我的考研论坛

 找回密码
 立即注册
搜索
查看: 87922|回复: 0

[资料下载] 2014年全国硕士研究生入学统一考试英语(一)试题

[复制链接]
发表于 2014-1-18 14:58:42 | 显示全部楼层 |阅读模式
2014年全国硕士研究生入学统一考试英语(一)试题
Section I  Use of English
Directions:
Read the following text. Choose the best word(s) for each numbered blank and mark A, B, C or D on ANSWER SHEET. (10 points)
As many people hit middle age, they often start to notice that their memory and mental clarity are not what they used to be. We suddenly can’t remember 1  we put the keys just a moment ago, or an old acquaintance’s name, or the name of an old band we used to love. As the brain 2  , we refer to these occurrences as “senior moments.” 3   seemingly innocent, this loss of mental focus can potentially have a(n) 4   impact on our professional , social ,and personal 5   .
Neuroscientists, experts who study the nervous system, are increasingly showing that there’s actually a lot that can be done. It  6   out that the brain needs exercise in much the same way our muscles do, and the right mental 7   can significantly improve our basic cognitive 8   .Thinking is essentially a 9   of making connections in the brain. To a certain extent, our ability to 10   in making the connections that drive intelligence is inherited. 11___, because these connections are made through effort and practice, scientists believe that intelligence can expand and fluctuate __12_ mental effort.
Now, a new Web-based company has taken it a step __13__ and developed the first “brain training Program” designed to actually help people improve and regain their mental __14__.
The Web-based program 15 you to systematically improve your memory and attention skills. The program keeps 16 of your progress and provides detailed feedback 17  your performance and improvement. Most importantly, it 18  modifies and enhances the games you play to 19  on the strengths you are developing-much like a(n) 20   exercise routine requires you to increase resistance and vary your muscle use.
1. [A] where [B] when [C] that [D] why
2. [A] improves [B] fades [C] recover [D] collapses
3. [A] unless [B] while [C] once [D] if
4. [A] damaging [B] limited [C] uneven [D] obscure
5. [A] relationship [B] environment [C] welling [D] outlook
6. [A] figures [B] finds [C] points [D] turns
7. [A] responses [B] roundabout [C] workouts [D] associations
8. [A] genre [B] criterion [C] circumstances [D] functions
9. [A] channel [B] sequence [C] process [D] condition
10. [A] feature [B] excel  [C] persist [D] believe
11. [A] However [B] Moreover  [C] Otherwise  [D] Therefore
12. [A] instead of [B] according to [C] apart from [D] regardless of
13. [A] further [B] back [C] aside [D] around
14. [A] framework [B] stability [C] flexibility [D] sharpness
15. [A] hurries  [B] reminds [C] allows [D] forces
16. [A] hold [B] track [C] order  [D] pace
17. [A] to [B] with  [C] for [D] on
18. [A] constantly [B] habitually [C] irregularly  [D] unusually
19. [A] put [B] carry [C] build  [D] take
20. [A] idle [B] familiar [C] risky  [D] effective
Section II  Reading Comprehension
Part A
Directions:
Read the following four texts. Answer the questions below each text by choosing A, B, C or D. Mark your answers on ANSWER SHEET. (40 points)
Text 1
    In order to “change lives for the better” and reduce “dependency”, George Osborne, Chancellor of the Exchequer, introduced the "upfront work search" scheme. Only if the jobless arrive at the job centre with a CV, register for the online job search, and start looking for work will they be eligible for benefit—and then they should report weekly rather than fortnightly. What could be more reasonable?
More apparent reasonableness followed. There will now be a seven-day wait for the jobseeker’s allowance. “Those first few days should be spent looking for work, not looking to sign on.” he claimed, “We’re doing these things because we know they help people stay off benefits and help those on benefits get into work faster.” Help? Really? On first hearing, this was the socially concerned chancellor, trying to change lives for the better, complete with “reforms” to an obviously indulgent system that demands too little effort from the newly unemployed to find work, and subsidises laziness. What motivated him, we were to understand was his zeal for “fundamental fairness”—protecting the taxpayer, controlling spending and ensuring that only the most deserving claimants received their benefits.
Losing a job is hurting: you don’t skip down to the job centre with a song in your heart, delighted at the prospect of doubling your income from the generous state. It is financially terrifying, psychologically embarrassing and you know that support is minimal and extraordinarily hard to get. You are now not wanted; you are now excluded from the work environment that offers purpose and structure in your life. Worse, the crucial income to feed yourself and your family and pay the bills has disappeared. Ask anyone newly unemployed what they want and the answer is always: a job.
But in Osborneland, your first instinct is to fall into dependency—permanent dependency if you can get it—supported by a state only too ready to indulge your falsehood. It is as though 20 years of ever –tougher reforms of the job search and benefit administration system never happened. The principle of British welfare is no longer that you can insure yourself against the risk of unemployment and receive unconditional payments if the disaster happens. Even the very phrase “jobseeker’s allowance” is about redefining the unemployed as a “jobseeker” who had no fundamental right to benefit he or she has earned through making national insurance contributions. Instead, the claimant receives a time-limited “allowance”, conditional on actively seeking a job: no entitlement and no insurance, at £71.70 a week ,one of the least generous in the EU.
21. George Osborne’s scheme was intended to  
[A] provide the unemployed with easier access to benefits.
[B] encourage jobseeker’ s active engagement in job seeking.  
[C] motivate the unemployed to report voluntarily.
[D] guarantee jobseekers’ legitimate right to benefit.
22. The phase “to sign on”(Line 3,Para.2)most probably means  
[A] to check on the availability of jobs at the job centre.
[B] to accept the government’s restrictions on the government.  
[C] to register for an allowance from the government.  
[D] to attend a governmental job-training program.  
23. What prompted the chancellor to develop his scheme?   
[A] A desire to secure a better life for all.  
[B] An eagerness to protect the unemployed.  
[C] An urge to be generous to the claimants.  
[D] A passion to ensure fairness for taxpayers.  
24. According to Paragraph 3, being unemployed makes one feel  
[A] uneasy.  
[B] enraged.  
[C] insulted.  
[D] guilty.  
25. To which of the following would the author most probably agree?   
[A] The British welfare system indulges jobseekers’ laziness.  
[B] Osborne’s reform will reduce the risk of unemployment.  
[C] The jobseekers’ allowance has met their actual needs.  
[D] Unemployment benefits should not be made conditional.
Text 2
All around the world, lawyers generate more hostility than the members of any other profession—with the possible exception of journalism. But there are few places where clients have more grounds for complaint than America.
During the decade before the economic crisis, spending on legal services in America grew twice as fast as inflation. The best lawyers made skyscrapers-full of money, tempting ever more students to pile into law schools. But most law graduates never get a big-firm job. Many of them instead become the kind of nuisance-lawsuit filer that makes the tort system a costly nightmare.
There are many reasons for this. One is the excessive costs of a legal education. There is just one path for a lawyer in most American states; a four-year undergraduate degree in some unrelated subject, then a three-year law degree at one of 200 law schools authorized by the American Bar Association and an expensive preparation for the bar exam. This leaves today’s average law-school graduate with $100,000 of debt on top of undergraduate debts. Law-school debt means that they have to work fearsomely hard.
Reforming the system would help both lawyers and their customers. Sensible ideas have been around for a long time, but the state-level bodies that govern the profession have been too conservative to implement them. One idea is to allow people to study law as an undergraduate degree. Another is to let students sit for the bar after only two years of law school. If the bar exam is truly a stern enough test for a would-be lawyer, those who can sit it earlier should be allowed to do so. Students who do need the extra training could cut their debt mountain by a third.
The other reason why costs are so high is the restrictive guild-like ownership structure of the business. Except in the District of Columbia, non-lawyers may not own any share of a law firm. This keeps fees high and innovation slow. There is pressure for change from within the profession, but opponents of change among the regulators insist that keeping outsiders out of a law firm isolates lawyers from the pressure to make money rather than serve clients ethically.
In fact, allowing non-lawyers to own shares in law firms would reduce costs and improve services to customers, by encouraging law firms to use technology and to employ professional managers to focus on improving firms’ efficiency. After all, other countries, such as Australia and Britain, have started liberalizing their legal professions. America should follow.
26. A lot of students take up law as their profession due to
[A] the growing demand from clients
[B] the increasing pressure of inflation
[C] the prospect of  working in big firms
[D] the attraction of financial rewards
27. Which of the following adds to the costs of legal education in most American states?
[A] Higher tuition fees for undergraduate studies
[B] Receiving training by professional associations
[C] Admissions approval from the bar association
[D] Pursuing a bachelors degree in another major
28. Hindrance to the reform of the legal system originates from
[A] the rigid bodies governing the profession
[B] lawyers’ and clients’ strong resistance
[C] the stern exam for would-be lawyers.
[D] non-professionals’ sharp criticism
29. The guild-like ownership structure is considered “restrictive” partly because
[A] prevents lawyers from gaining due profits.
[B] bans outsiders’ involvement in the profession.
[C] aggravates the ethical situation in the trade.
[D] keeps lawyers from holding law-firm shares.
30. In the text, the author mainly discusses
[A] the factors that help make a successful lawyer in America.
[B] a problem in America’s legal profession and solutions to it.
[C] the role undergraduate studies in America’s legal education.
[D] flawed ownership of America’s law firms and its causes.
Text 3
The US$3 million Fundamental Physics is indeed an interesting experiment, as Alexander Polyakov said when he accepted this year’s award in March. And it is fair from the only one of this type. As a New Feature article in Nature discusses, a string of lucrative awards for research have joined the Nobel Prizes in recent years. Many, like the Fundamental Physics Prize, are funded from the telephones-number-sized bank accounts of Internet entrepreneurs. These benefactors have succeeded in their chosen fields, they say, and they want to use their wealth to draw attention to those who have succeeded in science.
What’s not to like? Quite a lot, according to a handful of scientists quoted in the News Feature. You cannot buy class, as the old saying goes, and these upstart entrepreneurs cannot buy their prizes the prestige of the Nobels. The new awards are an exercise in self-promotion for those behind them, say scientists. They could distort the achievement-based system of peer-review-led research. They could cement the status quo of peer-reviewed research. They do not fund peer-reviewed research. They perpetuate the myth of the lone genius.
The goals of the prize-givers seem as scattered as the criticism. Some want to shock, others to draw people into science, or to better reward those who have made their careers in research.
As Nature has pointed out before, there ere some legitimate concerns about how science prize—both new and old—are distributed. The Breakthrough Prize in Life Sciences, launched this year, takes an unrepresentative view of what the life science include. But the Nobel Foundation’s limit three recipients per prize, each of whom must still be living, has long been outgrown by the collaborative nature of modern research—as will be demonstrated by the inevitable row over who is ignored when it comes to acknowledging the discovery of the Higgs boson. The Nobel were, of course, themselves set up by a very rich individual who had decided what he wanted to do with his own money. Time, rather than intention, has given them legitimacy.
As much as some scientists may complain about the new awards, two things seem clear. First, most researchers would accept such a prize if they were offered one. Second, it is surely a good thing that the money and attention come to science rather than go elsewhere. It is fair to criticize and question the mechanism—that is the culture of research, after all-but it is the prize-givers’ money to do with as they please. It is wise to take such gifts with gratitude and grace.
31. The Fundamental Physics Prize is seen as
[A] a symbol of the entrepreneurs’ wealth.
[B] a handsome reward for researchers.
[C] a possible replacement of the Nobel Prizes.
[D] an example of bankers’ investments.
32. The critics think that the new awards will most benefit
[A] the profit-oriented scientists.
[B] the achievement-based system.
[C] the founders of the new awards
[D] peer-review-led research.
33. The discovery of the Higgs boson is a typical case which involves
[A] legitimate concerns over the new prizes.
[B] controversies over the recipients’ status.
[C] the joint effort of modern researchers.
[D] the demonstration of research finding.
34. According to Paragraph 4, which of the following is true of the Nobels?
[A] History has never cast doubt on them.
[B] their endurance has done justice to them.
[C] They are the most representative honor.
[D] Their legitimacy has long been in dispute.
35. The author believes that the new awards are
[A] unworthy of public attention.
[B] subject to undesirable changes.
[C] harmful to the culture of research.
[D] acceptable despite the criticism.
Text 4
“The Hear of the Matter”, the just-released report by the American Academy of Arts and sciences (AAAS), deserves praise for affirming the importance of the humanities and social sciences to the prosperity and security of liberal democracy in America. Regrettably, however, the report’s failure to address the true nature of the crisis facing liberal education may cause more harm than good.
In 2010, leading congressional Democrats and Republicans sent letters to the AAAS asking that it identify actions that could be taken by “federalstate and local government, universitiesfoundations, educators, individual benefactor and others” to “maintain national excellence in humanities and social scientific scholarship and education”. In response, the American  Academy formed the Commission on the Humanities and Social Science .Among the commission’s 51 members are top-tier-university presidents, scholars, lawyers, judges, and business executives as well as prominent figures from diplomacy, filmmaking, music and journalism.
The goals identified in the report are generally admirable .Because representative government presupposes an informed citizenry, the report supports full literacy; stresses the study of history and government, particularly American history and American government; and encourages the use of new digital technologies. To encourage innovation and competition, the report calls for increased investment in research, the crafting of coherent curricula that improve students’ ability to solve problems and communicate effectively in the 21st century, increased funding for teachers and the encouragement of scholars to bring greater study of foreign languages, international affairs and the expansion of study abroad programs.
Unfortunately, despite 2.5 years in the making, “The Heart of the Matter” never gets to the heart of the matter: the illiberal nature of liberal education at our leading colleges and universities. The commission ignores that for several decades America’s colleges and universities have produced graduates who don't know the content and character of liberal education and are thus deprived of its benefits. Sadly, the spirit of inquiry once at home on campus has been replaced by the use of the humanities and social sciences as vehicles for publicizing "progressive," or left-liberal propaganda.
Today, professors routinely treat the progressive interpretation of history and progressive public policy as the proper subject of study while portraying conservative or classical liberal ideas-such as free markets and self-reliance-as falling outside the boundaries of routine, and something legitimate, intellectual investigation.
    The AAAS displays great enthusiasm for liberal education. Yet its report may well set back reform by obscuring the depth and breadth of the challenge that Congress asked it to illuminate.
36. According to Paragraph 1, what is the author’s attitude toward the AAAS’s report?
[A] Critical
[B] Appreciative
[C] Contemptuous
[D]Tolerant
37. Influential figures in the congress required that the AAAS report on how to
[A] define the government’s role in education
[B] safeguard individuals’ rights to education
[C] retain people’s interest in liberal education
[D] keep a leading position in liberal education
38. According to paragraph 3, the report suggests
[A] an exclusive study of American history.
[B] a greater emphasis on theoretical subjects.
[C] the application of emerging technologies.
[D] funding for the study of foreign languages.
39. The author implies in paragraph 5 that professors are
[A] supportive of free markets
[B] conservative about public policy.
[C] biased against classical liberal ideas.
[D] cautious about intellectual investigation.
40. Which of the following would be the best title for the text?
[A] Ways to Grasp “The Heart of the matter”
[B] Illiberal Education and “The Heart of the Matter”
[C] The AAAS’s contribution to Liberal Education
[D] Progressive Policy vs Liberal Education
Part B
Directions:
The following paragraphs are given in a wrong order. For Questions 41-45, you are required to reorganize these paragraphs into a coherent text by choosing from the list A-G and filling them into the numbered boxes. Paragraphs A and E have been correctly placed. Mark your answers on ANSWER SHEET. (10 points)
[A] Some archaeological sites have always been easily observable—for example, the Parthenon in Athens, Greece, the pyramids of Giza in Egypt and the megaliths of Stonehenge in southern England. But these sites are exceptions to the norm. Most archaeological sites have been located by means of careful searching, while many others have been discovered by accident. Olduvai Gorge, an early hominid site in Tanzania, was found by a butterfly hunter who literally fell into its deep valley in 1911. Thousands of Aztec artifacts came to light during the digging of the Mexico City subway in the 1970s.
[B] In another case, American archaeologists Rene Million and George Cowgill spent years systematically mapping the entire city of Teotihuacan in the Valley of Mexico near what is now Mexico City. At its peak around AD 600, this city was one of the largest human settlements in the world. The researchers mapped not only the city’s vast and ornate ceremonial areas, but also hundreds of simpler apartment complexes where common people lived.
[C] How do archaeologists know where to find what they are looking for when there is nothing visible on the surface of the ground? Typically, they survey and sample (make test excavations on) large areas of terrain to determine where excavation will yield useful information. Surveys and test samples have also become important for understanding the larger landscapes that contain archaeological sites
[D] Surveys can cover a single large settlement or entire landscapes. In one case, many researchers working around the ancient Maya city of Copan, Honduras, have located hundreds of small rural villages and individual dwellings by using aerial photographs and by making surveys on foot. The revaluing settlement maps show how the distribution and density of the rural population around the city changed dramatically between AD500 and 850, when Copan collapsed.  
[E] To find their sites, archaeologists today rely heavily on systematic survey methods and a variety of high-technology tools and techniques. Airborne technologies, such as different types of radar and photographic equipment carried by airplanes or spacecraft, allow archaeologists to learn about what lies beneath the ground without digging. Aerial surveys locate general areas of interest or larger buried features, such as ancient buildings or fields.
[F] Most archaeological sites, however, are discovered by archaeologists who have set out to look for them. Such searches can take years. British archaeologists Howard Carter knew that the tomb of the Egyptian pharaoh Tutankhamun existed from information found in other sites. Carter sifted through rubble in the Valley of the Kings for seven years before he located the tomb in 1922. In the late 1800s British archaeologists Sir Arthur Evans combed antique dealers’ stores in Athens, Greece. He was searching for tiny engraved seals attributed to the ancient Mycenaean culture that dominated Greece from the 1400s to 1200s BC. Evans’ interpretations of these engravings eventually led him to find the Minoan palace at Knossos (Knosós), on the island of Crete, in 1900.
[G] Ground surveys allow archaeologists to pinpoint the places where digs will be successful. Most ground surveys involve a lot of walking, looking for surface clues such is small fragments of pottery. They often include a certain amount of digging to test for buried materials at selected points across a landscape. Archaeologists also may locate buried remains by using such technologies as ground radar, magnetic-field recording, and metal detectors. Archaeologists commonly use computers to map site and the landscapes around sites. Two-and three-dimensional maps are helpful tools in planning excavations, illustrating how sites look, and presenting the results of archaeological research.
41→A→42→E→43→44→45
Section III  Translation
Directions:
Read the following text carefully and then translate the underlined segments into Chinese. Your translation should be written clearly on ANSWER SHEET 2. (10 points)
Music means different things to different people and sometimes even different things to the same person at different moments of his life. It might be poetic, philosophical, sensual, or mathematical, but in any case it must, in my view, have something to do with the soul of the human being. Hence it is metaphysical; but the means of expression is purely and exclusively physical: sound. I believe it is precisely this permanent coexistence of metaphysical message through physical means that is the strength of music. (46) It is also the reason why when we try to describe music with words, all we can do is articulate our reactions to it, and not grasp music itself.
Beethoven’s importance in music has been principally defined by the revolutionary nature of his compositions. He freed music from hitherto prevailing conventions of harmony and structure. Sometimes I feel in his late works a will to break all signs of continuity. The music is abrupt and seemingly disconnected, as in the last piano sonata. In musical expression, he did not feel restrained by the weight of convention. (47) By all accounts he was a freethinking person, and a courageous one, and I find courage an essential quality for the understanding, let alone the performance, of his works.
This courageous attitude in fact becomes a requirement for the performers of Beethoven’s music. His compositions demand the performer to show courage, for example in the use of dynamics. (48) Beethoven’s habit of increasing the volume with an intense crescendo and then abruptly following it with a sudden soft passage was only rarely used by composers before him.
Beethoven was a deeply political man in the broadest sense of the word. He was not interested in daily politics, but concerned with questions of moral behaviour and the larger questions of right and wrong affecting the entire society. (49) Especially significant was his view of freedom, which, for him, was associated with the rights and responsibilities of the individual: he advocated freedom of thought and of personal expression.
Beethoven’s music tends to move from chaos to order as if order were an imperative of human existence. For him, order does not result from forgetting or ignoring the disorders that plague our existence; order is a necessary development, an improvement that may lead to the Greek ideal of catharsis. It is not by chance that the Funeral March is not the last movement of the Eroica Symphony, but the second, so that suffering does not have the last word. (50) One could paraphrase much of the work of Beethoven by saying that suffering is inevitable, but the courage to fight it renders life worth living.
Section IV  Writing
Part A
51. Directions:
Write a letter of about 100 words to the president of your university, suggesting how to improve students’ physical condition.
You should include the details you think necessary.
You should write neatly on the ANSWER SHEET.
Do not sign your own name at the end of the letter .Use “Li Ming” instead.
Do not write the address (10 points)
Part B
52. Directions:
Write an essay of 160-200 words based on the following drawing. In your essay you should
1) describe the drawing briefly
2) explain its intended meaning, and
3) give your comments
You should write neatly on ANSWER SHEET. (20 points)
file:///C:/DOCUME~1/ADMINI~1/LOCALS~1/Temp/ksohtml/wps_clip_image-27884.png
海文考研电话:400-676-9000
回复

使用道具 举报

您需要登录后才可以回帖 登录 | 立即注册

本版积分规则

全国大学论坛友情链接
北京高校排名 上海高校排名 天津高校排名 重庆高校排名 广东高校排名 江苏高校排名 山东高校排名
河南高校排名 浙江高校排名 河北高校排名 辽宁高校排名 四川高校排名 湖北高校排名 福建高校排名
广西高校排名 湖南高校排名 黑龙江高校排名 安徽高校排名 江西高校排名 吉林高校排名 云南高校排名
陕西高校排名 山西高校排名 内蒙古高校排名 新疆高校排名 贵州高校排名 甘肃高校排名 海南高校排名
青海高校排名 宁夏高校排名 西藏高校排名 香港高校排名 澳门高校排名 台湾高校排名 TOP100高校排名
安徽农业大学论坛
安徽建筑工程学院论坛
安徽医科大学论坛
安徽师范大学论坛
安徽工程大学论坛
安徽科技学院论坛
安徽大学论坛
安徽工业大学论坛
安徽中医药大学论坛
安庆师范大学论坛
安徽财经大学论坛
安徽理工大学论坛
合肥师范学院论坛
合肥学院论坛
合肥工业大学论坛
淮北师范大学论坛
中国科学技术大学论坛
北京农学院论坛
北京城市学院论坛
北京舞蹈学院论坛
北京电影学院论坛
北京吉利学院论坛
北京服装学院论坛
北京印刷学院论坛
北京信息科技大学论坛
北京第二外国语学院论坛
北京警察学院论坛
北京工业大学论坛
北京民族大学论坛
北京体育大学论坛
北京工商大学论坛
北京建筑工程学院论坛
北京中医药大学论坛
北京化工大学论坛
北京联合大学论坛
中央戏剧学院论坛
中央美术学院论坛
中国科学院大学论坛
中国农业大学论坛
中国音乐学院论坛
首都医科大学论坛
中央音乐学院论坛
中国信息大学论坛
现代音乐学院论坛
中国医科大学论坛
首都师范大学论坛
中国药科大学论坛
中国社会科学院论坛
首都经济贸易大学论坛
中央财经大学论坛
中国矿业大学论坛
中国政法大学论坛
中华女子学院论坛
中国青年政治学院论坛
外交学院论坛
中央民族大学论坛
华北电力大学论坛
北方工业大学论坛
北京交通大学论坛
北京大学论坛
清华大学论坛
国际关系学院论坛
中国石油大学论坛
北京科技大学论坛
北京林业大学论坛
北京理工大学论坛
北京师范大学论坛
北京邮电大学论坛
对外经济贸易大学论坛
北京外国语大学论坛
北京语言大学论坛
北京航空航天大学论坛
中国传媒大学论坛
中国人民大学论坛
福建农林大学论坛
福建医科大学论坛
福州师范大学论坛
福建工程学院论坛
福建中医药大学论坛
福州大学 论坛
华侨大学论坛
集美大学论坛
闽江大学论坛
闽南师范大学论坛
闽南理工学院论坛
莆田学院论坛
泉州师范学院论坛
厦门大学 论坛
厦门理工学院论坛
仰恩大学论坛
兰州工业学院论坛
兰州交通大学论坛
兰州大学论坛
兰州财经大学论坛
西北师范大学论坛
西北民族大学论坛
东莞理工学院论坛
广州美术学院论坛
广东女子职业技术学院论坛
广东技术师范学院论坛
广东医科大学论坛
广东海洋大学论坛
广东石油化工学院论坛
广东药学院论坛
广东金融学院论坛
广东财经大学论坛
广东外语外贸大学论坛
广东工业大学论坛
广州工商学院论坛
广州商学院论坛
广州医科大学论坛
广州体育学院论坛
广州中医药大学论坛
惠州学院论坛
岭南师范学院论坛
广东培正学院论坛
华南农业大学论坛
韶关学院论坛
南方医科大学论坛
南方科技大学论坛
广州大学论坛
暨南大学论坛
华南师范大学 论坛
华南理工大学 论坛
深圳大学 论坛
中山大学 论坛
汕头大学论坛
五邑大学论坛
星海音乐学院论坛
仲恺农业工程学院论坛
肇庆学院论坛
桂林理工大学论坛
桂林电子科技大学论坛
广西大学论坛
广西师范大学论坛
广西财经学院论坛
南宁职业学院论坛
贵州师范大学论坛
贵州大学论坛
海南职业技术学院论坛
海口经济学院论坛
海南外国语职业学院论坛
海南经贸学院论坛
海南科技职业学院论坛
海南医学院论坛
海南师范大学论坛
海南软件职业学院论坛
琼州学院论坛
海南大学论坛
河北大学论坛
河北农业大学论坛
河北工程大学论坛
河北医科大学论坛
河北师范大学论坛
河北科技大学论坛
河北工业大学论坛
河北经贸大学论坛
河北理工大学论坛
唐山大学论坛
石家庄经济学院论坛
唐山师范学院论坛
燕山大学论坛
河南科技大学论坛
河南农业大学论坛
河南师范大学论坛
河南大学论坛
黄河科技学院论坛
河南工程学院论坛
河南中医学院论坛
河南理工大学论坛
河南财经政法大学论坛
洛阳理工学院论坛
南阳师范学院论坛
郑州大学论坛
郑州轻工业学院论坛
哈尔滨商业大学论坛
黑龙江科技大学论坛
黑龙江中医药学院论坛
哈尔滨工程大学论坛
哈尔滨医科大学论坛
哈尔滨师范大学论坛
哈尔滨学院论坛
哈尔滨理工大学论坛
东北农业大学论坛
东北林业大学论坛
东北石油大学论坛
齐齐哈尔大学论坛
黑龙江大学论坛
哈尔滨工业大学 论坛
华中师范大学 论坛
中国地质大学 论坛
汉口学院论坛
湖北师范学院论坛
湖北经济学院论坛
湖北工业大学论坛
湖北中医药大学 论坛
湖北美术学院论坛
湖北汽车工业学院论坛
湖北大学论坛
湖北民族学院论坛
华中科技大学 论坛
华中农业大学论坛
江汉大学论坛
中南民族大学论坛
武汉音乐学院 论坛
武汉工业学院论坛
武汉大学论坛
武汉理工大学论坛
武汉体院学院论坛
武汉工程大学 论坛
武汉工商学院论坛
武汉纺织大学论坛
武汉科技大学论坛
武昌理工学院论坛
长江大学论坛
中南财经政法大学论坛
长沙学院论坛
中南大学论坛
中南林业科技大学论坛
长沙理工大学论坛
湖南农业大学论坛
湖南工程学院论坛
湖南师大论坛
湖南商学院论坛
湖南科技大学论坛
湖南文理学院论坛
湖南中医药大学论坛
湖南工业大学论坛
衡阳师范学院论坛
吉首大学论坛
国防科技大学论坛
南华大学论坛
湖南大学论坛
湘潭大学论坛
长春工程大学论坛
长春大学论坛
长春工业大学论坛
长春理工大学论坛
吉林农业大学论坛
吉林建筑工程学院论坛
吉林大学论坛
东北电力大学论坛
东北师范大学论坛
延边大学论坛
中国矿业大学(徐州)论坛
常州大学论坛
河海大学论坛
淮阴工学院论坛
淮阴师范学院论坛
江苏师范大学论坛
江苏科技大学论坛
南京审计学院论坛
南京体育学院论坛
南京农业大学论坛
南京林业大学论坛
南京工程学院论坛
南京医科大学论坛
南京师范大学论坛
南京财经大学论坛
南京邮电大学论坛
南京理工大学论坛
南京工业大学论坛
南京晓庄学院论坛
南京中医药大学论坛
南通大学论坛
南京艺术学院论坛
南京航空航天大学论坛
南京信息工程大学论坛
苏州工艺美术学院论坛
东南大学论坛
苏州工业学院论坛
苏州大学论坛
江南大学 论坛
江苏大学论坛
苏州科技学院论坛
南京大学论坛
盐城工业学院论坛
扬州职业大学论坛
扬州大学 论坛
东华理工大学论坛
华东交通大学论坛
景德镇陶瓷学院论坛
九江学院论坛
江西师范大学论坛
江西财经论坛
江西理工大学论坛
江西科技学院论坛
南昌航空大学论坛
南昌大学论坛
南昌理工学院论坛
井冈山大学论坛
新余学院论坛
宜春学院论坛
大连医科大学论坛
大连交通大学论坛
大连海事论坛
大连工业大学论坛
大连大学论坛
大连外国语学院论坛
大连理工大学论坛
大连职业技术学院论坛
东北财经大学论坛
鲁迅美术学院论坛
辽宁广告职业学院论坛
辽宁工业大学论坛
辽宁师范大学论坛
辽宁工程技术大学论坛
辽宁大学论坛
辽宁中医院大学论坛
辽宁对外经贸学院论坛
辽宁科技大学论坛
东北大学论坛
沈阳航空航天大学论坛
沈阳工程学院论坛
沈阳建筑大学论坛
沈阳工业大学论坛
沈阳农业大学论坛
沈阳音乐学院论坛
沈阳理工大学论坛
沈阳医学院论坛
沈阳师范大学论坛
沈阳药科大学论坛
沈阳大学论坛
沈阳化工大学论坛
内蒙古农业大学论坛
内蒙古电子信息学院论坛
内蒙古财经学院论坛
内蒙古化工职业学院论坛
内蒙古机电学院论坛
内蒙古医学院论坛
内蒙古师范大学论坛
内蒙古大学论坛
内蒙古工业大学论坛
内蒙古商贸职业学院论坛
北方民族大学论坛
宁夏大学论坛
聊城大学论坛
鲁东大学论坛
临沂大学论坛
中国海洋大学论坛
青岛农业大学论坛
青岛理工大学论坛
青岛大学论坛
曲阜师范大学论坛
青海师范大学论坛
齐鲁师范学院论坛
齐鲁工业大学论坛
青岛远洋船员学院论坛
青岛科技大学论坛
山东农业大学论坛
山东艺术学院论坛
山东城建学院论坛
山东交通学院论坛
山东建筑大学论坛
山东师范大学论坛
山东警察学院论坛
山东大学 论坛
山东财经大学论坛
山东科技大学论坛
山东理工大学论坛
山东政法学院论坛
山东中医药大学论坛
山东工商学院论坛
济南大学论坛
烟台大学论坛
中北大学论坛
山西建筑职业学院论坛
山西农业大学论坛
山西医科大学论坛
山西大学论坛
山西财经大学论坛
山西职业技术学院论坛
太原工业学院论坛
太原师范学院论坛
太原科技大学论坛
太原理工大学论坛
宝鸡文理学院论坛
西北农林科技大学论坛
西北工业大学 论坛
西北大学论坛
西北政法大学论坛
西安思源学院论坛
陕西师范大学论坛
陕西科技大学论坛
陕西中医药大学论坛
西安音乐学院论坛
西安美术学院论坛
长安大学论坛
西安外事学院论坛
西安工业大学论坛
西安财经学院论坛
西安理工大学论坛
西安电子科技大学论坛
西安欧亚学院论坛
西京学院论坛
西安外国语大学论坛
西安邮电学院论坛
西安建筑科技大学论坛
西安交通大学论坛
西安工程大学论坛
西安石油大学论坛
西安科技大学论坛
延安大学论坛
上海震旦学院论坛
东华大学论坛
华东师范大学论坛
华东政法大学论坛
华东理工大学论坛
上海东海学院论坛
上海建桥学院论坛
上海立信会计学院论坛
上海杉达学院论坛
上海商学院论坛
上海电机学院论坛
上海海关学院论坛
上海音乐学院论坛
上海金融学院论坛
上海电力学院论坛
上海外国语大学论坛
上海旅游专科学校论坛
上海海事大学论坛
上海师范大学论坛
上海海洋大学论坛
上海科技大学论坛
上海大学论坛
上海城建学院论坛
上海财经大学论坛
上海政法大学论坛
上海中医药大学论坛
上海应用技术学院论坛
上海视觉艺术学院论坛
上海第二工业大学论坛
上海戏剧学院论坛
上海工程技术大学论坛
上海对外经贸大学论坛
上海健康医学院论坛
上海体育学院论坛
天华学院论坛
上海理工大学论坛
复旦大学论坛
上海交通大学 论坛
同济大学论坛
成都艺术职业学院论坛
成都文理学院论坛
成都航空职业技术学院论坛
成都师范学院论坛
成都农业科技职业学院论坛
成都体育学院论坛
成都纺织专科学校论坛
成都工业学院论坛
成都学院论坛
成都理工大学论坛
成都医学院论坛
成都信息工程学院论坛
西华师范大学论坛
锦城学院论坛
乐山师范学院论坛
泸州医学院论坛
绵阳师范学院论坛
内江师范学院论坛
川北医学院论坛
四川建筑学院论坛
四川音乐学院论坛
四川美术学院论坛
四川传媒学院论坛
四川警察学院论坛
四川工商学院论坛
四川旅游学院论坛
锦江学院论坛
四川民族学院论坛
四川农业大学论坛
四川师范大学论坛
四川工业科技学院论坛
四川邮电学院论坛
四川文理学院论坛
四川文化艺术学院论坛
四川理工学院论坛
四川水利职业学院论坛
西南医科大学论坛
西南民族大学论坛
西南科技大学论坛
成都中医药大学论坛
电子科技大学论坛
西南财经大学论坛
西南石油大学论坛
西南交通大学论坛
四川大学论坛
西华大学论坛
宜宾职业学院论坛
宜宾学院论坛
四川影视学院论坛
中国民航大学论坛
天津美术学院论坛
天津农学院论坛
天津音乐学院论坛
天津商业大学论坛
天津外国语大学论坛
天津医科大学论坛
天津师范大学论坛
天津工业大学论坛
天津城市建设大学论坛
天津财经大学论坛
天津体育学院论坛
天津理工大学论坛
天津中医药大学论坛
天津科技大学论坛
南开大学 论坛
天津大学 论坛
香港大学论坛
石河子大学论坛
新疆医科大学论坛
新疆财经大学论坛
昆明医科大学论坛
昆明理工大学论坛
云南农业大学论坛
云南民族大学论坛
云南大学论坛
云南财经大学论坛
玉溪师范学院论坛
中国美术学院论坛
中国计量学院论坛
杭州电子科技大学论坛
杭州师范大学论坛
杭州职业技术学院论坛
宁波大学论坛
宁波理工学院论坛
温州大学论坛
浙江农林大学论坛
浙江中医药大学论坛
浙江工商大学论坛
浙江外国语学院论坛
浙江经贸学院论坛
浙江师范大学论坛
浙江海洋学院论坛
浙江树人大学论坛
浙江大学论坛
浙江工业大学论坛
浙江水利水电学院论坛
浙江理工大学论坛
浙江财经学院论坛
浙江传媒学院论坛
浙江科技学院论坛
重庆通信学院论坛
重庆电子工程职业技术学院论坛
重庆电力高专论坛
重庆工业职业学院论坛
重庆警察学院论坛
重庆房地产学院论坛
重庆工商大学融智学院论坛
重庆三峡学院论坛
重庆工商职业技术学院论坛
重庆大学城市科技学院论坛
重庆第二师范学院论坛
重庆科技学院论坛
重庆理工大学论坛
重庆工程职业技术学院论坛
重庆医药学院论坛
重庆城市管理职业学院论坛
重庆后勤工程学院论坛
四川外国语大学论坛
第三军医大学论坛
重庆交通大学论坛
重庆大学论坛
重庆师范大学论坛
重庆工商大学论坛
重庆邮电大学论坛
西南政法大学 论坛
重庆医科大学论坛
西南大学论坛
长江师范学院论坛
家庭车论坛
考研论坛论坛
论文网论坛
留学去论坛论坛
个个游论坛
觅优工作网论坛
大学综合信息网
手机访问本页请
扫描左边二维码
         本网站声明
本网站所有内容为网友上传,若存在版权问题或是相关责任请联系站长!
站长电话:0898-66661599    站长联系QQ:7123767   myubbs.com
         站长微信:7123767
请扫描右边二维码
www.myubbs.com

小黑屋|手机版|Archiver|我的考研论坛 ( 琼ICP备10200388号-2 ) 安全联盟

GMT+8, 2020-2-26 01:36 , Processed in 0.123728 second(s), 14 queries .

Powered by 高考信息网 X3.3

© 2001-2013 大学排名

快速回复 返回顶部 返回列表