Control №2 English, option 1

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Verification work number 2
Option №1
I Open the brackets and put the verbs in the Present Perfect. Turn suggestions on the Russian language.
1. We already (to buy) a new three-room flat.
2. I can not find my key. I (to loose) it.
3. He ever (to be) to London?
4. She (to finish) her work yet?
5. They (to graduate) fr om the university this year.
6. We (not to meet) our friends at the airport yet.

II. Put the verbs in the Present Perfect or Past Simple.
1. I (to do) all my work yesterday.
2. He just (to send) e-mails.
3. She (to see) Ann today.
4. She works at the university. She (to work) there for 15 years.
5. We (to go) to St.Petersburg a year ago.
6. My brother (to read) well when he (to be) four years old. Now he is ten and he (to read) all the books at home.

III. Expand the brackets, put the verbs in the Past Simple or Past Perfect.
1. When the teacher (to enter) the classroom, the students already (to open) their books.
2. My friend (to show) me a mobile phone which he (to buy) the day before.
3. The teacher (to understand) that John (not to prepare) for the exam well enough.
4. We (to return) from the cinema by nine o'clock.
5. I (to do) all my work at six o'clock.
6. She said that she (to spend) her holiday in Spain.

IV. Open the brackets and put the verbs in the future tense (Simple, Continuous, Perfect), turn the proposals into Russian.
1. I (to wait) for you the whole day tomorrow.
2. He (not to finish) his course paper by the end of February.
3. They probably (to go) to the South this summer.
4. We (to have) an English lesson at this time tomorrow.
5. You (to read) this book by the next week?
6. She (to visit) you if she has time.

V. Emphasize the predicate proposals vidovremennyh define its shape, put the proposal to the Russian language.
1. Turn off TV, please. I'm not watching it.
2. She was reading a book when her friend phoned her.
3. I'm not hungry. I've just had lunch.
4. Students were finishing their test paper when the bell rang.
5. She told that she had never seen that film.
6. I'll let you know as soon as I arrive.

VI. Emphasize modal verbs and their equivalents in the proposals translate proposals into Russian.
1. You should not miss your lectures and seminars.
2. I have not been able to sleep this night.
3. Why do you have to do it?
4. When must your lectures begin?
5. May we go home?
6. He could read when he was four.

VII. Fill in the gaps appropriate modal verbs and their equivalents.
1. ... I come in? (Am able to / must / may).
2. The train ... come at 5 pm (was able to / is able to / must).
3. You ... do all your homework regularly if you want to get good education. (Have to / can / may)
4. He ... take an umbrella as it was raining. (Was able to / must / had to)
5. She ... speak English and Spain fluently. (Must / can / may)
6. Little Mike ... go for walk alone near the house. (I was allowed to / had to / was able to)

VIII. Turn suggestions on the Russian language, paying attention to the translation of nouns in the function definition.
1. When he entered the University he took three entrance exams.
2. He gets a lot of telephone calls every day.
3. Our kitchen table is round.
4. He is a good bank manager.
5. There are many road accidents nowadays.
6. Yekaterinburg is on the crossway of railway routs between Europe and Asia.

IX. Turn suggestions on the Russian language, paying attention to the degrees of comparison of adjectives and adverbs and comparative constructions.
1. Europe is much smaller than Russia.
2. He is nearly as tall as his father.
3. She speaks English not as well as Spanish.
4. She is the best student in our group.
5. The more we learn, the more we know.
6. This is the most interesting and useful book I've ever read.

X. Fill in the missing words,

Additional information

XI. Make affirmative proposal of the following words.
1. meet, will, I, at the entrance, you, of the theatre.
2. at seven, she, usually, o'clock, gets up.
3. sights, in Yekaterinburg, there, a lot of, are.
4. English, speaks, more fluently, my friend, do, than, I.
5. the whole day, he, be, will, tomorrow, working.
6. talked, just, I have, to, him, this, about, problem.

XII. Select the appropriate auxiliary verb for the following negative proposals: a) do, b) does, c) did, d) is, e) are, f) was, g) have, h) will ....
1. They ... have lectures on Sundays.
2. He ... not work yesterday.
3. She ... not been to Paris yet. It's her dream.
4. Turn off the radio please, I ... not listening to it.
5. They ... not waiting for me when I came.
6. She ... not go to the university tomorrow. She is ill.

XIII. Put the following sentences in the negative form.
1. My friend study at the Ural State University of Economics.
2. We will graduate from the University in five years.
3. They went skiing last Sunday.
4. They are at home now.
5. We have just read and translated this text.
6. He had made a report by five o'clock yesterday.

XIV. Fill in the gaps appropriate question words.
1. ... do you work?
2. ... are you from?
3. ... is your first name?
4. ... are you doing now?
5. ... did you enter this University?
6. ... and ... were you born?

XV. Put the question to the selected words in a sentence. Start with the question of this word.
1. He entered the university this year. When ...?
2. We study Mathematics, English, Economics and other subjects. What ...?
3. She studies at the University. Wh ere ...?
4. They are taking an exam now. Who ...?
5. She was not abroad this summer, because she did not have holiday. Why ...?
6. There are ten students in our group. How many ...?

XVI. Read and translate written text.
The Growth of the Non-European Population in Britain
At the end of the Second World War, Britain was a country on the very edge of economic collapse. After six years of war there was much work to be done in Britain, but not enough people to do it because most of the men needed for the rebuilding work were still overseas in the armed services.
At first, Britain encouraged immigration from Europe. In fact the Irish remained the largest single group of immigrants until the 1970s. However, it was soon realized that Britain could not only rely on migrants from Europe. In 1948 the nationality laws were changed, giving citizens of the Empire and Commonwealth free entry into Britain.
The first Caribbean immigrants arrived in London soon after the war. Many were former soldiers, sailors or airmen who had fought for Britain in the war. Others were young men with a sense of adventure and desire to see England, which many citizens of the Empire thought of as "the mother country". Most planned to stay in Britain for a few years, earn money and then return to the Caribbean and their families. However, many did not return.
At first the immigrants met with some difficulties. Housing was one such difficulty in post-war Britain and newcomers competed for a place to live with the local population. There was also some initial hostility to the non-white migrants in various aspects of social life. So the migrants brought their own institutions to Britain and new churches and social clubs.


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