Tuesday, June 14, 2016

Bank Soal Reading Procedure Text


Hi guys, setelah sebelumnya kami berbagi tentang bank soal Descriptive Text, maka kali ini kami juga akan berbagi dengan anda Bank Soal Procedure Text yang bisa anda gunakan sebagai bahan belajar maupun mengajar untuk mengasah kemampuan siswa anda memahami text bahasa Inggris dalam bentuk Teks Procedure.

Semoga bermanfaat, kami tunggu feedback dari anda selalu..


How to make a French toast

Recipe for French Toast

You are going to need:

4 pieces of bread
1 spoon of sugar
2 eggs
A quarter of a cup of milk
Butter
Pan
Fork
Bowl

Before you start to cook, you have to read the recipe.
Now you can get ready. After you read the recipe, put everything on the counter.
When everything is ready, break the eggs, pour a quarter of the milk in the bowl, then add a small spoon of sugar. Mix the eggs, milk and sugar.

Next, put a piece of bread in the bowl with the eggs, milk and sugar. Turn over the bread.

Now, put some butter in the pan. Turn on the stove. When the pan is hot, take the bread out of the bowl and put it into the pan. After you cook one side of the bread, cook the other side. After you finish the first place of the bread, cook the other pieces. Now you have French toast!

Choose the best answer.
1.      The type of the text above is called …..
A.   Recount
B.   Narrative
C.   Description
D.   Procedure
E.   Report

2.      The purpose of the text is ……..
A.   to describe French toast
B.   to explain about French toast
C.   to tell the reader how to make French toast
D.   to entertain the reader with French toast
E.   to persuade the reader to make French toast

3.      Who is the text better addressed to?
A.   An expert chef
B.   A student learning at home
C.   A husband left by his wife
D.   A mother at home
E.   A boy/girl left by his /her mother

4.      “Before you start to cook, you have to read the recipe.” The underlined word means …….
A.   a set of learning instruction
B.   a written statement that one has received money
C.   a written statement that one has received something
D.   a doctor’s written order for a particular medicine
E.   a set of cooking instruction

5.      “You are going to need.” The expression and what it follows belong to …..
A.   event
B.   steps
C.   materials
D.   purpose
E.   orientation


Making an Omelette

This is the way an omelette should be made. It is important that the frying-pan should be proportionate to the number of eggs; in other word, to the size of the omelette. The frying-pan must be made of iron not of aluminum, tin or enamel. And  here I fell I must stress a point, essential to what might be called the background of omelette-making, namely that the frying-pan must never be washed with water but rubbed, when hot, with salt and tissue paper, as this is the only way to prevent sticking.
For three paper, we take six eggs, break them into a bowl, season them with salt and freshly ground pepper, and add a good teaspoonful of water. We beat this lightly with a fork or the wire-broom, not the whisk, until large bubbles from on the top. This takes half a minute; it is fatal to beat too long. Meanwhile, our frying-pan is getting hit, not too hot, and we drop in an ounce and a half of butter and best lard, over quick flame for a minute or two, until it gives no more froth and has turned light golden. We give our egg-mixture another stir and pour it into the fat, letting it spread evenly over the frying-pan.
All this is a swift business, and we may well feel a few extra hearts-beats and a little breathlessness at that moment. the flame is now turned down a little. With a fork or palette-knife (a fork seems to work particularly well) we loosen the edges of the omeletee all round and, once or twice, in the middle, letting the liquid flow into the empty spaces, taking care always to move towards the middle.
This takes about two minutes. Then, keeping as calm as we possibly can, we fold it. This is easiest if we fold over and pin down with two or three fork-pricks about an inch and-a-half of the omelette along one side. Then it is quite easy to roll it into shape. Our omelette should be golden brown outside, and wet inside : because, as is the classical french term. It is then slid on to a hot plate and its surface made shiny with a little butter. This last touch makes all the difference.
1.       What is important about the frying-pan?
a.       It should be the same size as the eggs.
b.       It should never be a small one.
c.        It should never be too small to hold the eggs.
d.       It should never be a very flat one.
e.        It should be a big one.
2.       Which of the following frying-pans is among those mentioned by the writer?
a.       One made of aluminum.
b.       One made of aluminum and enamel.
c.        One made of iron.
d.       One made of gold.
e.        One made of paper.
3.       What is the only way to prevent sticking?
a.       Rubbing with hot salt and tissue-paper.
b.       Rubbing with hot water.
c.        Rubbing with salt and paper.
d.       Washing with salt and paper.
e.        Washing with water.
4.       When the writer uses the word baveuse, she means ______.
a.       the states of an omelette
b.       an omelette made in ancient Rome
c.        the size of an omelette
d.       the shape of an omelette
e.        an omelette made in France
5.       Where the empty spaces we let the liquid flow into?
a.       all round the edged of the omelette
b.       at some edges of the omelette
c.        in and round the pan
d.       in the omelette
e.        around the pan


6.       What makes all the difference to the omelette?
a.       making a plate shiny with a little butter
b.       putting something on it
c.        touching the omelette
d.       sliding the omelette on to a plate
e.        putting the omelette on butter



APPLE MUFFINS

Ingredients:
·         1 cup whole meal self-raising flour
·         ½ cup brown sugar
·         ½ cup oat bran
·         ½ teaspoon cinnamon
·         ¼ cup almond flakes
·         2 large green apples
·         1 egg
·         2/3 cup milk
·         60 g butter, melted

1         Turn oven to 220oC (425oF).
2         Grease 12 muffin pans.
3         Sift flour into a bowl. Add sugar, oat bran, cinnamon and almonds.
4         Peel and grate the apples.
5         Put them into the bowl.
6         Mix egg, milk and melted butter in a jug.
7         Add to bowl all at once.
8         Stir with a fork
9         Stir until just mixed.
10     Almost fill the muffin pans with the batter.
11     Bake in oven for 15 to 20 minutes until golden.
12     Serve the muffins warm with butter and jam.

7.       When do you consider that the muffins should be served?
a.       when they are still warm
b.       when they are still cold
c.        when they are in the oven
d.       when they are in the bowl
e.        when they are ripe
8.       Why do people use self-raising flour? Because …..
a.       you don’t have to use fork
b.       you don’t have to use butter
c.        you don’t have to use cinnamon
d.       you don’t have to use baking powder
e.        you don’t have to use oven
9.       How many muffins will you get out of the recipe?
a.       fifteen muffins
b.       fifty muffins
c.        twenty muffins
d.       two muffins
e.        twelve muffins
10.    What do you think ‘almost fill the muffin pans’ means? It means …..
a.       we don’t fill the pans with the muffin
b.       we don’t fill the pans to the brim
c.        we don’t fill the pans with the apple
d.       we don’t fill the pans to the bowl
e.        we don’t fill the pans to the oven
11.    How long do you bake the muffin?
a.       fifteen to twelve minutes
b.       fifty to twenty minutes
c.        fifty to twelve minutes
d.       fifteen to twenty minutes
e.        twelve to fifty minutes
12.    Where do you cook the muffins?
a.       in a bowl
b.       in a teaspoon
c.        in an oven
d.       in a jug
e.        in a fork


Post a Comment
Back to Top