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Лексичні тести з англійської мови для студентів та аспірантів усіх спеціальностей денної форми навчання




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VIII PROBLEM VOCABULARY AND PREPOSITIONS


This section contains information and exercises on commonly misused words, confusingly related words, use of prepositions, and two-word verbs. With each section are example sentences and exercises. The answers to the exercises will be found at the end of this section.

It should be noted that the material presented here may appear not only in the reading comprehension section of TOEFL but also in the grammar section and even in the listening comprehension section. Prior to July 1995, TOEFL contained a separate vocabulary section, but that has been eliminated. Vocabulary is tested in the reading comprehension section in order to provide contextual clues about the definitions. Therefore, you should take advantage of the fact that the words appear in context by using the clues contained in the reading passage to assist in choosing the correct synonym.

Memorizing long lists of words may result in frustration and is actually not very useful. There is no way to know which of the words you memorize will appear on TOEFL. Therefore, you should try to improve your vocabulary as you improve your English in general. The following suggestions will be useful in helping you improve your vocabulary.


1 Read well-written books, magazines, and newspapers. Magazines such as ^ Time and Newsweek, for example, and major newspapers contain sophisticated vocabulary and grammatical constructions. Reading such materials is very useful.

2 Look up every word that is unfamiliar to you in the practice tests in this book and in other reading material. Keep a notebook of unfamiliar words. After looking up the word, write the word, the definition, and an original sentence in your notebook and study it often.

3 Study the problem vocabulary items and two-word verbs (verbal idioms) in this book.

4 Review your vocabulary word notebook often. Repetition will help you to remember the meaning of difficult words.


^ 1 COMMONLY MISUSED WORDS


The following words are often misused by native English speakers as well as nonnative speakers. Sometimes the spellings are so similar that people fail to distinguish between them. Others are pronounced exactly the same, but they are spelled differently and have different meanings. Words in the latter category are called homonyms. Study the words, parts of speech (noun, verb, etc.), definitions, and sample sentences in this list.


^ ANGEL (noun) - a spiritual or heavenly being. The Christmas card portrayed a choir of angels hovering over the shepherds.

ANGLE (noun) - a figure formed by two lines meeting at a common point. The carpenters placed the planks at right angles.

CITE (verb) - quote as an example. In her term paper, Janis had to cite many references.

SITE (noun) - location. The corner of North Main and Mimosa Streets will be the site of the new shopping center.

SIGHT (a) (noun) - a device used to assist aim (of a gun or telescope). Through the sight of the rifle, the soldier spotted the enemy, (b) (noun) - view. Watching the landing of the space capsule was a pleasant sight, (c) (verb) - see. We sighted a ship in the bay.

^ COSTUME (noun) - clothing, typical style of dress. We all decided to wear colonial costumes to the Fourth of July celebration.

CUSTOM (noun) - a practice that is traditionally followed by a particular group of people. It is a custom in Western Europe for little boys to wear short pants to school.

DECENT (adjective) - respectable or suitable. When one appears in court, one must wear decent clothing.

DESCENT (noun) (a) - downward motion. The mountain climbers found their descent more hazardous than their ascent, (b) - lineage. Vladimir is of Russian descent.

DESSERT (noun) (desert) - the final course of a meal, usually something sweet. We had apple pie for dessert last night.

DESERT (noun) (desert) - a hot, dry place. It is difficult to survive in the desert without water.

DESERT (verb) (desert) - abandon. After deserting his post, the soldier ran away from the camp.

LATER (adverb) - a time in the future or following a previous action. We went to the movies and later had ice cream at Dairy Isle.

LATTER (adjective) - last of two things mentioned. Germany and England both developed dirigibles for use during World War II, the latter primarily for coastal reconnaissance, (latter = England).

LOOSE (adjective) - opposite of tight. After dieting, Marcy found that her clothes had become so loose that she had to buy a new wardrobe.

LOSE (verb) (a) - to be unable to find something. Mary lost her glasses last week. (b) - opposite of win. If Harry doesn’t practice his tennis more, he may lose the match.

PASSED (verb - past tense of pass) (a) - elapse. Five hours passed before the jury reached its verdict, (b) - go by or beyond. While we were sitting in the park, several of our friends passed us. (c) - succeed. The students are happy that they passed their exams.

PAST (a) (adjective) - a time or event before the present. This past week has been very hectic for the students returning to the university, (b) (noun) - time before the present. In the past, he had been a cook, a teacher, and a historian.

^ PEACE (noun) - harmony or freedom from war. Peace was restored to the community after a week of rioting.

PIECE (noun) - part of a whole. Heidi ate a piece of chocolate cake for dessert.

PRINCIPAL (a) (noun) - director of an elementary or secondary school. The principal called a faculty meeting, (b) (adjective) - main or most important. An anthropologist, who had worked with the indigenous tribes in Australia, was the principal speaker at Friday’s luncheon.

PRINCIPLE (noun) - fundamental rule or adherence to such a rule. Mr. Connors is a man who believes that truthfulness is the best principle.

^ QUIET (adjective) - serene, without noise. The night was so quiet that you could hear the breeze blowing.

QUITE (adverb) (a) - completely. Louise is quite capable of taking over the household chores while her mother is away. (b) - somewhat or rather. He was quite tired after his first day of classes.

^ QUIT (verb) - stop. Herman quit smoking on his doctor’s advice.

STATIONARY (adjective) - nonmovable, having a fixed location. The weatherman said that the warm front would be stationary for several days.

STATIONERY (noun) - special writing paper. Lucille used only monogrammed stationery for correspondence.

THAN (conjunction) - used in unequal comparisons. Today’s weather is better than yesterday’s.

THEN (adverb) - a time following a previously mentioned time. First, Julie filled out her schedule; then, she paid her fees.

THEIR (adjective) - plural possessive adjective. ^ Their team scored the most points during the game.

THERE (adverb) (a) - location away from here. Look over there between the trees, (b) - used with the verb be to indicate existence. There is a book on the teacher’s desk.

THEY’RE (pronoun + verb) - contraction of they + are. They’re leaving on the noon flight to Zurich.

TO (preposition) - toward, until, as far as. Go to the blackboard and write out the equation.

TWO (noun or adjective) - number following one. Two theories have been proposed to explain that incident.

TOO (adverb) (a) - excessively. This morning was too cold for the children to go swimming, (b) - also. Jane went to the movie, and we did too.

WEATHER (noun) - atmospheric conditions. Our flight was de­layed because of bad weather.

WHETHER (conjunction) - if, indicates a choice. Because of the gas shortage, we do not know whether we will go away for our vacation or stay home.

WHOSE (pronoun) - possessive relative pronoun or adjective. The person whose name is drawn first will win the grand prize.

WHO’S (relative pronoun + verb) - contraction of who + is or who + has. Who’s your new biology professor? Scott is the attorney who’s been reviewing this case.

YOUR (adjective) - possessive of you. We are all happy about your accepting the position with the company in Baltimore.

YOU’RE (pronoun + verb) - contraction of you + are. You’re going to enjoy the panorama from the top of the hill.


Exercise 1 Commonly Misused Words

Select the correct word in parentheses to complete the meaning of the sentence

1 A beautiful (angle/angel) adorned their Christmas tree.

2 I have (your/you’re) notes here, but I cannot find mine.

3 The rescuers were a welcome (cite/sight/site) for those trapped on the snow-covered mountain.

4 (Who’s/Whose) supposed to supply the refreshments for tonight’s meeting?

5 It is a (costume/custom) in the United States to eat turkey on Thanksgiving.

6 (Weather/Whether) we drive or fly depends on the length of our vacation.

7 Pasquale is of French (decent/descent), but his cousin is English.

8 Dr. Hippie will not be coming (to/two/too) the meeting because he has (to/two/too) many papers to grade.

9 Although my mother never eats (desert/dessert), I prefer something sweet.

10 I guess (their/there/they’re) not interested because we have not heard from them.

11 Doris and Marge teach kindergarten; the (latter/later) works in Putnam.

12 Isaac Asimov’s science books are more easily understood (than/then) most scientists’.

13 The fender on Sean’s bike came (loose/lose) and had to be tightened.

14 Nobody had any (stationary/stationery), so we had to use notebook paper to write the letter.

15 The hikers had (passed/past) many hours waiting to be rescued.

16 Lisa had to (quiet/quit/quite) eating apples after the orthodontist put braces on her teeth.

17 After any war, the world desires a lasting (peace/piece).

18 Albert Einstein expressed his (principal/principle) of relativity.

19 Marcia was (quit/quiet/quite) tired after the long walk to class.

20 You must remember to (cite/site/sight) your references when you write a paper.


^ 2 CONFUSINGLY RELATED WORDS


These are words that cause problems when the speaker is not able to distinguish between them. They are similar in meaning or pronunciation but CANNOT be used interchangeably. Learn the definition of each and its use before employing it in conversation.


^ ACCEPT (verb) - to take what is given. Professor Perez will accept the chairmanship of the humanities department.

EXCEPT (preposition) - excluding or omitting a thing or person. Everyone is going to the convention except Bob, who has to work.

ACCESS (noun) - availability, way of gaining entrance. The teachers had no access to the students’ files, which were locked in the principal’s office.

EXCESS (a) (adjective) - abundant, superfluous. We paid a surcharge on our excess baggage, (b) (noun) - extra amount. The demand for funds was in excess of the actual need.

^ ADVICE (noun) - opinion given to someone, counseling. If you heed the teacher’s advice, you will do well in your studies.

ADVISE (verb) - act of giving an opinion or counsel. The Congress advised the president against signing the treaty at that time.

^ AFFECT (verb) - to produce a change in. The doctors wanted to see how the medication would affect the patient.

EFFECT (a) (noun) - end result or consequence. The children suffered no ill effects from their long plane ride. (b) (verb) - to produce as a result. To effect a change in city government we must all vote on Tuesday.

^ AGAIN (adverb) - repetition of an action, one more time. Mike wrote to the publishers again, inquiring about his manuscript.

AGAINST (preposition) (a) - in opposition to someone or something. The athletic director was against our dancing in the new gym. (b) - next to, adjacent. The boy standing against the piano is my cousin Bill.

ALREADY (adverb) - an action that happened at an indefinite time before the present. Jan’s plane had already landed before we got to the airport.

^ ALL READY (noun + adjective) - prepared to do something. We are all ready to go boating.

AMONG (preposition) - shows a relationship or selection involving three or more entities. It was difficult to select a winner from among so many contestants.

BETWEEN (preposition) - shows a relationship or selection involving only two entities. ^ Between writing her book and teaching, Mary Ellen had little time for anything else. NOTE: When between is followed by two nouns or noun phrases, the two nouns or noun phrases must be separated by and and never by or.

BESIDE (preposition) - next to. There is a small table beside the bed.

BESIDES (preposition or adverb) - in addition to, also, moreover. I have five history books here besides the four that I left at home.

ASIDE (adverb) - to one side. Harry sets money aside every payday for his daughter’s education.

COMPARE (verb) - show similarities. Sue compared her new school with the last one she had attended.

CONTRAST (verb) - show differences. In her composition, Marta chose to contrast life in a big city with that of a small town.

CONSECUTIVE (adjective) - indicates an uninterrupted sequence. Today is the tenth consecutive day of this unbearable heat wave.

SUCCESSIVE (adjective) - indicates a series of separate events. The United States won gold medals in two successive Olympic Games.

CONSIDERABLE (adjective) - rather large amount or degree. Even though Marge had considerable experience in the field, she was not hired for the job.

CONSIDERATE (adjective) - thoughtful, polite. It was very considerate of Harry to send his hostess a bouquet of flowers.

CREDIBLE (adjective) - believable. His explanation of the rescue at sea seemed credible.

CREDITABLE (adjective) - worthy of praise. The fireman’s daring rescue of those trapped in the burning building was a creditable deed.

CREDULOUS (adjective) - gullible. Rita is so credulous that she will accept any excuse you offer.

DETRACT (verb) - take away or lessen the value of a person or thing. Molly’s nervousness detracted from her singing.

DISTRACT (verb) - cause a lack of mental concentration on what one is doing or the goals one has set. Please don’t distract your father while he is balancing the checkbook.

^ DEVICE (noun) - an invention or plan. This is a clever device for cleaning fish without getting pinched by the scales.

DEVISE (verb) - invent, create, contrive. The general devised a plan for attacking the enemy camp at night while the soldiers were celebrating.

^ ELICIT (verb) - draw out, evoke. The prosecutor’s barrage of questions finally elicited the truth from the witness.

ILLICIT (adjective) - unlawful. The politician’s illicit dealings with organized crime caused him to lose his government position.

EMIGRANT (noun) - one who leaves one’s own country to live in another. After World War II, many emigrants left Europe to go to the United States.

IMMIGRANT (noun) - one who comes to a new country to settle. The United States is a country composed of immigrants. NOTE: The verbs are emigrate and immigrate. It is possible to be both an emigrant and an immigrant at the same time as one leaves one’s own country (emigrant) and arrives in another country (immi­grant) to settle.

^ EXAMPLE (noun) - anything used to prove a point. Picasso’s Guernica is an excellent example of expressionism in art.

SAMPLE (noun) - a representative part of a whole. My niece loves to go to the supermarket because the dairy lady always gives her a sample of cheese.

FORMERLY (adverb) - previously. He formerly worked as a profes­sor, but now he is a physicist.

FORMALLY (adverb) (a) - an elegant way of dressing, usually a tuxedo for men and a long gown for women. At the resort we were required to dress formally for dinner every night, (b) - properly, officially. She has formally requested a name change.

HARD (adjective) (a) - difficult. The test was so hard that nobody passed, (b) - opposite of soft. The stadium seats were hard, so we rented a cushion, (adverb) (c) - with great effort. They worked hard on the project.

HARDLY (adverb) - barely, scarcely. He had so much work to do after the vacation that he hardly knew where to begin.

HELPLESS (adjective) - unable to remedy (an animate thing is helpless). Because I could not speak their language, I felt helpless trying to understand the tourists’ plight.

^ USELESS (adjective) - worthless, unserviceable. An umbrella is useless in a hurricane.

HOUSE (noun) and HOME (noun) are many times used interchangeably, but there exists a difference in meaning, (a) House refers to the building or structure. The Chapmans are building a new house in Buckingham Estates, (b) Home refers to the atmosphere or feeling of domestic tranquility found in a house. Home is where the heart is.

IMAGINARY (adjective) - something not real that exists in one’s imagination. Since Ralph has no brothers or sisters, he has created an imaginary playmate.

IMAGINATIVE (adjective) - showing signs of great imagination. Star Wars was created by a highly imaginative writer.

IMMORTAL (adjective) - incapable of dying. The immortal works of Shakespeare are still being read and enjoyed three centuries after their writing.

IMMORAL (adjective) - against the moral law, bad, evil. Their immoral behavior in front of the students cost the teachers their jobs.

IMPLICIT (adjective) - understood, but not specifically stated. Our supervisor has implicit faith in our ability to finish this project on time.

EXPLICIT (adjective) - expressed in a clear and precise manner. The professor gave explicit instructions for carrying out the research project.

INDUSTRIAL (adjective) - pertaining to industry. Paul had an industrial accident and was in the hospital for three months.

INDUSTRIOUS (adjective) - diligent, hardworking. Mark was such an industrious student that he received a four-year scholarship to the university.

INFLICT (verb) - impose something unwelcome. Because the prisoners had created a riot and had assaulted several guards, the warden inflicted severe punishments on all the participants.

^ AFFLICT (verb) - cause physical or mental pain. During the Middle Ages, millions of people were afflicted by the plague.

INSPIRATION (noun) - stimulation to learn or discover. Thomas A. Edison, inventor of the phonograph, said that an idea was ninety-nine percent perspiration and one percent inspiration.

ASPIRATION (noun) (a) - ambition, desire, goal. Gail’s lifelong aspiration has been that of becoming a doctor, (b) - expulsion of breath. To pronounce certain words, proper aspiration is necessary.

INTELLIGENT (adjective) - possessing a great deal of mental ability. Dan was so intelligent that he received good grades without ever having to study.

INTELLIGIBLE (adjective) - clear, easily understood. The science teacher’s explanations were so intelligible that students had no problems doing their assignments.

INTELLECTUAL (a) (noun) - any person who possesses a great deal of knowledge. Because Fabian is an intellectual, he finds it difficult to associate with his classmates who are less intelligent. (b) (adjective) - wise. John was involved in an intellectual conversation with his old professor.

^ INTENSE (adjective) - extreme. Last winter’s intense cold almost depleted the natural gas supply.

INTENSIVE (adjective) - concentrated. Before going to Mexico, Phil took an intensive course in Spanish.

LATE (a) (adjective or adverb) - not punctual. Professor Carmi-chael hates to see his students arrive late. (b) (adjective) - no longer living. Her late husband was the author of that book.

LATELY (adverb) - recently. I haven’t seen Burt lately. He must be extremely busy with his research.

LEARN (verb) - obtain knowledge. The new cashier had to learn how to operate the computerized cash register.

^ TEACH (verb) - impart knowledge. The instructor is teaching us how to program computers.

LEND (verb) and LOAN (verb) - give something for temporary use with the promise of returning it. (Lend and loan as verbs may be used interchangeably.) Jill loaned (lent) me her red dress to wear to the dance.

BORROW (verb) - receive something for temporary use with the promise of returning it. I borrowed Jill’s red dress to wear to the dance.

^ LIQUEFY (verb) - change to a watery or liquid state. The ice cream began to liquefy in the intense heat.

LIQUIDATE (verb) - eliminate, get rid of, change to cash. The foreign agents tried to liquidate the traitor before he passed the information to his contacts.

LONELY (adjective) - depressed feeling as a result of abandonment or being alone. After her husband’s death, Debbie was very lonely and withdrawn.

^ ALONE (adjective) - physical state of solitude, unaccompanied. After losing in the Olympic tryouts, Phil asked to be left alone.

NEAR (preposition or adverb) - used to indicate a place not too far distant. My biology class meets near the Student Union.

NEARLY (adverb) - almost. We were nearly hit by the speeding car on the turnpike.

OBSERVATION (noun) - act of paying attention to or being paid attention. The ancient Egyptians’ observation of the heavenly bodies helped them know when to plant and harvest.

OBSERVANCE (noun) - act of following custom or ceremony. There will be numerous parades and displays of fireworks in observance of Independence Day.

PERSECUTE (verb) - torture, harass. Throughout history many people have been persecuted for their religious beliefs.

PROSECUTE (verb) - in legal terms, to bring suit against or enforce a law through a legal process. Shoplifters will be prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law.

^ PRECEDE (verb) - to come before. Weather Service warnings preceded the hurricane.

PROCEED (verb) - continue an action after a rest period or interruption. After the fire drill, the teacher proceeded to explain the experiment to the physics class.

QUANTITY (noun) - used with non-count nouns to indicate amount, bulk. A large quantity of sand was removed before the archeologists found the prehistoric animal bones.

^ NUMBER (noun) - used with count nouns to designate individual amount. A number of artifacts were found at the excavation site.

REMEMBER (verb) - to recall or think of again. I do not remember what time he asked me to call. You don’t remember me, do you?

REMIND (verb) - to cause (someone) to remember, to bring into (someone’s) mind. Please remind me to call Henry at 7 o’clock tonight. Henry reminds me of my uncle.

SENSIBLE (adjective) - having good judgment. When it is raining hard, sensible people stay indoors.

SENSITIVE (adjective) - excitable, touchy, easily affected by outside influences. Stephen cannot be out in the sun very long because he has very sensitive skin and bums easily.

SPECIAL (adjective) - that which receives a lot of attention because of a distinct characteristic. Meyer’s Department Store will have a special sale for their charge customers.

ESPECIALLY (adverb) - particularly. Rita is especially talented in the fine arts. She has a special talent for playing music by ear.

USE (noun) - act of putting into practice or service, application. The salesman said that regular use of fertilizer would ensure a greener, healthier lawn.

USAGE (noun) - way in which something is used. Norm Crosby’s usage of English vocabulary in his comedy routine is hilarious.


^ Exercise 2 Confusingly Related Words

Select the word in parentheses that completes the meaning in each sentence


1 Betty’s insulting remark greatly (effected/affected) Kurt, who is a very sensitive person.

2 Detroit manufacturers hope to develop an easily attachable (device/devise) for the carburetor to improve gas mileage.

3.While doing the experiment, we asked the lab technician’s (advice/advise).

4. After declaring bankruptcy, the company was forced to (liquefy/ liquidate) its assets.

5 Keith’s company’s headquarters were (formerly/formally) located in Philadelphia.

6 (Especially/Special) attention must be given to the questions at the end of each chapter.

7 George was (among/between) those students selected to participate in the debate.

8 They were (already/all ready) to leave when a telegram arrived.

9 By asking many questions, the instructor tried to (elicit/illicit) information from the students.

10 You should not say things that might make a highly (sensitive/ sensible) person upset.

11 The United States is a “melting pot,” a land of (emigrants/ immigrants).

12 A large (number/quantity) of whales beached and died last year because of ear problems.

13 When Louise set the table, she placed the silverware (besides/ beside) the plates.

14 Mark is (sensible/sensitive) enough to swim close to shore.

15 In 1969 the astronauts who landed on the moon collected (examples/samples) of rocks and soil.

16 Maria has been working very (hardly/hard) on her thesis.

17 The government will (persecute/prosecute) the guilty parties for polluting the waters.

18 Every time Mariela travels with her children, she carries (access/excess) baggage.

19 Dante’s (immoral/immortal) literary masterpieces are read in universities across the country.

20 An explanation will (precede/proceed) each section of the test.

21 Eric’s courageous rescue of the drowning child was a (credulous/ creditable) deed.

22 Perry’s spare flashlight was (helpless/useless) the night of the storm because the batteries were corroded.

23 The gaudy decorations in the hall (detracted/distracted) from the beauty of the celebration.

24 Everything (accept/except) our swimwear is packed and ready to go.

25 “Your essay is very (imaginary/imaginative) and worthy of an ‘A’ grade,” said Mrs. Jameson to her student.

^ IX PREPOSITIONAL PHRASES!!!


Exercise 1 Choose a word from the box to complete each prepositional phrase below

Example: Many mail-order companies have put their catalogs on line.


1 He didn’t have any cash, so he paid by ___________.

2 I can’t afford this television at this price. Will it ever go on __________?

3 That store has Christmas ornaments in __________ even during the summer.

4 My credit card wasn’t accepted, so I paid for my new shoes in __________.

5 Our landlord has asked us to move. Do you know of any apartments for ___________?

6 Their house has been for __________ for a long time.

They can’t find any buyers.

7 The company fixed my computer for __________ because it was under warranty.

8 She has a big debt because she pays for everything by _________.

9 We were able to buy some new software on ________.

10 I did the work for ___________ because I owed him a favor.



cash

check

credit card

free

line

nothing

rent

sale

stock
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