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Unit 4. The world of athletics

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Título del test:
Unit 4. The world of athletics

Descripción:
Inglés (TSEAS)

Autor:
Alejandro Priego
(Otros tests del mismo autor)

Fecha de Creación:
21/12/2020

Categoría:
Deportes

Número preguntas: 25
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Temario:
The first known winner in a race in the ancient Olympic Games was: Pierre de Coubertin. Philippides. Coroebus. Carl Lewis.
Which one is not a throwing event? Shot put. Hurdling. Hammer throw. Javelin.
Which one is a jumping event? Pole vault. Shot put. Hurdling. Javelin.
Middle distance running events are: Longer than 42.125 km. From 3 000 to 42.125 km. From 100 m to 400 m. From 800 m to 3 000 m.
Tartan: Synthetic material used to cover the track in athletic events. Substance that covered the tracks in ancient athletic events. Layer of ground consisting of a mat of grass and grass roots, sometimes used to cover the track in athletic events. Soil used to cover the track in athletic events.
Narrow part of a track intended for each runner: Cadence. Lane. Bar. Dash.
Flexible horizontal bar to be jumped over in jumping events: Plasticine marker. Track. Take-off board. Bar.
Part of the jump in the long jump event: Take-off step. False start. Take-off board. Lap.
We don't use the present perfect tense: To talk about life experiences. To present something that happened in the past but is important at the time of speaking. To talk about things that were not real in the past. To talk about something that started in the past and continues in the present.
To present something that happened in the past but is important at the time of speaking, we use: The present continuous tense. The present simple tense. The present perfect tense. The past perfect tense.
We use the past perfect tense: To talk about something that started in the past and continues in the present. To express something that we have done several times in the past and continue to do. To express something that started in the past and continued up to another point or action in the past. To present something that happened in the past but is important at the time of speaking.
Has she ever ______ in an athletics event? Participates. Participate. Participed. Participated.
Students ______ this exercise since last Friday. Practise. Practised. Will practise. Have practised.
______ the last season of Game of Thrones? Has you seen. Have seen you. Have see you. Have you seen.
We ______ athletics at school. Do. Does. Go. Play.
She ______ in London, before she went to Paris. Had lived. Has lived. Lives. Lived.
______ he was a child. Since. Yet. For. Never.
I have ______ seen Peter running his first half marathon. Still. Normally. Yet. Just.
Already is used to talk: About something that has happened earlier or earlier than it might have happened. About something that hasn't finished. About a specific point in time or the time when an action starts. About a period of time.
Which one is not an adverb of frequency: Yet. Seldom. Never. Often.
Should have + participle (e.g., you should have bought a new pair of spiked shoes) express: An advice in the past. A past action that did not happen and now the regret is too late. A mild obligation or advice. The possibility of something happening, but suggesting that it probably won't happen. A strong external obligation.
Could I open the window? contains a modal verb of: Permission and prohibition. Advice. Possibility. Obligation.
To express certainty, we use the modal verb: Have to + infinitive. Might + infinitive. Should + infinitive. To be able to + infinitive.
Could + infinitive is not a modal verb of: Permission and prohibition. Advice. Certainty. Ability.
To express strong external obligation we use: Should + infinitive. Have to + infinitive. Should have + participle. Must + infinitive.
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