秒速飞艇技巧

在线咨询

言语理解

数字运算

逻辑推理

资料分析

根据下列资料,回答问题。

2015年1-8月份,全国房地产开发投资61063亿元,同比名义增长3。5%,增速比1-7月份回落0。8个百分点。其中,住宅投资41098亿元,增长2。3%,增速回落0。7个百分点。住宅投资占房地产开发投资的比重为( )。 1-8月份,东部地区房地产开发投资34754亿元,同比增长3。7%,增速比1-7月份回落1个百分点;中部地区投资12717亿元,增长3。5%,增速回落0。4个百分点;西部地区投资13591亿元,增长3。3%,增速回落0。5个百分点。 1-8月份,房地产开发企业房屋施工面积669360万平方米,同比增长2。5%,增速比1-7月份回落0。9个百分点。其中,住宅施工面积466295万平方米,增长0。2%。房屋新开工面积95182万平方米,下降16。8%,降幅持平。其中,住宅新开工面积65830万平方米,下降17。9%。房屋竣工面积42475万平方米,下降14。6%,降幅扩大1。5个百分点。其中,住宅竣工面积31494万平方米,下降17。2%。 1-8月份,房地产开发企业土地购置面积14116万平方米,同比下降32。1%,降幅比1-7月份扩大0。1个百分点;土地成交价款4294亿元,下降24。6%,降幅收窄1个百分点。 1-8月份,商品房销售面积69675万平方米,同比增长7。2%,增速比1-7月份提高1。1个百分点。其中,住宅销售面积增长8。0%,办公楼销售面积增长8。5%,商业营业用房销售面积增长1。2%。商品房销售额48042亿元,增长15。3%,增速提高1。9个百分点。其中,住宅销售额增长18。7%,办公楼销售额增长12。9%,商业营业用房销售额下降2。5%。 1-8月份,东部地区商品房销售面积33560万平方米,同比增长10。1%,增速比1-7月份提高1。5个百分点;销售额29487亿元,增长22。2%,增速提高2。6个百分点。中部地区商品房销售面积18140万平方米,增长4。2%,增速提高0。9个百分点;销售额9353亿元,增长7。4%,增速提高1。6个百分点。西部地区商品房销售面积17975万平方米,增长5。2%,增速提高0。8个百分点;销售额9202亿元,增长4。3%,增速提高0。5个百分点。 8月末,商品房待售面积66324万平方米,比7月末增加65万平方米。其中,住宅待售面积减少194万平方米,办公楼待售面积减少7万平方米,商业营业用房待售面积增加157万平方米。 1-8月份,房地产开发企业到位资金79742亿元,同比增长0。9%,增速比1-7月份提高0。4个百分点。其中,国内贷款13956亿元,下降4。8%;利用外资204亿元,下降40。1%;自筹资金31797亿元,下降2。5%;其他资金33785亿元,增长7。5%。在其他资金中,定金及预收款19774亿元,增长4。6%;个人按揭贷款10118亿元,增长16。3%。

根据下列资料,回答问题。

根据下列资料,回答问题。

2013年全年北京市实现生产总值(GDP)19500.6亿元,按可比价格计算,比上年增长7.7%。其中,第一产业增加值161.8亿元,增长3%;第二产业增加值4352.3亿元,增长8.1%;第三产业增加值14986.5亿元,增长7.6%。第三产业增加值占北京市生产总值的比重达到76.9%。按常住人口计算,北京市人均生产总值为93213元。

根据下列资料,回答问题。

根据国家统计局数据,2016年末全国民用汽车保有量19440万辆(包括三轮汽车和低速货车881万辆),比上年末增长12.8%,其中私人汽车保有量16559万辆,增长15.0%。民用轿车保有量10876万辆,增长14.4%,其中私人轿车10152万辆,增长15.5%。 2016年度,全国消协组织共录入受理汽车产品(含零部件)投诉15247件,其中,达成调解协议12022件,未达成调解协议1156件,消费者撤回投诉472件,为消费者挽回经济损失8848万元。 根据投诉性质划分:售后服务投诉4164件,合同投诉3748件,质量投诉3670件,价格投诉486件,安全投诉69件,虚假宣传投诉182件,假冒投诉144件,人格尊严投诉13件,计量投诉9件,其他投诉3178件。

金融基础

单选题

多选题

英语

一、单项选择

阅读理解

Passage 1
For the past several decades, it seems there’s been a general consensus on how to get ahead in America: Get a college education, find a reliable job, and buy your own home. But do Americans still believe in that path, and if they do, is it attainable?
The most recent National Journal poll asked respondents about the American dream, what it takes to achieve their goals, and whether or not they felt a significant amount of control over their ability to be successful. Overwhelmingly, the results show that today, the idea of the American dream — and what it takes to achieve it — looks quite different than it did in the late 20th century.
By and large, people felt that their actions and hard work — not outside forces — were the deciding factor in how their lives turned out. But respondents had decidedly mixed feelings about what actions make for a better life in the current economy.
In the last seven years, Americans have grown more pessimistic about the power of education to lead to success. Even though they see going to college as a fairly achievable goal, a majority — 52 percent — think that young people do not need a four-year college education in order to be successful.
Miguel Maeda, 42, who has a master’s degree and works in public health, was the first in his family to go to college, which has allowed him to achieve a sense of financial stability his parents and grandparents never did.
While some, like Maeda, emphasized the value of the degree rather than the education itself, others still see college as a way to gain new perspectives and life experiences. Sixty-year-old Will Fendley, who had a successful career in the military and never earned a college degree, thinks “personal drive” is far more important than just going to college. To Fendley, a sense of drive and purpose, as well as an effective high-school education, and basic life skills, like balancing a checkbook, are the necessary ingredients for a successful life in America.

Passage 2

When it’s five o’clock, people leave their office. The length of the workday, for many workers, is defined by time. They leave when the clock tells them they’re done.
These days, the time is everywhere: not just on clocks or watches, but on cell-phones and computers. That may be a bad thing, particularly at work. New research shows on that clock-based work schedules hinder morale (士气) and creativity.
Clock-timers organize their day by blocks of minutes and hours. For example: a meeting from 9 am to 10 a.m. , research from 10 a.m. to noon, etc. On the other hand, task-timers have a list of things they want to accomplish. They work down the list, each task starts when the previous task is completed. It is said that all of us employ a mix of both these types of planning.
What, then, are the effects of thinking about time in these different ways? Does one make us more productive? Better at the tasks at hand? Happier? In experiments conducted by Tamar Avnet and Anne-Laure Sellier, they had participants organize different activities — from project planning, holiday shopping, to yoga — by time or to-do list to measure how they performed under “clock time” vs “task time. ” They found clock timers to be more efficient but less happy because they felt little control over their lives. Task timers are happier and more creative, but less productive. They tend to enjoy the moment when something good is happening, and seize opportunities that come up.
The researchers argue that task-based organizing tends to be undervalued and under-supported in the business culture. Smart companies, they believes will try to bake more task-based planning into their strategies.
This might be a small change to the way we view work and the office, but the researchers argue that it challenges a widespread characteristic of the economy: work organized by clock time. While most people will still probably need, and be, to some extent, clock-timers, task-based timing should be used when performing a job that requires more creativity. It‘ll make those tasks easier, and the task-doers will be happier.

Passage 3

Having a sense of purpose may add years to your life, regardless of what the purpose is, research suggests.
Not only does it contribute to healthy aging, but it may also stave off early death, according to a study of 7,000 Americans.
The research, published in Psychological Science, applies across adult life, says a US-Canadian team.
It may be because purposeful people look after their health better and are physically fitter, they believe.
The study tracked the physical and mental health of more than 7,00 US adults aged 20 to 75 years.
Their purpose in life was assessed by the extent to which they agreed or disagreed with three statements:
Some people wander aimlessly through life, but I am not one of them. I live life one day at a time and don’t really think about the future. I sometimes feel as I’ve done all there is to do in life.
When followed up 14 years later, the researchers found purposeful people had outlived their counterparts, even when controlling for other factors such as negative mood.
Furthermore, the added years did not appear to depend on the person’s age, or whether or not they had retired from work.
In other words, having a purpose in life appears to be good for you across the adult years, the researchers say.
Dr Patrick Hill, head of the department of psychology at Carleton University in Canada , said the notion of living a life of purpose — setting large goals that direct your day-to-day activities — seemed to be protective on a number of fronts.
“In this study it is mortality, but other studies have shown people report better health,” he told BBC News.
“There is clearly a benefit from feeling a sense of direction or feeling you have these goals directing your day-to-day life.”

Copyright©1999-2020北京中公教育科技股份有限公司 .All Rights Reserved

全国统一报名专线:400-6300-999 网课报名:400-900-8885 图书订购:400-6509-705 传真:010-82838452

京ICP备10218183号 京ICP证161188号 京公网安备11010802020593号

在线模考

(*一人只能参加一次考试,请珍惜答题机会)

登录 注册
获取
120s以后重新获取

已暂停

福建11选5官网 秒速飞艇玩法 秒速飞艇免费计划 吉林快3计划 秒速飞艇技巧 秒速飞艇人工计划网 河南快3 秒速飞艇怎么玩不输钱 山东十一运夺金开奖结果 福建11选5官网