【TOEIC受験経験者限定】英単語の類似度判定と英語読解問題プレ2の仕事・依頼・料金 | 英語翻訳・英文翻訳の仕事 【クラウドソーシング ランサーズ】[ID:2247493]

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【TOEIC受験経験者限定】英単語の類似度判定と英語読解問題プレ2の仕事

タスク作業募集の概要

タスク報酬金額

545円/件

作業件数

3 件

募集期間

0日間

実際の応募実績

実際の発注金額
1,635 (545円×3件)

実際に作業したランサー(一部)

実際のスケジュール
依頼作成
1日後
3件
0日 納品完了
3件

タスク作業募集の内容

依頼概要
まずTOEICの受験経験(受験年・月とTOEICスコア)を書いてください。(証明書をご用意いただく必要はありません。記憶頼りでよいです。)
次に短い英文が表示されます。それぞれ、【】内のフレーズと似ているものを4つの選択肢の中から選んでください。最後に英語の読解試験に回答してください。
間違っても良いので、全ての設問に回答し、空欄のないようにしてください。設問の回答部分に空欄があると、ご承認できないことがあります。

依頼した内容

単語類似度判定と読解問題

  • このタスクはTOEICの受験経験がある人限定です。TOEICスコアの分かる方のみ参加してください。
  • 100個の短い英文が表示されます。各英文中の、【】内のフレーズと一番近い意味を持つものを選択してください。その後、読解問題に回答してください。正解率を競うものではないので、Google翻訳や辞書などは使わないでください。
  • 間違っていても構わないので、全ての問題に回答してください。全ての問題に回答したか確認してから投稿してください。設問の回答部分に空欄があると、ご承認できないことがあります。

TOEICを最後に受験した年(西暦)・月を入力してください。

その時のTOEIC点数を入力してください。

その時のLISTENINGとREADINGの点数の受訳も分かれば記入してください。分からなければ空欄のままにしてください。

LISTENING

READING


  1. They [saw it].
  2. They have a lot of [time].
  3. It was a difficult [period].
  4. Is this the right [figure]?
  5. We [are poor].
  6. Please use the [microphone].
  7. His mark for that question was [nil].
  8. They went to the [pub].
  9. Make a [circle].
  10. Our dog often [digs].
  11. He is a [soldier].
  12. It has been [restored].
  13. He's [a pro].
  14. They made a new [compound].
  15. The company [had a large deficit].
  16. He broke the [strap].
  17. He [wept].
  18. The house is [haunted].
  19. I need one more [cube].
  20. They have a [butler].
  21. We saw a [nun].
  22. We bought [olives].
  23. The boy [shuddered].
  24. They raised the [threshold].
  25. This book is about [demography].
  26. His [malign] influence is still felt.
  27. He [strangled her].
  28. The children were pretending to be [dinosaurs].
  29. He was holding [a jug].
  30. Do you like [crabs]?
  31. They made a [quilt].
  32. Look at my [tummy].
  33. [There was an eclipse].
  34. This was [excreted] recently.
  35. Many unwanted plants [are ubiquitous].
  36. This is [the marrow].
  37. We saw the [cabaret].
  38. He treated her [in a cavalier manner].
  39. The car [veered].
  40. This [yoghurt] is disgusting.
  41. They saw [an octopus].
  42. Now he has a [monologue].
  43. Please [be candid].
  44. Aim the [nozzle] toward it.
  45. He has [a psychosis].
  46. He got hurt in the [ruck].
  47. He had a lot of [roubles].
  48. These are [canonical examples].
  49. This [puree] is bright green.
  50. Put it in a [vial].
  51. They made [a counterclaim].
  52. We met in the [refectory].
  53. He practised the [trill].
  54. Just look at those [talons]!
  55. We saw a lot of [plankton] here.
  56. That was an excellent [soliloquy]!
  57. They saw a [puma].
  58. It [augured well].
  59. We saw the [emir].
  60. The story [is very didactic].
  61. Look what we found in the [cranny]!
  62. He stood at the [lectern].
  63. This [azalea] is very pretty.
  64. It is [a marsupial].
  65. It was very [bawdy].
  66. He used a [crowbar].
  67. Her dress was [spangled].
  68. She [averred] that it was the truth.
  69. It had [a retro look].
  70. She is such [a rascal] sometimes.
  71. They used [tweezers].
  72. They have a [bidet].
  73. Whose [sloop] is that?
  74. They got [swingeing fines].
  75. We met at the [cenotaph].
  76. I was disappointed with the [denouement]
  77. She saw a [bittern].
  78. They have gone to [reconnoitre].
  79. We will never forget her [magnanimity].
  80. He has become [effete].
  81. They were [rollicking].
  82. The cat left a [gobbet] behind.
  83. I hate the [rigmarole].
  84. The article was about [alimony].
  85. He [rode roughshod].
  86. They supply [copra].
  87. She lay on the [bier].
  88. He was [in a torpid state].
  89. She loves her [dachshund].
  90. What did you think of the [cadenza]?
  91. These thoughts [obtruded themselves].
  92. They saw the [panzers] getting nearer.
  93. She read about [a cyborg].
  94. It is [a zygote].
  95. The painting had a [sylvan] theme.
  96. She had many ideas that were [sagacious].
  97. My theory is [spatiotemporal].
  98. Don't [play the casuist] with me!
  99. I like [cyberpunk].
  100. Let's not [pussyfoot around].

 

 

大問1:次の英文を読み、―に続く選択肢として適切なものを選びなさい。

Since early times, people have built upwards, towards the stars, whenever and wherever possible. The most well-known examples of this from ancient times are the Tower of Babel and the Pharos of Alexandria, a famous lighthouse. In medieval times, the towers of churches were also built to great heights. In each of these examples, the nature of the materials used in construction imposed certain limitations on the height of the building. The brickwork, or masonry, had to be of a certain minimum thickness to support whatever was built on top of it. In general, the taller a building, the heavier it was. Therefore, however ingenious the architect's design, the building's height was limited by the strength and width of the walls of its lower stories. This remained a problem for many centuries.

It was not until the second half of the 19th century—when iron, and then steel, replaced brick as building materials—that the situation changed radically. At the same time, another obvious barrier to the construction of tall buildings was removed with the development of the safe lift, or elevator. No longer was it possible to dismiss the idea of building skyscrapers on the grounds that people would object to walking up a dozen or more flights of stairs to get to their home or office. Elisha Otis, the inventor of the elevator, is often credited with being the man who, more than anyone, made the skyscraper a viable proposition.

However, it was the work of Gustave Eiffel, an engineer and architect, which was to give the greatest boost to the actual construction of skyscrapers. He was one of Europe's most famous engineers, and had built the Eiffel Tower in Paris using iron and steel. In the early 1880s, Eiffel was given the task of building internal supports for the 45-meter-high Statue of Liberty that was to be erected at the entrance to New York Harbor. The chief material he used was steel, marking the first time that its use had been specified in the plans for any structure in New York other than a bridge. Eiffel's work on the Statue of Liberty and the Eiffel Tower convinced the Americans that steel, not brick, was the material of the future, and so the era of the skyscraper began.

 

 

Questions

Q1. The main purpose of the text is to describe –

(1) developments that led to the construction of tall buildings

(2) the advantages and disadvantages of the modern skyscraper

(3) the work of the people responsible for inventing the skyscraper

(4) some of the tallest buildings in the world, in the past and today

 

 

Q2. The Tower of Babel and the Pharos of Alexandria are presented in the text as examples of buildings –

(1) constructed from special materials

(2) that people admired long ago

(3) that were as high as medieval church towers

(4) from ancient times that were extremely tall

 

 

Q3. The purpose of the second paragraph is to –

(1) discuss the methods used to build tall buildings in early times

(2) describe the materials architects once used to support a building

(3) explain why, in the past, the height of a building was limited

(4) show that masonry was once used to solve architectural problems

 

Q4. According to the text, Elisha Otis was responsible for –

(1) making the building of skyscrapers a realistic possibility

(2) suggesting that steel would eventually replace brickwork

(3) inventing the idea of the skyscraper

(4) introducing new materials into the construction industry

 

Q5. It can be inferred from the last paragraph that before Eiffel's work on the Statue of Liberty,

steel had been –

(1) a more popular building material in the United States than in Europe

(2) used in New York in the building of bridges but not other structures

(3) considered a material that could only be used in building tall structures

(4) used in the construction of most of the skyscrapers in New York