復旦大學本科新生大學英語分級診斷考試大綱及樣題
發布時間:2021-07-25                                   瀏覽次數:10

附:復旦大學本科新生大學英語分級診斷考試大綱及樣題

一、基本要求

為了幫助學生在大學階段更好地學習英語,因材施教,凡需修讀大學外語課程的學生原則上均需參加大學英語分級診斷考試。大學英語教學部將依據考試成績建議學生修讀相應難度的課程,包括大學英語I、大學英語、大學英語、高級英語和大學英語高階課程。學生可以參考大學英語教學部的建議在規定時間內自行選課。


大學英語I

詞匯:領會式詞匯達到4200

讀:閱讀速度達到100wpm,準確率為75%。完成總閱讀量5萬。

聽:能聽懂語速130wpm的一般性會話、報道和講座。

說:能就一主題或圖片或所學課文內容進行連續3分鐘左右的陳述。

寫:能在30分鐘就各種題材寫出150詞的短文,內容完整,語法正確,條理清晰,句子連貫。

譯:翻譯具有一定難度的英語文章段落,速度每小時300詞;翻譯題材熟悉的漢語文章段落,速度為每小時250個漢字。


大學英語

詞匯:領會式詞匯達到5500

讀:閱讀速度達到120wpm,準確率為75%。完成總閱讀量6萬。

聽:能聽懂語速150wpm的一般性會話、報道和講座。

說:能就一主題或圖片進行連續5分鐘左右的陳述。

寫:能在30分鐘就各種題材寫出180詞的短文,內容完整,語法正確,條理清晰,句子連貫。

譯:翻譯具有一定難度的英語文章段落,速度每小時350詞;翻譯題材熟悉的漢語文章段落,速度為每小時300個漢字。


大學英語

詞匯:領會式詞匯達到6800

讀:閱讀速度達到130wpm,準確率為75%。完成總閱讀量6萬。

聽:能聽懂語速150-170wpm的一般性會話、報道和講座。

說:能就一主題或圖片進行連續5分鐘左右的較流利的陳述,對熱門話題能進行一般性辯論。

寫:能在30分鐘就各種題材寫出200詞的短文,內容完整,語法正確,條理清晰,句子連貫。

譯:翻譯具有一定難度的英語文章段落,速度每小時400詞;翻譯題材熟悉的漢語文章段落,速度為每小時350個漢字。


高級英語

詞匯:領會式詞匯達到8400

讀:閱讀速度達到140wpm,準確率為75%。完成總閱讀量7萬。

聽:能聽懂語速170-180wpm的一般性會話、報道和講座。

說:能就一主題或圖片進行連續5分鐘左右的較流利的陳述,對熱門話題能進行辯論。

寫:能在30分鐘就各種題材寫出250-300詞的短文,內容完整,語法正確,條理清晰,句子連貫。

譯:翻譯具有一定難度的英語文章段落,速度每小時400詞;翻譯題材熟悉的漢語文章段落,速度為每小時400個漢字。


大學英語高階課程

大學英語高階課程包括:

1英語公眾演說

本課程旨在培養學生在各種公眾場合下用英語進行演說和跨文化溝通的能力,幫助學生學會順暢而自然的非語言交流方法,掌握基本的公眾演講禮儀及規范,以適應今后在工作和社會交往中各種線下及線上公眾演說場合的需要。

2英語論辯與思辨

本課程旨在培養學生英語論辯實踐能力,幫助學生系統認識論辯的類型、論證中的第一原則,識別邏輯謬誤,掌握有效的英語表達和溝通技巧,掌握分辨事實與觀點的研究方法,學會分析、評價和判斷,掌握利益相關方分析的方法,提高英語口頭表達能力、思辨能力、學術研究能力、跨文化交際能力和社會責任意識。

3國際學術交流、研究論文寫作、學術英語(綜合)、學術英語(科學技術)、學術英語(社會科學)、學術英語(文史哲)、學術英語(管理科學)、學術英語(醫學)

學術英語系列課程旨在提高學生的學術英語能力,為學生順利完成學業、繼續深造學習、進行學術研究以及參加學術活動打下堅實基礎。課程通過讀學科主題文章、聽專業相關講座、練學術口語、寫學科專業論文以及做學科相關研究等環節,訓練學生對信息的獲取、分析、整合、利用能力,提高學生用英語撰寫學期論文及學術論文的技能,幫助學生順利過渡到專業雙語課程以及全英文課程的學習。


二、考試項目

新生英語分級診斷考試時長為95分鐘,滿分100分。考試內容分四個部分:

第一部分:聽力理解(35%)。包括3段對話和4段報道或演講,題型為選擇題。

第二部分:看圖說話(不計分,僅用于了解學生入學時的英語口語水平)。學生看圖后準備2分鐘,然后口頭描述、分析圖片2分鐘。

第三部分:詞匯(25%)。包括25道選擇題。

第四部分:閱讀理解(40%)。包括4篇文章,題型為選擇題。


三、復旦大學本科生新生大學英語分級診斷考試試卷(樣題)

College English Placement Test


Part I  Listening Comprehension (35%)

Section A  Conversations (20%)

Directions: In this section, you will hear three conversations only once. After each conversation, there will be a pause. During the pause, you must read the questions and the choices marked A), B), C) and D). Choose the best answer for each question, and then mark the corresponding letter on the Answer Sheet.


Conversation 1

1. According to the woman, how do people feel after experiencing the ideal sleep?

A) Fully energetic.

B) Wide awake.

C) Sober minded.

D) Truly peaceful.


Section B  Reports (15%)

Directions: In this section, you will hear four reports only once. After each report, there will be a pause. During the pause, you must read the questions and the choices marked A), B), C) and D). Choose the best answer for each question, and then mark the corresponding letter on the Answer Sheet.


Report 1

1. How do people shut in the bunker describe their experience down in there?

A) Inspiring.

B) Unbearable.

C) Leisurely.

D) Productive.


Part II Talking about a picture (unscored)

Directions: In this part, you will have 2 minutes to think about the following picture and then 2 minutes to talk about it. You should talk to the microphone when the recording signal is given.




Part III Vocabulary (25%)

Directions:There are 25 incomplete sentences in this part. For each sentence there are four choices marked A), B), C) and D). Choose the one that best completes the sentence. Then mark the corresponding letter on the Answer Sheet.


1.Should that worker subsequently cause harm to a co-worker, client or third party, the employer may face a claim alleging __________ hiring.

A) feeble B) loyal C) negligent   D) humane


Part IV Reading Comprehension (40%)

Directions: There are four passages in this part. Each passage is followed by some questions or unfinished statements. For each of them there are four choices marked A), B), C) and D). Decide on the best choice and mark the corresponding letter on the Answer Sheet.

Passage 1

Artificial intelligence (AI) is moving so fast it sometimes seems almost “magical.” Self-driving cars have arrived, and Siri can listen to your voice and find the nearest movie theatre. A century from now, it’s likely that machines will be smarter than us before the end of the century—not just at chess or trivial questions but at just about everything, from mathematics and engineering to science and medicine. There might be a few jobs left for entertainers, writers, and other creative types, but computers will eventually be able to program themselves, absorb vast quantities of new information, and reason in ways that we carbon-based units can only dimly imagine. And they will be able to do it every second of every day, without sleep or coffee breaks.


For some people, that future is a wonderful thing. Kurzweil has written about a rapturous singularity in which we merge with machines and upload our souls for immortality; Peter Diamandis has argued that advances in A.I. will be one key to ushering in a new era of “abundance,” with enough food, water, and consumer gadgets for all. Skeptics worried about the consequences of A.I. and robotics for employment. But even if you put aside the sort of worries about what super-advanced A.I. might do to the labor market, there’s another concern, too: that powerful A.I. might threaten us more directly, by battling us for resources.


Most people see that sort of fear as silly science-fiction drivel—the stuff of “The Terminator” and “The Matrix.” To the extent that we plan for our medium-term future, we worry about asteroids, the decline of fossil fuels, and global warming, not robots. But a dark new book by James Barrat, “Our Final Invention: Artificial Intelligence and the End of the Human Era,” lays out a strong case for why we should be at least a little worried.


Barrat’s core argument is that the drive for self-preservation and resource acquisition may be inherent in all goal-driven systems of a certain degree of intelligence. “If it is smart enough, a robot that is designed to play chess might also want to build a spaceship,” in order to obtain more resources for whatever goals it might have. A purely rational artificial intelligence, Barrat writes, might expand “its idea of self-preservation … to include proactive attacks on future threats,” including, presumably, people who might loathe to surrender their resources to the machine.


1.The author refers to James Barrat’s book in order to _______________.

A)provide an example of silly science-fiction drivel

  1. explain why many people overreact to the potential power of A.I.

C)highlight the gravity of the situation humans would be faced with

D)introduce a great science fiction to the readers



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