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[综合资料] 2019年10月SAT真题(亚太卷),含答案的哦~

信息来源: 网络 发布时间:2019-10-22 直达下载地址
基本信息:

内容概要:

  本场十月亚太SAT考试实属不易,官方公布取消部分亚太区考场,今晨8点又突发,由于香港交通系统原因,延迟了香港的考试到11:30. 据不完全汇总信息,香港的延迟到11:30,台湾取消‌了4个考场,马来西亚和越南取‌消了1个,印尼和日‌本部分考场取消‌。取消的考场时间安排到10月19日,部分挪了考场时间不变……言归正传,我们还是来回顾一下考情!

  今天用的是新题,虽然网传又是哪年哪月考过的,但也仅仅只有3-4组很模糊的关键词,原卷没有流出,所以对大家都很公平。

  本次考试阅读部分比较友好,篇章顺序是:小说-社科-科学-历史(双篇)-科学,所以从考试体验上应该比较舒服。阅读部分整体难度适中,历史偏难(大家也都习惯了),小说中规中矩,难度较低,有助于大家进入考试状态,其他科学/社科类都中等难度。

  本次语法部分整体难度一般,比8月考试简单一点,少了一些比较tricky的固定搭配。学生整体做下来比较顺,基础语法题考察了较多的长难句结构分析。语篇题主要在句间,段间上考察了较多的起承转合题以及证据题,基本上大家找清楚了论点和论据之间的关系,基本能够搞定。

  数学部分整体难度偏向简单,小于等于过往平均难度,考察知识点深度并不深;基本没有特别tricky的题目。除Advanced Math部分个别题略有难度,代数、数据处理等部分出题平铺直叙,问法直接,对考生们比较友好,有不少“送分题”存在。抛开curve不论,考到这样一套数学应该说是幸运的。

内容结构:

  2019年10月亚太SAT考情回顾

  一、阅读

  Passage 1 小说

  The Artist‘s Life,节选自AnitaDesai的短篇小说集Collected Stories。

  文章描写了小女孩Polly自小学艺术,在受到一次夏令营里一位老师的影响追逐艺术道路的路上得不到认同,因此非常忧郁。本篇小说读起来相对较难,虽然情节并不复杂,但是对于心理的描写比较抽象,不是很好理解。

  Passage 2 社科

  有关Fair Trade Coffee

  经济学文章,讲自由贸易咖啡,规定制定基准价格,本意是增加咖啡产业劳动者收入,但实际却导致咖啡质量不统一,咖啡种植者也无法直接获得收益等问题,难度适中。

  Passage 3科学

  文章无图,强调一种化石的重要性,讨论三叠纪动物两次灭绝导致物种多样性减少、和物种恢复多样性增加。体现物种多样性减少其实反而是物种多样性稳定的表现。

  科学类文章的逻辑较为清晰,但因专业术语较多导致内容稍难。

  Passage 4历史双篇

  历史双篇是历史类常见题材,关于女权的问题aboutwomen’s suffrage。两篇为相反型,一篇主张女性应该获得基于教育水平基于的选举投票权;一篇写虽然女性对权利现状不满,但实际对于选举权运动中表达方式不一致。对于投票权冷漠也是现状的证据。女权话题出现很多了,文章观点也比较清晰,难度不算高。

  Passage 5科学

  生物学文章,讲蝌蚪发育为青蛙过程中听力的问题。作者Seth Horowitz是著名神经学家,撰写了《宇宙常识:听觉如何塑造大脑》(The Universal Sense: How Hearing Shapes the Mind)一书。本篇主要讲作者改革试验方法,在蝌蚪生活环境相近的自然环境里进行试验,证明蝌蚪是有听力的,且听力其实很好,之前是受了水干扰。本文由图表,难度适中。

  二、语法

  根据参加考试的同学们表示,本次考试的文法部分难度中等,考察的知识点中规中矩,考察重点主要为标点、定语从句、代词等。文章考察了主旨、过渡句、逻辑关系词等。

  难点主要是篇章理解以及混合考察的标点/词汇/固定搭配,还需细心面对。

  Passage 1:Yo-yo

  主要介绍了悠悠球是如何发展宣传的。

  Passage 2:Ecotourism

  举了两个例子,一个是在线学习程序建议保护环境方式,另一个是介绍生态旅游业的一个例子,介绍生态旅游特点。

  Passage 3:speed listening

  speed listening对于听故事来说非常不利,let us listen slow,不能把人脑当电脑。

  Passage 4:opah恒温鱼的特点

  三、数学

  本次数学大家普遍反映是比较简单的,都是常规考点,统计中有散点图和柱状图的考察。几何中考察圆的方程,基本的三角比的内容,相似三角形和圆的基本公式求半径的问题; 代数部分主要考察直线方程,一次函数斜率,二次函数考察二次项系数的意义等。也因此curve可能会相对严格。

  写作

  10月亚太SAT写作题目是Kay Hymonitz的“Do Women Really Want Equal”该文章选自13年9月TIME上的一篇文章

  Do woman really want equality?

  Not one imagined strictly by number

  1. The fall season in gender-gap news hasstarted early and with a bang. A study released yesterday in the Journal of theAmerican Medical Association shows that male doctors earn over 25% more thanfemale doctors. Why am I not surprised? There is a constant stream of storiesshowing gender disparities like this: that Obama gave only 35% of Cabinet-levelposts to women, that men still write 87% of Wikipedia entries, that they areapproximately 80% of local news-television and radio managers, and over 75% ofphilosophers.

  2. After decades of antidiscriminationlaws, diversity initiatives and feminist advocacy, such data leads to anuncomfortable question: Do women actually want equality? The answer seems transparently,blindingly, obvious. Do women want to breathe fresh air? Do they want to avoidrattlesnakes and fatal heart attacks?

  3. But from another perspective, the answeris anything but clear. In fact, there’s good reason to think that women don’twant the sort of equality envisioned by government bureaucrats, academics andmany feminist advocates, one imagined strictly by the numbers with the goal ofa 50-50 breakdown of men and women in C-suites, law-school dean offices,editorial boards and computer-science departments; equal earnings, equal workhours, equal assets, equal time changing diapers and doing the laundry. “Atruly equal world,” Sheryl Sandberg wrote in Lean In, which is still on thebest-seller lists months after its spring publication, “would be one wherewomen ran half our countries and companies and men ran half our homes.” It’s avision of progress that can only be calculated through the spreadsheets oflabor economists, demographers and activist groups.

  4. It would be silly to deny thatequality-by-the-numbers researchers can deliver figures that could alarm evenan Ann Romney. There’s the puny 4.2% of female Fortune 500 CEOs, the mere 23.7%of female state legislators, the paltry 19% of women in Congress. But while“numbers don’t lie,” they can create mirages that convince us we see somethingwe don’t. Take, for example, the JAMA study about the pay gap between male andfemale doctors. The study seems to capture yet another example ofdiscrimination against women. But because it fails to consider differences inmedical specialty or type of workplace, that appearance may well be anillusion. Surgeons and cardiologists, who have long been in the ranks of thetop-earning specialties, remain predominantly male. Meanwhile, as women floodedthe profession, they disproportionately chose to become psychiatrists andpediatricians, specialties that have always been among the least lucrative.

  5. There are reasons for this particularwage gap that are gender-blind. Surgeons need more years of training, performriskier work (at least that’s how malpractice insurers see it) and put in moreunpredictable hours. Unsurprisingly, according to surveys, women who becomedoctors approach their work differently than men. They spend more time witheach patient; when choosing jobs, they are far more likely to cite time forfamily and flexible hours as “very important” and to prefer limited managementresponsibilities. Male doctors, on the other hand, are more likely to thinkabout career advancement and income potential.

  6. This hints at the problem with theequality-by-the-numbers approach: it presumes women want absolute parity in allthings measurable, and that the average woman wants to work as many hours asthe average man, that they want to be CEOs, heads of state, surgeons andCabinet heads just as much as men do. But a consistent majority of women,including those working full time, say they would prefer to work part time ornot at all; among men, the number is 19%. And they’re not just talking; in actualpractice, 27% of working women are on the job only part time, compared with 11%of men.

  7. Now, a lot of people might say thatAmerican women are stymied from pursuing their ambitions because of our miserlymaternity leave, day care and workplace-flexibility policies. But even women inthe world’s most family-friendly countries show little interest in theequality-by-the-numbers ideal. In Iceland, Norway, Sweden and Finland,according to the OECD, women still work fewer hours and earn less money than men;they also remain a rare sight in executive offices, computer-science classroomsand, though the OECD doesn’t say it I’m willing to bet, philosophy conferences.Sweden, the gold standard of gender equality in many minds, has one of thehighest percentages of women working part time anywhere in the world.Equality-by-numbers advocates should be thinking about women’s progress interms of what women show that they want, not what the spreadsheets say theyshould want.

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