Bon's tips EFL grammar exercises

Examen de Selectividad (7)
(Lee las instructiones para el examen)

Un ejercicio para 2º Bachillerato
(An exercise for Advanced students.)

Lee el texto y contesta las preguntas. Cuidado con la puntuación y las mayúsculas.
(Read the text and answer the questions. Pay attention to punctuation and capital letters.)


You may find one of these books in your doctor's waiting room, left on a park bench or in your school library. They can be paperback, hardback, used or brand new but they all wear a label which reads "I'm not lost; I'm travelling. Take me home." Welcome to the Bookcrossing phenomenon: it's free, it's as anonymous as you want it to be, and it's great fun.
The invented term "bookcrossing" has become so popular that in 2004 it made it into the Oxford English Dictionary: "Bookcrossing, (noun), the practice of leaving a book in a public place to be picked up and read by others, who then do likewise*." The basics of bookcrossing are, appropriately, the "3 Rs": (1) Read a good book. (2) Register it at "" and you'll get a unique identification number. Stick in the book a label with that number and the address of the website on it. (3) Release the book in a public place for someone else to find and read.

If you happen to find a released book, you can take it with you, read it and enjoy it for free. If you then visit the website and enter the number of the book, the releaser will know when and where the book was found and you'll both be able to track future finds as well.
More than 300,000 bookcrossers worldwide have registered almost two million books. You might just find one "in the wild" on your way home. Good luck!

*likewise: the same