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1. Passage
Have you ever noticed strange bumps on stems, leaves, flowers, or tree branches ? Well, they are part of the plant and grown by the plant, but they are homes for tiny insects ! These bumps are called galls. Insects form galls. The plant does not decide to grow them. Typically, a female insect lays her eggs on a plant. After the baby insects hatch, special chemicals are left on the plant. These special chemicals cause the plant to bubble up and form a gall. Once a gall has grown, the insects have a safe place to live and eat, or do they ?
Other animals, besides insects, benefit from galls. Galls are also great places for birds and small animals to find a meal. Woodpeckers, squirrels, mice and bats all use galls as a source for a tasty insect snack. If a gall has a large hole poked into it, a larger creature may have stopped for a bite.
Now that you know what a gall is, you will probably begin to notice them everywhere. Look around. You may even decide to break open a gall and take a peek inside. If the gall has a little hole, the owner has probably left. Can you believe it ? A little house for an insect made by a plant !
Based on information given in the passage, it can be understood that an unhatched insect egg laid on a plant would most likely cause :
A the plant to die
B no gall to form
C a large gall
D a bird to eat the egg
2. Passage
Have you ever noticed strange bumps on stems, leaves, flowers, or tree branches ? Well, they are part of the plant and grown by the plant, but they are homes for tiny insects ! These bumps are called galls. Insects form galls. The plant does not decide to grow them. Typically, a female insect lays her eggs on a plant. After the baby insects hatch, special chemicals are left on the plant. These special chemicals cause the plant to bubble up and form a gall. Once a gall has grown, the insects have a safe place to live and eat, or do they ?
Other animals, besides insects, benefit from galls. Galls are also great places for birds and small animals to find a meal. Woodpeckers, squirrels, mice and bats all use galls as a source for a tasty insect snack. If a gall has a large hole poked into it, a larger creature may have stopped for a bite.
Now that you know what a gall is, you will probably begin to notice them everywhere. Look around. You may even decide to break open a gall and take a peek inside. If the gall has a little hole, the owner has probably left. Can you believe it ? A little house for an insect made by a plant !
Which statement from the passage best describes how galls are formed ?
A "Once a gall has grown, the insects have a safe place to live and eat, or do they ?"
B "These bumps are called galls."
C "These special chemicals cause the plant to bubble up and form a gall."
D "Typically, a female insect lays her eggs on a plant."
3. Passage
Have you ever noticed strange bumps on stems, leaves, flowers, or tree branches ? Well, they are part of the plant and grown by the plant, but they are homes for tiny insects ! These bumps are called galls. Insects form galls. The plant does not decide to grow them. Typically, a female insect lays her eggs on a plant. After the baby insects hatch, special chemicals are left on the plant. These special chemicals cause the plant to bubble up and form a gall. Once a gall has grown, the insects have a safe place to live and eat, or do they ?
Other animals, besides insects, benefit from galls. Galls are also great places for birds and small animals to find a meal. Woodpeckers, squirrels, mice and bats all use galls as a source for a tasty insect snack. If a gall has a large hole poked into it, a larger creature may have stopped for a bite.
Now that you know what a gall is, you will probably begin to notice them everywhere. Look around. You may even decide to break open a gall and take a peek inside. If the gall has a little hole, the owner has probably left. Can you believe it ? A little house for an insect made by a plant !
In the passage the author asks the question "or do they ?" The author does this to :
A explain why insects may not be safe inside their galls.
B ask the reader if the insects are safe inside their galls.
C admits that he or she does not really know the answer.
D encourage us to keep reading to discover the answer.
4. Passage
Have you ever noticed strange bumps on stems, leaves, flowers, or tree branches ? Well, they are part of the plant and grown by the plant, but they are homes for tiny insects ! These bumps are called galls. Insects form galls. The plant does not decide to grow them. Typically, a female insect lays her eggs on a plant. After the baby insects hatch, special chemicals are left on the plant. These special chemicals cause the plant to bubble up and form a gall. Once a gall has grown, the insects have a safe place to live and eat, or do they ?
Other animals, besides insects, benefit from galls. Galls are also great places for birds and small animals to find a meal. Woodpeckers, squirrels, mice and bats all use galls as a source for a tasty insect snack. If a gall has a large hole poked into it, a larger creature may have stopped for a bite.
Now that you know what a gall is, you will probably begin to notice them everywhere. Look around. You may even decide to break open a gall and take a peek inside. If the gall has a little hole, the owner has probably left. Can you believe it ? A little house for an insect made by a plant !
Benefit belongs to which of the following word groups ?
A love, adore, like
B hurt, offend, upset
C teach, instruct, direct
D gain, advance, profit
5. Passage
Have you ever noticed strange bumps on stems, leaves, flowers, or tree branches ? Well, they are part of the plant and grown by the plant, but they are homes for tiny insects ! These bumps are called galls. Insects form galls. The plant does not decide to grow them. Typically, a female insect lays her eggs on a plant. After the baby insects hatch, special chemicals are left on the plant. These special chemicals cause the plant to bubble up and form a gall. Once a gall has grown, the insects have a safe place to live and eat, or do they ?
Other animals, besides insects, benefit from galls. Galls are also great places for birds and small animals to find a meal. Woodpeckers, squirrels, mice and bats all use galls as a source for a tasty insect snack. If a gall has a large hole poked into it, a larger creature may have stopped for a bite.
Now that you know what a gall is, you will probably begin to notice them everywhere. Look around. You may even decide to break open a gall and take a peek inside. If the gall has a little hole, the owner has probably left. Can you believe it ? A little house for an insect made by a plant !
If a gall has a large hole in it, this means that :
A a larger creature may have stopped for a bite.
B the owner has probably left.
C special chemicals are left on the plant.
D they are homes for tiny insects.

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