Spanish Exam Nbr. 7 – Lessons 47 – 61

Spanish Exam 7 relates to the 7th series of lessons

 

Spanish Exam Nbr. 7 includes exercises from all topics covered in lessons 47 – 61 (or Compilation Nbr. 7).

The topics covered are the following:

  • Lesson 47: Sentences with adjectives and sets of opposites
  • Lesson 48: More adjectives and sets of opposites
  • Lesson 49: Sentences with adjectives and sets of opposites
  • Lesson 50: Spanish Positional and directional words
  • Lesson 51: Sentences with Spanish positional and directional words
  • Lesson 52: Spanish Conjunctive Words
  • Lesson 53: Spanish Conjunctive Words
  • Lesson 54: Conjugating Future Tense in Spanish
  • Lesson 55: Cont. Conjugating Future Tense in Spanish
  • Lesson 56: The Spanish Formal Subject Pronoun “USTED”
  • Lesson 57: Spanish Unstressed Possessive Adjectives
  • Lesson 58: Sentences using Spanish Unstressed Possessive Adjectives
  • Lesson 59: Spanish Stressed Possessive Adjectives
  • Lesson 60: Sentences using Spanish Stressed Possessive Adjectives
  • Lesson 61: Spanish Possessive Pronouns

This test has in total 20 questions. The questions of the present Spanish exam are divided like this:

  • 16 you have to write down your answer
  • 4 you have to select the correct answer

Maximum points for this quiz is 100 (each question earning 5 points or less). If you miss using “tildes” (Spanish accents) when they are required, you will not get the maximum 5 points.

Once you have completed the test, and hit the “Show Result” button, after a few seconds you will get the result, with the points you earned, and the correct answer for each question.

It is a simple quiz, but not necessarily an easy one; I can assure you! I want you to get an honest perception of how much you have learned, and whether you may need to review the lessons or not. Nevertheless, you can take the test as many times as you will, until you get it right!

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1. Considering the following Spanish word, please write down the opposite:

  • pobre

2. Considering the following Spanish word, please write down the opposite:

  • caliente

3. Translate the following sentence to Spanish:

Your car is good, but mine is very bad.

4. Translate the following sentence to Spanish:

Your car is good, but mine is very bad.

5. Continuing with sentences and sets of opposites, please translate to Spanish:

Inside the water it is wet. Outside the water it is dry.

6. Select the correct answer:

Which is the opposite of “dulce”?

 
 
 
 

7. If something is not “sano”, then it is _______________.

8. Please translate to Spanish:

The dog is under the table.

9. Translate the following sentence to Spanish:

The ads come before the film and the credits come after.

10. Choose the correct word:

To say “to run around” we say “correr _______________”.

 
 
 
 

11. Translate the following sentence to Spanish (use the proper possessive adjective as in the example below):

Her car is ahead of mine.

12. In the sentence “she said that she would not come“, which is the Spanish word for “that“?

13. Select the missing word:

Él no compró un auto, __________ una moto.

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

14. Select the missing word that makes more sense:

¿ _____________ vas a venir?

 
 
 
 
 

15. Rewrite the following sentence in Future tense using “ir” as aux. verb:

Bebí demasiada agua.
(I drank too much water)

16. Rewrite the following sentence in the future tense using verb “ir” as aux. verb, and turning it into a negative sentence:

Yo comí mucha carne.
(I ate a lot of meat)

17. Translate the following sentence to Spanish using a possessive pronoun as in the example:

These socks (medias) are his.

18. Translate the following sentence to Spanish:

Mine is the best.

19. Using the formal way of addressing somebody older, hierarchically superior, or that we aren’t acquainted with, translate the following sentence to Spanish, converting to a question:

You have money.

20. Using the formal way of addressing somebody older, hierarchically superior, or that we aren’t acquainted with, translate the following sentence to Spanish:

Is your name Juan?


2 thoughts on “Spanish Exam Nbr. 7 – Lessons 47 – 61”

  1. For question 5, I really don’t understand the use of estar, as I can’t imagine that it can become dry inside the water and wet outside, I see it as a fixed statement that inside the water it is wet, for the outside situation it may be different as it always can start to rain. Or do I need to use estar in any situation when talking about a state? I really enjoy the challenge of learning this beautiful language and I’m sure you will be a great help to relocate permanently to Spain next year

    1. Hello Freyer. Thanks for your kind feedback. I’m glad you are already practicing doing the Spanish tests. Regarding your question about Spanish exam Nbr. 7, WET, DRY, DAMP, HUMID, etc, are usually used with ESTAR, because are temporal or impermanent states (regardless of it always being wet inside the water, for example). If you use the verb SER in this case, it wouldn’t be WRONG, but it would sound a bit awkward. When talking about WET, DRY, DAMP, etc, if we are talking of something, then we can use SER or ESTAR depending on the more or less permanence. But when talking of places, we usually use ESTAR. And “dentro/fuera del agua” is a place. Look at this example:

      Alemania es frío (Germany as something).
      En Alemania está frío (Germany as a place).

      I’m trying to use examples instead of technical names. I know it may sound confusing still. But these things become more and more integrated through practice. For example, this is natural for me, and I had to give it some thought to make up an explanation or rule that makes sense.

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