জগন্নাথ বিশ্ববিদ্যালয়

সালঃ 2017

A ইউনিট


have known

knew

know

have been knowing

Ringing

Cowardly

Heroic

Encouraging

Noun clause

Dependent Clause

Adverb clause

Adjective clause

The building is lying half done

The building is lying half one

The building is lying half

The building is lying completed

He likes to eat fish

He climbed the tree like a cat

He laughs like his father does

Like minded people are necessary for a cooperative

Malicious

Excellent

Spiteful

Bounteous

a

no article

an

the

last work

important task

maiden task

finish line

Government office remains closed on Friday

Government offices remains closed on Friday

Government offices remain closed on Friday

Government offices remains closed on Friday

To concentrate

to grasp the hidden meaning

to suspect

to read carefully

media

Phenomena

oases

crisis

Question 14, 15, 16, 17 and 18 are based on the following reading.

In his book 'Against the Grain: A Deep History of the Earliest States, " published in August 2017, James C. Scott, a professor of political sciences at Yale, presents a plausible contender for the most important piece of technology in the history of man. It is a technology so old that it predates Homo sapiens and instead should be credited to our ancestor Homo erectus. That technology is so old that it predates Homo sapiens and instead should be credited to our ancestor Homo erectus. That technology is fire. We have used it in two crucial, defining ways. The first and most obvious of these is cooking. As Richard Wrangham has argued in his book "Catching Fire," our ability to cook allows us to extract more enery=gy form the food we eat, and also to eat a far wider range of foods. Our closest animal relative, the chimpanzee, has a colon three times as large as ours because its diet of raw food is so much harder to digest. The extra caloric value we get from cooked food allowed us to develop our big brains, which absorb roughly a fifth of the energy we consume, as opposed to less than a tenth for most mammals brains. That difference is what has made us the dominant species on the planet. The other reason fire was central to our history is less obvious to contemporary eyes: we used it to adapt the landscape around us to our purposes. Hunter -gathers would set fires as they moved, to clear terrain and make it ready for fast -growing, prey-attracting new plants They would also drive animals with fire.

Homo erectus

mammal's brains

chimpanzee's colon

importance of fire with Homo sapiens

Fire is the invention of science

Man's colon is as large as chimpanzee's

Cooked food gives more energy than uncooked

A chimpanzee's brain absorbs one fifth of the total energy it consumes

growing prey-attracting new plants

using fire

driving the animals with fire

setting fire to the clear terrain

RightAns: 0 | WrongAns: 0 | Result: 0/0