、基础知识语法必备及10年考研英语真题长难句突破;
7. 考研英语模拟冲刺试卷4套。


目录
第一分册《考研英语阅读理解A节》
 
第一章 如何抓住考研英语阅读考点
    
第1节 了解8项大纲要求
    
第2节 掌握7大命题规律
    
第3节 决胜阅读技巧3招
 
第二章 你该懂的考研英语阅读应试技巧
    
第1节 正确选项设置的3大规律
    
第2节 干扰项设置的4大规律
 
第三章 考研英语阅读基础训练28篇
    
Text 1~Text 10
    
Text 11~Text 20
    
Text 21~Text 28

第二分册《考研英语完形填空与阅读理解B节》
英语知识运用(考研英语完形填空)
 
第一章 考研英语完形考点突破
    
第1节 根据语义关系选择答案
    
第2节 由搭配关系选择答案
 
第二章 考研英语完形难点突破
    
第1节 排除错误选项,缩小选择范围
    
第2节 避免语法结构上的陷阱
 
第三章 考研英语完形基础训练10篇
    
Test 1~Test 5
    
Test 6~Test 10
考研英语阅读理解B节(新题型)
 
第一章 考研英语阅读新题型考点突破
    
第1节 题型介绍
    
第2节 解题必备英语篇章知识
 
第二章 你应该懂的考研英语阅读新题型应试技巧
 
第三章 考研英语阅读新题型基础训练10篇
    
Test 1~Test 5
    
Test 6~Test 10

第三分册《考研英语翻译与写作》
考研英语阅读理解C节(翻译)
  
第一章 考研英语翻译考点突破—理解句意
    
第1节 常考考点归纳
    
第2节 关键词义确定
  
第二章 考研英语翻译难点突破—如何表达
    
第1节 必备翻译技巧
    
第2节 应试必备要点
  
第三章 考研英语翻译基础训练10篇
    
Test 1~Test 5
    
Test 6~Test 10
考研英语写作
 
第一章 考研英语写作考点突破
    
第1节 考研英语作文考试内容和评分标准
    
第2节 英语基本句型
    
第3节 英语段落及篇章写作
 
第二章 考研英语写作难点突破
    
第1节 常用的句式变换
    
第2节 必背的经典句型
 
第三章 考研英语写作基础训练20篇
    
第1节 热点小作文10篇
    
第2节 热点大作文10篇
    

考研英语模拟冲刺试卷一
考研英语模拟冲刺试卷二
考研英语模拟冲刺试卷三
考研英语模拟冲刺试卷四
考研英语基础知识手册(2000必考词汇详解、基础知识语法必备、10年考研英语真题长难句突破)

文摘
    All men are created equal, or so reckoned Thomas Jefferson as he drafted America’s Declaration of Independence in 1776. Subsequent Americans have had reason to question the founding father. So too have people in the land from which the new nation gained its freedom. America and Britain are among the most unequal countries in the rich world and Britain, at any rate, is more unequal now than it was a generation ago. That is the conclusion of a study commissioned by Harriet Harman, the equalities minister.
    Class and money have always strongly affected how people do in life in Britain, with well-heeled families breeding affluent children just as the offspring of the desperately poor tend to remain poor. All that was supposed to have ceased at the end of the Second World War, with the birth of a welfare state designed to meet basic needs and promote social mobility. But despite devoting much thought and more money to improving the lot of the poor, governments have failed to boost those at the bottom of the pile as much as those at the top have boosted themselves.
    The new study, led by John Hills of the London School of Economics, found, for example, that the richest tenth of households received income more than four times that of the poorest tenth; just a generation ago, it was three times as much. Internationally, only six of the 30 members of the OECD, a club of mainly rich countries, show greater inequality. Wealth is distributed far more unequally than income, with the richest tenth in Britain holding assets worth almost 100 times those of the poorest.
    Although the study found that some of the widest gaps between social groups have diminished over time, deep-seated differences between haves and have-nots persist, ruining the life chances of the less fortunate. Politicians of all stripes talk up equality of opportunity, arguing that it makes for a fairer and more mobile society, and a more prosperous one. The goal of greater equality of outcomes also has its boosters. In “The Spirit Level”, epidemic disease experts Kate Pickett and Richard Wilkinson claim that more equal societies are healthier than unequal ones, as well as happier. Not all agree, but in a country where the National Health Service accounts for almost a fifth of public spending, it is worth considering.
    The difficulty arises in putting these notions into practice, through severe tax increases for the middleclass and wealthy, or expanding government intervention. These have not recently been vote-winning propositions, but the recession that Britain is now limping away from may have changed things.


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