Homonyms - Vocabulary Questions and Answers.

1. A tiger in its ________ is more dangerous than three tigers in the open.

2. There was a ________ wolf standing by the house.

3. Soap is made from ________.

4. A favorite instrument in Elizabethan times was the ________, a stringed guitar-like instrument.

5. She worked at two part time jobs to pay off her student ________.

6. A ________ is a long, onion-like vegetable that has a milder aftertaste.

7. This medication will ________ the pain.

8. The burglar stowed his ________ in a large canvas duffel bag.

9. The baby had ________ quietly for two hours when it awoke.

10. I would ________ like to go with you.

English Test

1. Homonyms Test - 10
2. Homonyms Test - 11
3. Homonyms Test - 12
4. Homonyms Test - 13
5. Homonyms Test - 14
6. Homonyms Test - 15
7. Homonyms Test - 16
8. Homonyms Test - 17
9. Homonyms Test - 18
10. Homonyms Test - 19
11. Homonyms Test - 20
12. ESL-EFL Test - 01
13. ESL-EFL Test - 02
14. ESL-EFL Test - 03
15. ESL-EFL Test - 04
16. ESL-EFL Test - 05
17. ESL-EFL Test - 06
18. ESL-EFL Test - 07
19. ESL-EFL Test - 08
20. ESL-EFL Test - 09
  • Latest Hair Colours
  • Tips to get ready for Study
  • Precaution while using LPG
  • New Hairstyles for Men
  • Most Intense Sports of the Ancient World
  • Ice Cream

  • Simple Science


    If a piece of red glass is held in the path of the colored beam of light, all the colors on the wall will disappear except the red, and instead of a beautiful spectrum of all colors there will be seen the red color alone. The red glass does not allow the passage through it of any light except red light; all other colors are absorbed by the red glass and do not reach the eye. Only the red ray passes through the red glass, reaches the eye, and produces a sensation of color.

    If a piece of blue glass is substituted for the red glass, the blue band remains on the wall, while all the other colors disappear. If both blue and red pieces of glass are held in the path of the beam, so that the light must pass through first one and then the other, the entire spectrum disappears and no color remains. The blue glass absorbs the various rays with the exception of the blue ones, and the red glass will not allow these blue rays to pass through it; hence no light is allowed passage to the eye.

    An emerald looks green because it freely transmits green, but absorbs the other colors of which ordinary daylight is composed. A diamond appears white because it allows the passage through it of all the various rays; this is likewise true of water and window panes.

    Stained-glass windows owe their charm and beauty to the presence in the glass of various dyes and pigments which absorb in different amounts some colors from white light and transmit others. These pigments or dyes are added to the glass while it is in the molten state, and the beauty of a stained-glass window depends largely upon the richness and the delicacy of the pigments used.

    Chourishi Systems