Gabarito FUVEST - Provas Anteriores

ITA
ITA
IME
IME
ENEM
ENEM
FUVEST
FUVEST
UNICAMP
UNICAMP
UNESP
UNESP
ESPCEX
ESPCEX
AFA
AFA
Questão 30
2002Inglês

(FUVEST - 2002 - 1a fase) The role of women in Spanish society has changed fast since the country became a democracy after General Franco died in 1975. He had swept away liberal reforms introduced in the 1930s, when Spain was a republic. For women specifically, these included a benevolent divorce law and certain property rights. In the 1930s many women played a big part on the left, often fighting side by side with men in the pro-Republic militias during the 1936-39 civil war. But after it the new regime, for the most part applauded by the church, put them back in the home as wives and mothers, with divorce forbidden and working outside frowned on. Change began in the 1960s when Spain opened up to tourists. Faced with competition from sexually liberated north Europeans, Spanish women declared war on them, on men and on their elders, in the words of Lucia Graves, author of A Woman Unknown, which recounts her life as an Englishwoman married to a Spaniard at the time. That aggressive self-assertion continues. Not wholly successfully. At universities, women students now outnumber men. A typical couple has one or two children these days, a far cry from the days when families of eight or ten were common. But Spanish women still face the problems of their sisters in northern Europe. Their progress at work is often blocked, their pay often lower than mens. The Economist August 11th 2001 According to the passage, since 1975,

Questão 31
2002Inglês

(FUVEST - 2002 - 1a fase) The role of women in Spanish society has changed fast since the country became a democracy after General Franco died in 1975. He had swept away liberal reforms introduced in the 1930s, when Spain was a republic. For women specifically, these included a benevolent divorce law and certain property rights. In the 1930s many women played a big part on the left, often fighting side by side with men in the pro-Republic militias during the 1936-39 civil war. But after it the new regime, for the most part applauded by the church, put them back in the home as wives and mothers, with divorce forbidden and working outside frowned on. Change began in the 1960s when Spain opened up to tourists. Faced with competition from sexually liberated north Europeans, Spanish women declared war on them, on men and on their elders, in the words of Lucia Graves, author of A Woman Unknown, which recounts her life as an Englishwoman married to a Spaniard at the time. That aggressive self-assertion continues. Not wholly successfully. At universities, women students now outnumber men. A typical couple has one or two children these days, a far cry from the days when families of eight or ten were common. But Spanish women still face the problems of their sisters in northern Europe. Their progress at work is often blocked, their pay often lower than mens. The Economist August 11th 2001 The passage states that

Questão 31
2002Biologia

(FUVEST - 2002 - 1a fase) Uma criana foi internada em um hospital com convulses e problemas neurolgicos. Aps vrios exames, foi diagnosticada cisticercose cerebral. A me da criana iniciou, ento, um processo contra o aougue do qual comprava carne todos os dias, alegando que este lhe forneceu carne contaminada com o verme causador da cisticercose. A acusao contra o aougue

Questão 32
2002Biologia

(FUVEST - 2002 - 1a fase) Os adubos inorgnicos industrializados, conhecidos pela sigla NPK, contmsais de trs elementos qumicos: nitrognio, fsforo e potssio. Qual das alternativas indica asprincipais razes pelas quais esses elementos so indispensveis vida de uma planta?

Questão 32
2002Inglês

(FUVEST - 2002 - 1a fase) The role of women in Spanish society has changed fast since the country became a democracy after General Franco died in 1975. He had swept away liberal reforms introduced in the 1930s, when Spain was a republic. For women specifically, these included a benevolent divorce law and certain property rights. In the 1930s many women played a big part on the left, often fighting side by side with men in the pro-Republic militias during the 1936-39 civil war. But after it the new regime, for the most part applauded by the church, put them back in the home as wives and mothers, with divorce forbidden and working outside frowned on. Change began in the 1960s when Spain opened up to tourists. Faced with competition from sexually liberated north Europeans, Spanish women declared war on them, on men and on their elders, in the words of Lucia Graves, author of A Woman Unknown, which recounts her life as an Englishwoman married to a Spaniard at the time. That aggressive self-assertion continues. Not wholly successfully. At universities, women students now outnumber men. A typical couple has one or two children these days, a far cry from the days when families of eight or ten were common. But Spanish women still face the problems of their sisters in northern Europe. Their progress at work is often blocked, their pay often lower than mens. The Economist August 11th 2001 The passage tells us that after the civil war

Questão 33
2002Biologia

(FUVEST - 2002 - 1a fase) Um pesquisador que deseje estudar a diviso meitica em samambaia deve utilizar em suas preparaes microscpicas clulas de

Questão 33
2002Inglês

(FUVEST - 2002 - 1a fase) The role of women in Spanish society has changed fast since the country became a democracy after General Franco died in 1975. He had swept away liberal reforms introduced in the 1930s, when Spain was a republic. For women specifically, these included a benevolent divorce law and certain property rights. In the 1930s many women played a big part on the left, often fighting side by side with men in the pro-Republic militias during the 1936-39 civil war. But after it the new regime, for the most part applauded by the church, put them back in the home as wives and mothers, with divorce forbidden and working outside frowned on. Change began in the 1960s when Spain opened up to tourists. Faced with competition from sexually liberated north Europeans, Spanish women declared war on them, on men and on their elders, in the words of Lucia Graves, author of A Woman Unknown, which recounts her life as an Englishwoman married to a Spaniard at the time. That aggressive self-assertion continues. Not wholly successfully. At universities, women students now outnumber men. A typical couple has one or two children these days, a far cry from the days when families of eight or ten were common. But Spanish women still face the problems of their sisters in northern Europe. Their progress at work is often blocked, their pay often lower than mens. The Economist August 11th 2001 Which of these statements is true according to the passage?

Questão 34
2002Inglês

(FUVEST - 2002 - 1a fase) The role of women in Spanish society has changed fast since the country became a democracy after General Franco died in 1975. He had swept away liberal reforms introduced in the 1930s, when Spain was a republic. For women specifically, these included a benevolent divorce law and certain property rights. In the 1930s many women played a big part on the left, often fighting side by side with men in the pro-Republic militias during the 1936-39 civil war. But after it the new regime, for the most part applauded by the church, put them back in the home as wives and mothers, with divorce forbidden and working outside frowned on. Change began in the 1960s when Spain opened up to tourists. Faced with competition from sexually liberated north Europeans, Spanish women declared war on them, on men and on their elders, in the words of Lucia Graves, author of A Woman Unknown, which recounts her life as an Englishwoman married to a Spaniard at the time. That aggressive self-assertion continues. Not wholly successfully. At universities, women students now outnumber men. A typical couple has one or two children these days, a far cry from the days when families of eight or ten were common. But Spanish women still face the problems of their sisters in northern Europe. Their progress at work is often blocked, their pay often lower than mens. The Economist August 11th 2001 The passage tells us that Lucia Graves

Questão 34
2002Biologia

(FUVEST - 2002 - 1a fase) Em artigo publicado no suplemento Mais!, do jornal Folha de So Paulo, de 6 de agosto de 2000, Jos Reis relata que pesquisadores canadenses demonstraram que a alga unicelular Cryptomonas resulta da fuso de dois organismos, um dos quais englobou o outro ao longo da evoluo. Isso no novidade no mundo vivo. Como relata Jos Reis: [...] hoje corrente em Biologia, aps haver sido muito contestada inicialmente, a noo de que certas organelas [...] so remanescentes de clulas que em tempos idos foram ingeridas por clula mais desenvolvida. D-se a esta o nome de hospedeira e o de endossimbiontes s organelas que outrora teriam sido livres. So exemplos de endossimbiontes em clulas animais e em clulas de plantas, respectivamente,

Questão 35
2002Biologia

(FUVEST - 2002 - 1a fase) Enquanto a clonagem de animais um evento relativamente recente no mundo cientfico, a clonagem de plantas vem ocorrendo j h algumas dcadas com relativo sucesso. Clulas so retiradas de uma planta-me e, posteriormente, so cultivadas em meio de cultura, dando origem a uma planta inteira, com genoma idntico ao da planta-me. Para que o processo tenha maior chance de xito, deve-se retirar as clulas

Questão 35
2002Inglês

(FUVEST - 2002 - 1a fase) The role of women in Spanish society has changed fast since the country became a democracy after General Franco died in 1975. He had swept away liberal reforms introduced in the 1930s, when Spain was a republic. For women specifically, these included a benevolent divorce law and certain property rights. In the 1930s many women played a big part on the left, often fighting side by side with men in the pro-Republic militias during the 1936-39 civil war. But after it the new regime, for the most part applauded by the church, put them back in the home as wives and mothers, with divorce forbidden and working outside frowned on. Change began in the 1960s when Spain opened up to tourists. Faced with competition from sexually liberated north Europeans, Spanish women declared war on them, on men and on their elders, in the words of Lucia Graves, author of A Woman Unknown, which recounts her life as an Englishwoman married to a Spaniard at the time. That aggressive self-assertion continues. Not wholly successfully. At universities, women students now outnumber men. A typical couple has one or two children these days, a far cry from the days when families of eight or ten were common. But Spanish women still face the problems of their sisters in northern Europe. Their progress at work is often blocked, their pay often lower than mens. The Economist August 11th 2001 Which of the following statements does NOT reflect the situation in Spain now, according to the passage?

Questão 36
2002Biologia

(FUVEST - 2002 - 1a fase) A contribuio da seiva bruta para a realizao da fotossntese nas plantas vasculares a de fornecer

Questão 36
2002Inglês

(FUVEST - 2002 - 1a fase) IF PUBLIC speaking gives you the willies, the chances are youll be just as scared of virtual people, experts have discovered. But in the long run these avatars will help you overcome your fears. Mel Slater at University College London, and his colleague David-Paul Pertaub have developed a VR environment to help people overcome their phobias. In their virtual seminar room, people have to give a presentation to eight computer-generated people who can appear by turns fascinated, bored stiff or just annoyingly neutral. While its not the first time VR has been used to treat phobias, such as fear of spiders or flying, no one knew if the technique could also help people to overcome their social phobias. To find out, Pertaub watched how people behave in seminars and programmed the virtual people to do the same things: crossing their arms, frowning, yawning and putting their feet on the table. Our negative audience is very negative, says Slater. Then Slater and Pertaub compared the performances of 43 volunteers who gave a talk either to an attentive audience or to an unenthusiastic one. Surprisingly, the subjects responded as if the avatars were real. 21 July 2001 New Scientist www.newscientist.com According to the passage, experts have discovered that

Questão 37
2002Inglês

(FUVEST - 2002 - 1a fase) IF PUBLIC speaking gives you the willies, the chances are youll be just as scared of virtual people, experts have discovered. But in the long run these avatars will help you overcome your fears. Mel Slater at University College London, and his colleague David-Paul Pertaub have developed a VR environment to help people overcome their phobias. In their virtual seminar room, people have to give a presentation to eight computer-generated people who can appear by turns fascinated, bored stiff or just annoyingly neutral. While its not the first time VR has been used to treat phobias, such as fear of spiders or flying, no one knew if the technique could also help people to overcome their social phobias. To find out, Pertaub watched how people behave in seminars and programmed the virtual people to do the same things: crossing their arms, frowning, yawning and putting their feet on the table. Our negative audience is very negative, says Slater. Then Slater and Pertaub compared the performances of 43 volunteers who gave a talk either to an attentive audience or to an unenthusiastic one. Surprisingly, the subjects responded as if the avatars were real. 21 July 2001 New Scientist www.newscientist.com Which of these statements is true according to the passage?

Questão 37
2002Biologia

(FUVEST - 2002 - 1a fase) Um importante poluente atmosfrico das grandes cidades, emitidos principalmente por automveis, tem a propriedade de se combinar com a hemoglobina do sangue, inutilizando-a para o transporte de gs oxignio. Esse poluente o

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