This update contains several new questions from PTE Reorder Paragraphs question type, reported from very recent PTE exams. Our teachers have verified all questions and added perfect score sample responses to them. Practice these questions under time constraints to get the maximum benefit.
Free update: 4 questions
Full members only update: 27 questions
In some keyboard instruments, such as the harpsichord, the musician presses a key that plucks the string.
String instruments, stringed instruments, or chordophones are musical instruments that produce sound from vibrating strings when the performer plays or sounds the strings in some manner.
With bowed instruments, the player pulls a rosined horsehair bow across the strings, causing them to vibrate.
Musicians play some string instruments by plucking the strings with their fingers or a plectrum, and others by hitting the strings with a light wooden hammer or by rubbing the strings with a bow.
Later that year Martin recorded an instrumental tune under his own name, using the same faulty preamp.
In 1961, Grady Martin scored a hit with a fuzzy tone caused by a faulty preamplifier.
Martin is generally credited as the discoverer of the “fuzz effect.”
The preamplifier distorted his guitar playing on the Marty Robbins song “Don’t Worry”.
The song, on the Decca label, was called “The Fuzz.”
Producing tar from wood was known in ancient Greece and has probably been used in Scandinavia since the Iron Age.
In earlier times it was often used as a water repellent coating for boats, ships, and roofs.
Wood tar is microbicidal.
It is still used as an additive in the flavoring of candy, alcohol, and other foods.
In Northern Europe, the word “tar” refers primarily to a substance that is derived from the wood and roots of pine.
The majority of the population of Scandinavia are descended from several North Germanic tribes.
Scandinavia and Scandinavian entered usage in the late 18th century, being introduced by the early linguistic and cultural Scandinavist movement.
The name Scandinavia originally referred to the former Danish, now Swedish, region of Scania.
Icelanders and the Faroese are to a significant extent descended from the Norse and are therefore often seen as Scandinavian.
They originally inhabited the southern part of Scandinavia and spoke a Germanic language that evolved into Old Norse.
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