Gabarito FUVEST - Provas Anteriores

ITA
IME
ENEM
FUVEST
UNICAMP
UNESP
ESPCEX
AFA
Questão 24
2001Português

(FUVEST - 2001 - 1a fase) Decerto a gente daqui jamais envelhece aos trinta nem sabe da morte em vida, vida em morte, severina; (Joo Cabral de Melo Neto, Morte e vida severina) Neste excerto, a personagem do retirante exprime uma concepo da morte e vida severina, idia central da obra, que aparece em seu prprio ttulo. Tal como foi expressa no excerto, essa concepo s NO encontra correspondncia em:

Questão 24
2001Biologia

(FUVEST - 2001 - 1a fase) As substncias orgnicas de que uma planta necessita para formar os componentes de suas clulas so

Questão 25
2001Biologia

(FUVEST - 2001 - 1a fase) Que caractersticas esperamos encontrar em uma angiosperma aqutica e submersa?

Questão 25
2001Português

(FUVEST - 2001 - 1a fase) Em Os Lusadas, as falas de Ins de Castro e do Velho do Restelo tm em comum:

Questão 26
2001Português

(FUVEST - 2001 - 1a fase) Apesar de muito diferentes entre si, as personagens Macunama (de Macunama) e Gonalo Mendes Ramires (de A ilustre Casa de Ramires) apresentam como trao de semelhana o fato de que ambas.

Questão 26
2001Biologia

(FUVEST - 2001 - 1a fase) O diagrama representa as relaes filogenticas entre as algas e os principais grupos de plantas atuais. Cada crculo numerado indica uma aquisio evolutiva compartilhada apenas pelos grupos representados nos ramos acima desse crculo. Por exemplo, o crculo 1 representa embrio dependente do organismo genitor, caracterstica comum a todos os grupos, exceto ao das algas. Os crculos de nmeros 2, 3 e 4 representam, respectivamente,

Questão 27
2001Inglês

(FUVEST - 2001 - 1a fase) Working women in Japan are more likely to be married than not these days, a sharp reversal of the tradi-tional pattern. But for most of them, continuing to work after the wed-ding is an easier choice than having children. Despite some tentative attempts by government and business to make the working world and parenthood compatible, mothers say Japans business culture remains unfriendly to them. Business meetings often begin at 6 p.m. or later, long hours of unpaid overtime are expected, and companies routinely transfer employees to different cities for years. As a result, many women are choosing work over babies, causing the Japanese birthrate to fall to a record low in 1999----- an average 1.34 babies per woman----- an added woe for this aging nation. THE WASHINGTON POST NATIONAL WEEKLY EDITION August 21, 2000 According to the passage, the majority of working women in Japan

Questão 27
2001Biologia

(FUVEST - 2001 - 1a fase) Os produtos imediatos da meiose de uma abelha e de uma samambaia so

Questão 28
2001Biologia

(FUVEST - 2001 - 1a fase) Uma pessoa tem alergia a moluscos. Em um restaurante onde soservidos frutos do mar, ela pode comer, sem problemas, pratos que contenham

Questão 28
2001Inglês

(FUVEST - 2001 - 1a fase) Working women in Japan are more likely to be married than not these days, a sharp reversal of the tradi-tional pattern. But for most of them, continuing to work after the wed-ding is an easier choice than having children. Despite some tentative attempts by government and business to make the working world and parenthood compatible, mothers say Japans business culture remains unfriendly to them. Business meetings often begin at 6 p.m. or later, long hours of unpaid overtime are expected, and companies routinely transfer employees to different cities for years. As a result, many women are choosing work over babies, causing the Japanese birthrate to fall to a record low in 1999----- an average 1.34 babies per woman----- an added woe for this aging nation. THE WASHINGTON POST NATIONAL WEEKLY EDITION August 21, 2000 attempts (...) to make the working world and parenthood compatible (lines 2-3) means that

Questão 29
2001Inglês

(FUVEST - 2001 - 1a fase) Working women in Japan are more likely to be married than not these days, a sharp reversal of the tradi-tional pattern. But for most of them, continuing to work after the wed-ding is an easier choice than having children. Despite some tentative attempts by government and business to make the working world and parenthood compatible, mothers say Japans business culture remains unfriendly to them. Business meetings often begin at 6 p.m. or later, long hours of unpaid overtime are expected, and companies routinely transfer employees to different cities for years. As a result, many women are choosing work over babies, causing the Japanese birthrate to fall to a record low in 1999----- an average 1.34 babies per woman----- an added woe for this aging nation. THE WASHINGTON POST NATIONAL WEEKLY EDITION August 21, 2000 Which of these statements is true according to the passage?

Questão 29
2001Biologia

(FUVEST - 2001 - 1a fase) Um animal de corpo cilndrico e alongado, dotado de cavidade celmica, apresenta fendas branquiais na faringe durante sua fase embrionria. Esse animal pode ser:

Questão 30
2001Biologia

(FUVEST - 2001 - 1a fase) Uma pessoa pretende processar um hospital com o argumento de que a doena de Chagas, da qual portadora, foi ali adquirida em uma transfuso de sangue. A acusao

Questão 30
2001Inglês

(FUVEST - 2001 - 1a fase) It is a nice irony, given that scientific genetics started with the manipulation of a crop plant, the pea, that the most vehement public opposition to it in recent years has come from those who object to the genetic manipulation of crops. At the moment, so-called genetically modified (GM) crops are in disgrace. Consumers, particularly in Europe, are wary of buying food that may contain them. Environmental activists are ripping up fields where they are being tested experimentally. And companies that design them are selling off their GM subsidiaries, or even themselves, to anyone willing to take on the risk. Yet the chances are that this is just a passing fad. No trial has shown a health risk from a commercially approved GM crop (or, more correctly, a transgenic crop, as all crop plants have been genetically modified by selective breeding since time immemorial). And while the environmental risks, such as cross-pollination with wild species and the promotion of insecticide-resistant strains of pest, look more plausible, they also look no worse than the sorts of environmental havoc wreaked by more traditional sorts of agriculture. THE ECONOMIST JULY 1ST 2000 According to the passage,

Questão 31
2001Inglês

(FUVEST - 2001 - 1a fase) It is a nice irony, given that scientific genetics started with the manipulation of a crop plant, the pea, that the most vehement public opposition to it in recent years has come from those who object to the genetic manipulation of crops. At the moment, so-called genetically modified (GM) crops are in disgrace. Consumers, particularly in Europe, are wary of buying food that may contain them. Environmental activists are ripping up fields where they are being tested experimentally. And companies that design them are selling off their GM subsidiaries, or even themselves, to anyone willing to take on the risk. Yet the chances are that this is just a passing fad. No trial has shown a health risk from a commercially approved GM crop (or, more correctly, a transgenic crop, as all crop plants have been genetically modified by selective breeding since time immemorial). And while the environmental risks, such as cross-pollination with wild species and the promotion of insecticide-resistant strains of pest, look more plausible, they also look no worse than the sorts of environmental havoc wreaked by more traditional sorts of agriculture. THE ECONOMIST JULY 1ST 2000 Choose the correct active voice form for ....fields where they are being tested experimentally

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