PTE Real Questions -Highlight Incorrect Words – Update 45

This update contains several new questions from PTE Highlight Incorrect Words question type, reported from very recent PTE exams. Our teachers have verified all questions. Practice these questions under time constraints to get the maximum benefit.

Free update: 3 questions

Full members only update: 16 questions

Free Updates

The Free update contains only a few of the new questions. Full update contains all new PTE real exam questions released this week. Full update is only available to members of Super PTE. Members will receive all new questions in this update and many other benefits. Please sign up for a Super PTE package to get access to the full question bank and full weekly updates of real exam questions. You will also receive a 50 templates pack, original mock tests and a unique video course that will teach you the concepts you need to learn for a high score in PTE.

Question 1

You will hear a recording. Below is a transcription of the recording. Some words in the transcription differ from what the speaker said. Please click on the words that are different.

You probably take your depth interjection for granted. It allows you to easily judge distances. Each eye sends a sediment signal to the brain, and the brain compares the two pictures. But even using just one eye, the world doesn’t suddenly appear flat. So how can just one eye provide depth perception? A team at the University of atwitter recently published a possible answer to that question on-line in the journal Nature. It has to do with a small part of our brain called the middle temporal area. This region processes information both from visual cues and from the motion of our eyes. Researchers bargained macaque monkeys dragging virtual reality. Basically, the eye moves when squatting crosses, the path of vision. This middle temporal area picks up the speed of the objects relative to these eye movements. Neurons in that brain region showed activity that signaled depth perception even in the absence of other cues. This new information may be useful for creating better virtual reality. And scientists also hope that it leads to better tools to assist children born with unspecified eyes.

Question 2

You will hear a recording. Below is a transcription of the recording. Some words in the transcription differ from what the speaker said. Please click on the words that are different.

When you get caught in a downpour, you topography don’t think about the size of the mendacious that assault you as you run for cover. But physicists do. And they’ve come to the conclusion that the drops that hit the ground, or your head, are the shattered remains of bigger drops that fell from the clouds. Raindrops come in a variety of sizes, even within the same storm. And obeisances used to think that, to get that kind of distribution, raindrops must crash into each other on the way down, breaking up into smaller droplets or coalescing into larger ones. Now a team of French scientists has produced high-speed footage of falling water droplets. And they find that drops of different dimensions don’t require collision—they come from the fragmentation of individual, isolated droplets. Their results appear online in the journal NaturePhysics.* The video evidence reveals that water droplets first flatten out as they fall. And as these plummeting pancakes get wider and thinner they eventually capture air, forming what look like little plastic grocery bags floating in a breeze. And when the bags get big enough, they pop. And you’re left blackjacking why you can never operetta your umbrella.

Question 3

You will hear a recording. Below is a transcription of the recording. Some words in the transcription differ from what the speaker said. Please click on the words that are different.

Unless you’re talking about killer bees, it’s hard to imagine a situation in which “killers” and “bees” would be related. But it turns out thatirises are using the same morphological model to describe the favor of both bumblebees and human serial killers. The method, called oligarchic profiling, was developed by a detective who was trying to predict where serial killers might live based on where they commit their crimes. Believe it or not, murderers operate fairly close to home. But not too close. They maintain a kind of kill-free “buffer zone” around their actual digs. A similar pattern of legibility seems to hold true for bumblebees—when they’re coarsening for food. Bees tend to avoid stopping at flowers too close to home, perhaps to reduce the risk of drawing predators, parasites or nosy scientists to the nest. And working with the former detective, scientists in the U.K. found that geographic sword fighting allowed them to locate the entrance to a hive based on mapping which flowers the bees visit. The results appear online in the Journal of the Royal Society Interface. Repeating such experiments, with bees or other foraging critters, could help hone the model for catching criminals.

More questions…

The Free update contains only a few of the new questions. Full update contains all new PTE real exam questions released this week. Full update is only available to members of Super PTE. Members will receive all new questions in this update and many other benefits. Please sign up for a Super PTE package to get access to the full question bank and full weekly updates of real exam questions. You will also receive a 50 templates pack, original mock tests and a unique video course that will teach you the concepts you need to learn for a high score in PTE.

Full member only updates

Full updates contain all new PTE real exam questions released this week. Full updates are available only to members of Super PTE. Members receive all new questions and many other benefits. Please sign up for a Super PTE package to get access to the full question bank and full weekly updates of real exam questions. You will also receive a 50 templates pack, original mock tests and a unique video course that will teach you the concepts you need to learn for a high score in PTE.

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