5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- supply-side economics
- a dark; gloomy; obscure.
- b a school of economic thought that emphasizes the importance to a strong economy of policies that remove impediments (hurdles) to supply
- c 1. a Jewish house of worship, often having facilities for religious instruction.
2. an assembly or congregation of Jews for the purpose of religious worship.
- d 1. a coupling device which allows an attached object to turn freely. 2. such a device made of two parts which turn independently, such as a compound link of a chain. 3. a pivot on which is mounted a gun that may be swung from side to side in a horizontal plane.
- e 1. of, relating to, or employing tactics.
2. (of weapons, attacks, etc) used in or supporting limited military operations.
3. skilful or diplomatic.
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- 1. a stone or other small object, usually inscribed or carved, believed to protect the wearer from evil influences. 2. anything thought to have magical or protective powers.
- 1. characteristic of or behaving in the manner of a swashbuckler (a swaggering swordsman, soldier, or adventurer; daredevil.). 2. the activities, deeds, or adventures of a swashbuckler.
- 1. holding or grasping firmly; forceful
3. stubborn or persistent
4. holding together firmly; tough or cohesive
5. tending to stick or adhere
- to tease or make frustrated, as by tormenting with the sight of something greatly desired but inaccessible
- 1. a raw, inexperienced person; novice.
2. a newcomer to the ranching and mining regions of the western U.S., unused to hardships.
3. one in the lowest rank of the Boy Scouts of America or girl Scouts of America.
5 True/False Questions
suppliant → 1. expensive or extravagant
2. magnificent; splendid
synthesis → 1. (of a substance or material) made artificially by chemical reaction. 2. not genuine; insincere.
tangible → 1. capable of being touched; having real substance. 2. real or actual, rather than imaginary or visionary. 3. having a physical existence.
teleological → 1. Logic . an argument the conclusion of which is supported by two premises, of which one (major premise) contains the term (major term) that is the predicate of the conclusion, and the other (minor premise) contains the term (minor term) that is the subject of the conclusion; common to both premises is a term (middle term) that is excluded from the conclusion. A typical form is "All A is C; all B is A; therefore all B is C."
2. deductive reasoning. 3. an extremely subtle, sophisticated, or deceptive argument.
synchronous → occurring at the same time; coinciding in time; contemporaneous; simultaneous.