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Reading Comprehension

Reading Comprehension: English Reading Comprehension Exercises with Answers, Sample Passages for Reading Comprehension Test for GRE, CAT, IELTS preparation

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English Reading Comprehension Test Questions and Answers. Improve your ability to read and comprehend English Passages

Q206. > As far as we know, all animals dream; and humans probably started to > dream even before they were sufficiently intelligent to think about > the process. It has been suggested that some of the earliest > prehistoric cave paintings are records of dreams. Freud set out the > theory that, although they may be prompted by external stimuli, > wish-fulfillment was the basis of most dreams. According to him, our > dreams reflected our deepest desires, rooted in our infancy, and > always held a serious meaning. He stressed the erotic content of > dreams. Carl Gustav Jung collaborated with Freud for some years, but > disagreed with him on this very point: hidden sexual problems were > not, Jung argued at the root of most dreams. Freud believed that > dreams were the result of concealed desires and, continued, on the > whole, to conceal them; Jung, on the other hand, felt that dreams > revealed our deepest wishes and longings enabling us to realize our > unconscious ambitions and helping us to fulfil them. Jung suggested > that dreams are, in fact, important messages from ourselves to > ourselves, and messages that we ignore to our loss. Most modern > psychologists tend to lean towards Jung rather than Freud. Freud would > have denied that someone could be taught to interpret their own > dreams; whereas Jung believed that although it was a difficult task it > could and should be done for, dreams were “meant” to be understood. > The idea of losing consciousness, of ceasing to be ourselves, and of > relinquishing all control over our thoughts and movements, is dreadful > to us; and yet it happens every night when we sleep, For centuries, > people thought of sleep as a period when humans rested their bodies > and their minds. Even in the early part of the last century, It was > believed that during the day, blood rose to the brain and caused > congestion there. During sleep, the blood drained back into the rest > of the body (and therefore it was best to sleep without a pillow so > that the blood could flow more easily from the brain). Early this > century, scientists suggested that certain chemicals, such as lactic > acid, carbon dioxide and cholesterol, collected in the brain during > waking hours and were then depleted during sleep. The question > remains, what is the purpose of sleep? No cases have ever been > recorded in which physical illness has resulted from lack of sleep, > although the brain probably does need sleep, since measurements of > brain activity have shown some chemical changes during sleep > deprivation. > > The modern understating of the nature of sleep began just over 40 > years ago. In 1952, a researcher noticed that at certain times during > a period of sleep the eyes of the subjects could be seen stirring > beneath their closed lids – as though they were watching moving > figures. These motions were called “rapid eye movements” and the > phases of sleep were called REM periods. Three years later, it was > found that during REM sleep, the flow of blood to the brain increased, > as did the brain’s temperature, particular brain wave patterns showed > up on an electroencephalograph (EEG). Irregularities in breathing and > heartbeat were noted during REM sleep, and a reduction in electrical > activity in certain muscles. It was also discovered that if a person > was woken up during REM sleep, they could usually remember vivid > dreams; while only about six per cent of people woken during NREM > (non-rapid eye movement) sleep claimed to have been dreaming. It > seemed to be the case that only during NREM sleep were humans really > “unconscious”, and apparently indulging in complete rest. Although > about half of the people awakened during this period believed they had > been dreaming, they thought that their dreams were more like daydreams > – seeming less surreal than “real” dreams. These discoveries were so > interesting that they led to an intense period of the study of sleep > patterns, and most of our knowledge about the nature of sleep emerged > from studies made over the next 20 years. > > When we fall asleep we enter a cycle of sleep – a pattern that is > usually repeated several times during the night. Scientists identify > four stages of sleep – the first stage is simply a transition from > wakefulness to real sleep; while stage two may be described as > “normal” sleep. During stage three, there is another transition, or > sinking into a deeper sleep – that of stage four. During sleep, what > is happening in the brain can be measured by the use an EEG. > Electrodes placed on the scalp pick up “brain waves” of about one – > millionth of a volt in strength, which are amplified and traced on > paper or recorded on tape, where changes in frequency (the number of > waves taking place within one second) can be seen. Four types of EEG > have been particularly studied: Beta waves are fast waves that show > when the brain is animated or anxious. Alpha waves which show during > periods of meditation, when the brain is wakeful but relaxed. Theta > waves occurring during drowsiness or light sleep; and Delta waves slow > waves that are seen during times of deep sleep. The whole cycle lasts > around ten minutes of REM sleep, when dreams occur, before “climbing” > back through three layers of NREM sleep. The whole cycle lasts around > 80 or 90 minutes. During perhaps four cycles repeated throughout a > single night’s sleep, we spend around six hours in NREM sleep, and the > remaining two in REM “dream-time”. Just under half of us wake only > from NREM sleep, and these include those people “who claim that they > never dream.” It has been suggested by some psychologists that these > people unconsciously wake themselves at a time when they are not > dreaming because they want to repress what their dreams are telling > them. If you get up actually remembering a dream, then you would most probably have got up from

  1.  REM sleep
  2.  A stage where your brain waves are of theta type.
  3.  NREM stage.
  4.  Surreal dreams.
  5.  None of these

Solution : REM sleep
Q207. > As far as we know, all animals dream; and humans probably started to > dream even before they were sufficiently intelligent to think about > the process. It has been suggested that some of the earliest > prehistoric cave paintings are records of dreams. Freud set out the > theory that, although they may be prompted by external stimuli, > wish-fulfillment was the basis of most dreams. According to him, our > dreams reflected our deepest desires, rooted in our infancy, and > always held a serious meaning. He stressed the erotic content of > dreams. Carl Gustav Jung collaborated with Freud for some years, but > disagreed with him on this very point: hidden sexual problems were > not, Jung argued at the root of most dreams. Freud believed that > dreams were the result of concealed desires and, continued, on the > whole, to conceal them; Jung, on the other hand, felt that dreams > revealed our deepest wishes and longings enabling us to realize our > unconscious ambitions and helping us to fulfil them. Jung suggested > that dreams are, in fact, important messages from ourselves to > ourselves, and messages that we ignore to our loss. Most modern > psychologists tend to lean towards Jung rather than Freud. Freud would > have denied that someone could be taught to interpret their own > dreams; whereas Jung believed that although it was a difficult task it > could and should be done for, dreams were “meant” to be understood. > The idea of losing consciousness, of ceasing to be ourselves, and of > relinquishing all control over our thoughts and movements, is dreadful > to us; and yet it happens every night when we sleep, For centuries, > people thought of sleep as a period when humans rested their bodies > and their minds. Even in the early part of the last century, It was > believed that during the day, blood rose to the brain and caused > congestion there. During sleep, the blood drained back into the rest > of the body (and therefore it was best to sleep without a pillow so > that the blood could flow more easily from the brain). Early this > century, scientists suggested that certain chemicals, such as lactic > acid, carbon dioxide and cholesterol, collected in the brain during > waking hours and were then depleted during sleep. The question > remains, what is the purpose of sleep? No cases have ever been > recorded in which physical illness has resulted from lack of sleep, > although the brain probably does need sleep, since measurements of > brain activity have shown some chemical changes during sleep > deprivation. > > The modern understating of the nature of sleep began just over 40 > years ago. In 1952, a researcher noticed that at certain times during > a period of sleep the eyes of the subjects could be seen stirring > beneath their closed lids – as though they were watching moving > figures. These motions were called “rapid eye movements” and the > phases of sleep were called REM periods. Three years later, it was > found that during REM sleep, the flow of blood to the brain increased, > as did the brain’s temperature, particular brain wave patterns showed > up on an electroencephalograph (EEG). Irregularities in breathing and > heartbeat were noted during REM sleep, and a reduction in electrical > activity in certain muscles. It was also discovered that if a person > was woken up during REM sleep, they could usually remember vivid > dreams; while only about six per cent of people woken during NREM > (non-rapid eye movement) sleep claimed to have been dreaming. It > seemed to be the case that only during NREM sleep were humans really > “unconscious”, and apparently indulging in complete rest. Although > about half of the people awakened during this period believed they had > been dreaming, they thought that their dreams were more like daydreams > – seeming less surreal than “real” dreams. These discoveries were so > interesting that they led to an intense period of the study of sleep > patterns, and most of our knowledge about the nature of sleep emerged > from studies made over the next 20 years. > > When we fall asleep we enter a cycle of sleep – a pattern that is > usually repeated several times during the night. Scientists identify > four stages of sleep – the first stage is simply a transition from > wakefulness to real sleep; while stage two may be described as > “normal” sleep. During stage three, there is another transition, or > sinking into a deeper sleep – that of stage four. During sleep, what > is happening in the brain can be measured by the use an EEG. > Electrodes placed on the scalp pick up “brain waves” of about one – > millionth of a volt in strength, which are amplified and traced on > paper or recorded on tape, where changes in frequency (the number of > waves taking place within one second) can be seen. Four types of EEG > have been particularly studied: Beta waves are fast waves that show > when the brain is animated or anxious. Alpha waves which show during > periods of meditation, when the brain is wakeful but relaxed. Theta > waves occurring during drowsiness or light sleep; and Delta waves slow > waves that are seen during times of deep sleep. The whole cycle lasts > around ten minutes of REM sleep, when dreams occur, before “climbing” > back through three layers of NREM sleep. The whole cycle lasts around > 80 or 90 minutes. During perhaps four cycles repeated throughout a > single night’s sleep, we spend around six hours in NREM sleep, and the > remaining two in REM “dream-time”. Just under half of us wake only > from NREM sleep, and these include those people “who claim that they > never dream.” It has been suggested by some psychologists that these > people unconsciously wake themselves at a time when they are not > dreaming because they want to repress what their dreams are telling > them The purpose of sleep as inferred from the passage is to

  1.  Decipher one’s innate feeling.
  2.  Avoid physical illness
  3.  Rest one’s brain as sleep deprivation may cause certain chemical reactions.
  4.  Decide one’s unfulfilled wishes
  5.  None of these

Solution : Avoid physical illness

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Q208. > As far as we know, all animals dream; and humans probably started to > dream even before they were sufficiently intelligent to think about > the process. It has been suggested that some of the earliest > prehistoric cave paintings are records of dreams. Freud set out the > theory that, although they may be prompted by external stimuli, > wish-fulfillment was the basis of most dreams. According to him, our > dreams reflected our deepest desires, rooted in our infancy, and > always held a serious meaning. He stressed the erotic content of > dreams. Carl Gustav Jung collaborated with Freud for some years, but > disagreed with him on this very point: hidden sexual problems were > not, Jung argued at the root of most dreams. Freud believed that > dreams were the result of concealed desires and, continued, on the > whole, to conceal them; Jung, on the other hand, felt that dreams > revealed our deepest wishes and longings enabling us to realize our > unconscious ambitions and helping us to fulfil them. Jung suggested > that dreams are, in fact, important messages from ourselves to > ourselves, and messages that we ignore to our loss. Most modern > psychologists tend to lean towards Jung rather than Freud. Freud would > have denied that someone could be taught to interpret their own > dreams; whereas Jung believed that although it was a difficult task it > could and should be done for, dreams were “meant” to be understood. > The idea of losing consciousness, of ceasing to be ourselves, and of > relinquishing all control over our thoughts and movements, is dreadful > to us; and yet it happens every night when we sleep, For centuries, > people thought of sleep as a period when humans rested their bodies > and their minds. Even in the early part of the last century, It was > believed that during the day, blood rose to the brain and caused > congestion there. During sleep, the blood drained back into the rest > of the body (and therefore it was best to sleep without a pillow so > that the blood could flow more easily from the brain). Early this > century, scientists suggested that certain chemicals, such as lactic > acid, carbon dioxide and cholesterol, collected in the brain during > waking hours and were then depleted during sleep. The question > remains, what is the purpose of sleep? No cases have ever been > recorded in which physical illness has resulted from lack of sleep, > although the brain probably does need sleep, since measurements of > brain activity have shown some chemical changes during sleep > deprivation. > > The modern understating of the nature of sleep began just over 40 > years ago. In 1952, a researcher noticed that at certain times during > a period of sleep the eyes of the subjects could be seen stirring > beneath their closed lids – as though they were watching moving > figures. These motions were called “rapid eye movements” and the > phases of sleep were called REM periods. Three years later, it was > found that during REM sleep, the flow of blood to the brain increased, > as did the brain’s temperature, particular brain wave patterns showed > up on an electroencephalograph (EEG). Irregularities in breathing and > heartbeat were noted during REM sleep, and a reduction in electrical > activity in certain muscles. It was also discovered that if a person > was woken up during REM sleep, they could usually remember vivid > dreams; while only about six per cent of people woken during NREM > (non-rapid eye movement) sleep claimed to have been dreaming. It > seemed to be the case that only during NREM sleep were humans really > “unconscious”, and apparently indulging in complete rest. Although > about half of the people awakened during this period believed they had > been dreaming, they thought that their dreams were more like daydreams > – seeming less surreal than “real” dreams. These discoveries were so > interesting that they led to an intense period of the study of sleep > patterns, and most of our knowledge about the nature of sleep emerged > from studies made over the next 20 years. > > When we fall asleep we enter a cycle of sleep – a pattern that is > usually repeated several times during the night. Scientists identify > four stages of sleep – the first stage is simply a transition from > wakefulness to real sleep; while stage two may be described as > “normal” sleep. During stage three, there is another transition, or > sinking into a deeper sleep – that of stage four. During sleep, what > is happening in the brain can be measured by the use an EEG. > Electrodes placed on the scalp pick up “brain waves” of about one – > millionth of a volt in strength, which are amplified and traced on > paper or recorded on tape, where changes in frequency (the number of > waves taking place within one second) can be seen. Four types of EEG > have been particularly studied: Beta waves are fast waves that show > when the brain is animated or anxious. Alpha waves which show during > periods of meditation, when the brain is wakeful but relaxed. Theta > waves occurring during drowsiness or light sleep; and Delta waves slow > waves that are seen during times of deep sleep. The whole cycle lasts > around ten minutes of REM sleep, when dreams occur, before “climbing” > back through three layers of NREM sleep. The whole cycle lasts around > 80 or 90 minutes. During perhaps four cycles repeated throughout a > single night’s sleep, we spend around six hours in NREM sleep, and the > remaining two in REM “dream-time”. Just under half of us wake only > from NREM sleep, and these include those people “who claim that they > never dream.” It has been suggested by some psychologists that these > people unconsciously wake themselves at a time when they are not > dreaming because they want to repress what their dreams are telling > them. Freud believed in one of the following very strongly.

  1.  One’s dreams are the manifestations of one’s hidden sexual problems.
  2.  Dreams and related problems should be revealed to solve them.
  3.  We need to understand our dreams to help ourselves.
  4.  f is easy to teach people to interpret their own dreams.
  5.  None of these

Solution : One’s dreams are the manifestations of one’s hidden sexual problems.
Q209. > As far as we know, all animals dream; and humans probably started to > dream even before they were sufficiently intelligent to think about > the process. It has been suggested that some of the earliest > prehistoric cave paintings are records of dreams. Freud set out the > theory that, although they may be prompted by external stimuli, > wish-fulfillment was the basis of most dreams. According to him, our > dreams reflected our deepest desires, rooted in our infancy, and > always held a serious meaning. He stressed the erotic content of > dreams. Carl Gustav Jung collaborated with Freud for some years, but > disagreed with him on this very point: hidden sexual problems were > not, Jung argued at the root of most dreams. Freud believed that > dreams were the result of concealed desires and, continued, on the > whole, to conceal them; Jung, on the other hand, felt that dreams > revealed our deepest wishes and longings enabling us to realize our > unconscious ambitions and helping us to fulfil them. Jung suggested > that dreams are, in fact, important messages from ourselves to > ourselves, and messages that we ignore to our loss. Most modern > psychologists tend to lean towards Jung rather than Freud. Freud would > have denied that someone could be taught to interpret their own > dreams; whereas Jung believed that although it was a difficult task it > could and should be done for, dreams were “meant” to be understood. > The idea of losing consciousness, of ceasing to be ourselves, and of > relinquishing all control over our thoughts and movements, is dreadful > to us; and yet it happens every night when we sleep, For centuries, > people thought of sleep as a period when humans rested their bodies > and their minds. Even in the early part of the last century, It was > believed that during the day, blood rose to the brain and caused > congestion there. During sleep, the blood drained back into the rest > of the body (and therefore it was best to sleep without a pillow so > that the blood could flow more easily from the brain). Early this > century, scientists suggested that certain chemicals, such as lactic > acid, carbon dioxide and cholesterol, collected in the brain during > waking hours and were then depleted during sleep. The question > remains, what is the purpose of sleep? No cases have ever been > recorded in which physical illness has resulted from lack of sleep, > although the brain probably does need sleep, since measurements of > brain activity have shown some chemical changes during sleep > deprivation. > > The modern understating of the nature of sleep began just over 40 > years ago. In 1952, a researcher noticed that at certain times during > a period of sleep the eyes of the subjects could be seen stirring > beneath their closed lids – as though they were watching moving > figures. These motions were called “rapid eye movements” and the > phases of sleep were called REM periods. Three years later, it was > found that during REM sleep, the flow of blood to the brain increased, > as did the brain’s temperature, particular brain wave patterns showed > up on an electroencephalograph (EEG). Irregularities in breathing and > heartbeat were noted during REM sleep, and a reduction in electrical > activity in certain muscles. It was also discovered that if a person > was woken up during REM sleep, they could usually remember vivid > dreams; while only about six per cent of people woken during NREM > (non-rapid eye movement) sleep claimed to have been dreaming. It > seemed to be the case that only during NREM sleep were humans really > “unconscious”, and apparently indulging in complete rest. Although > about half of the people awakened during this period believed they had > been dreaming, they thought that their dreams were more like daydreams > – seeming less surreal than “real” dreams. These discoveries were so > interesting that they led to an intense period of the study of sleep > patterns, and most of our knowledge about the nature of sleep emerged > from studies made over the next 20 years. > > When we fall asleep we enter a cycle of sleep – a pattern that is > usually repeated several times during the night. Scientists identify > four stages of sleep – the first stage is simply a transition from > wakefulness to real sleep; while stage two may be described as > “normal” sleep. During stage three, there is another transition, or > sinking into a deeper sleep – that of stage four. During sleep, what > is happening in the brain can be measured by the use an EEG. > Electrodes placed on the scalp pick up “brain waves” of about one – > millionth of a volt in strength, which are amplified and traced on > paper or recorded on tape, where changes in frequency (the number of > waves taking place within one second) can be seen. Four types of EEG > have been particularly studied: Beta waves are fast waves that show > when the brain is animated or anxious. Alpha waves which show during > periods of meditation, when the brain is wakeful but relaxed. Theta > waves occurring during drowsiness or light sleep; and Delta waves slow > waves that are seen during times of deep sleep. The whole cycle lasts > around ten minutes of REM sleep, when dreams occur, before “climbing” > back through three layers of NREM sleep. The whole cycle lasts around > 80 or 90 minutes. During perhaps four cycles repeated throughout a > single night’s sleep, we spend around six hours in NREM sleep, and the > remaining two in REM “dream-time”. Just under half of us wake only > from NREM sleep, and these include those people “who claim that they > never dream.” It has been suggested by some psychologists that these > people unconsciously wake themselves at a time when they are not > dreaming because they want to repress what their dreams are telling > them. Regarding our sleep cycles.

  1.  About four cycles are repeated throughout a single night’s sleep
  2.  We spend around one fourth of our sleeping duration dreaming.
  3.  During most of our single night’s sleep, we are in deep sleep.
  4.  All of the above
  5.  None of the above

Solution : About four cycles are repeated throughout a single night’s sleep

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Q210. > As far as we know, all animals dream; and humans probably started to > dream even before they were sufficiently intelligent to think about > the process. It has been suggested that some of the earliest > prehistoric cave paintings are records of dreams. Freud set out the > theory that, although they may be prompted by external stimuli, > wish-fulfillment was the basis of most dreams. According to him, our > dreams reflected our deepest desires, rooted in our infancy, and > always held a serious meaning. He stressed the erotic content of > dreams. Carl Gustav Jung collaborated with Freud for some years, but > disagreed with him on this very point: hidden sexual problems were > not, Jung argued at the root of most dreams. Freud believed that > dreams were the result of concealed desires and, continued, on the > whole, to conceal them; Jung, on the other hand, felt that dreams > revealed our deepest wishes and longings enabling us to realize our > unconscious ambitions and helping us to fulfil them. Jung suggested > that dreams are, in fact, important messages from ourselves to > ourselves, and messages that we ignore to our loss. Most modern > psychologists tend to lean towards Jung rather than Freud. Freud would > have denied that someone could be taught to interpret their own > dreams; whereas Jung believed that although it was a difficult task it > could and should be done for, dreams were “meant” to be understood. > The idea of losing consciousness, of ceasing to be ourselves, and of > relinquishing all control over our thoughts and movements, is dreadful > to us; and yet it happens every night when we sleep, For centuries, > people thought of sleep as a period when humans rested their bodies > and their minds. Even in the early part of the last century, It was > believed that during the day, blood rose to the brain and caused > congestion there. During sleep, the blood drained back into the rest > of the body (and therefore it was best to sleep without a pillow so > that the blood could flow more easily from the brain). Early this > century, scientists suggested that certain chemicals, such as lactic > acid, carbon dioxide and cholesterol, collected in the brain during > waking hours and were then depleted during sleep. The question > remains, what is the purpose of sleep? No cases have ever been > recorded in which physical illness has resulted from lack of sleep, > although the brain probably does need sleep, since measurements of > brain activity have shown some chemical changes during sleep > deprivation. > > The modern understating of the nature of sleep began just over 40 > years ago. In 1952, a researcher noticed that at certain times during > a period of sleep the eyes of the subjects could be seen stirring > beneath their closed lids – as though they were watching moving > figures. These motions were called “rapid eye movements” and the > phases of sleep were called REM periods. Three years later, it was > found that during REM sleep, the flow of blood to the brain increased, > as did the brain’s temperature, particular brain wave patterns showed > up on an electroencephalograph (EEG). Irregularities in breathing and > heartbeat were noted during REM sleep, and a reduction in electrical > activity in certain muscles. It was also discovered that if a person > was woken up during REM sleep, they could usually remember vivid > dreams; while only about six per cent of people woken during NREM > (non-rapid eye movement) sleep claimed to have been dreaming. It > seemed to be the case that only during NREM sleep were humans really > “unconscious”, and apparently indulging in complete rest. Although > about half of the people awakened during this period believed they had > been dreaming, they thought that their dreams were more like daydreams > – seeming less surreal than “real” dreams. These discoveries were so > interesting that they led to an intense period of the study of sleep > patterns, and most of our knowledge about the nature of sleep emerged > from studies made over the next 20 years. > > When we fall asleep we enter a cycle of sleep – a pattern that is > usually repeated several times during the night. Scientists identify > four stages of sleep – the first stage is simply a transition from > wakefulness to real sleep; while stage two may be described as > “normal” sleep. During stage three, there is another transition, or > sinking into a deeper sleep – that of stage four. During sleep, what > is happening in the brain can be measured by the use an EEG. > Electrodes placed on the scalp pick up “brain waves” of about one – > millionth of a volt in strength, which are amplified and traced on > paper or recorded on tape, where changes in frequency (the number of > waves taking place within one second) can be seen. Four types of EEG > have been particularly studied: Beta waves are fast waves that show > when the brain is animated or anxious. Alpha waves which show during > periods of meditation, when the brain is wakeful but relaxed. Theta > waves occurring during drowsiness or light sleep; and Delta waves slow > waves that are seen during times of deep sleep. The whole cycle lasts > around ten minutes of REM sleep, when dreams occur, before “climbing” > back through three layers of NREM sleep. The whole cycle lasts around > 80 or 90 minutes. During perhaps four cycles repeated throughout a > single night’s sleep, we spend around six hours in NREM sleep, and the > remaining two in REM “dream-time”. Just under half of us wake only > from NREM sleep, and these include those people “who claim that they > never dream.” It has been suggested by some psychologists that these > people unconsciously wake themselves at a time when they are not > dreaming because they want to repress what their dreams are telling > them. If you are stuck in a lecture which is uninteresting in your view, your brain, most probably, sends out

  1.  Beta waves.
  2.  Alpha waves.
  3.  Delta waves.
  4.  Theta waves.
  5.  None of these

Solution : Theta waves.
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  1.  

Solution :

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