×
Analista de Desenvolvimento Econômico - Analista de Participações Analista de Desenvolvimento Econômico - Analista de Projetos e Investimentos Analista de Desenvolvimento Econômico - Analista Estratégico de Participações Analista de Desenvolvimento Econômico - Contador Corporativo Analista de Desenvolvimento Econômico - Advogado Societário Analista de Desenvolvimento Econômico - Analista de Gestão de Recursos Humanos Analista de Desenvolvimento Econômico - Analista de Negócios
×

CODEMIG 2015

Analista de Apoio - Arquivista

Questão 1

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
A charge acima, da autoria de Newton Silva, considerando-se ter sido feita em setembro de 2015, tem por principal objetivo:

Questão 2

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
“A minha democracia termina no momento em que você não concorda mais comigo”.

O comentário adequado aos termos presentes na fala da charge de Newton Silva é:

Questão 3

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
“Assaltar os cofres públicos é um ato democrático porque o dinheiro é poder e o poder emana do povo”.

A frase mostra uma estrutura argumentativa, que teria validade, mas não verdade, na seguinte forma:

Questão 4

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
Do grego demo=povo e cracia=governo, ou seja, governo do povo.
 
Democracia é um sistema em que as pessoas de um país podem
 
participar da vida política. Essa participação pode ocorrer através de
 
eleições, plebiscitos e referendos. Dentro de uma democracia, as
5
pessoas possuem liberdade de expressão e manifestações de suas
 
opiniões. A maior parte das nações do mundo atual seguem o
 
sistema democrático.
 
Embora tenha surgido na Grécia Antiga, a democracia foi pouco
 
usada pelos países até o século XIX. Até este século, grande parte dos
10
países do mundo usavam sistemas políticos que colocavam o poder
 
de decisão nas mãos dos governantes. Já no século XX, a democracia
 
passou a ser predominante no mundo.
(suapesquisa.com)
O texto 1 começa apresentando a etimologia do vocábulo democracia; o item abaixo em que a significação do vocábulo dado está correta é:

Questão 5

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
Do grego demo=povo e cracia=governo, ou seja, governo do povo.
 
Democracia é um sistema em que as pessoas de um país podem
 
participar da vida política. Essa participação pode ocorrer através de
 
eleições, plebiscitos e referendos. Dentro de uma democracia, as
5
pessoas possuem liberdade de expressão e manifestações de suas
 
opiniões. A maior parte das nações do mundo atual seguem o
 
sistema democrático.
 
Embora tenha surgido na Grécia Antiga, a democracia foi pouco
 
usada pelos países até o século XIX. Até este século, grande parte dos
10
países do mundo usavam sistemas políticos que colocavam o poder
 
de decisão nas mãos dos governantes. Já no século XX, a democracia
 
passou a ser predominante no mundo.
(suapesquisa.com)
O primeiro parágrafo do texto 1 é composto por cinco períodos; o período que apresenta problemas em sua formulação escrita é:

Questão 6

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
Do grego demo=povo e cracia=governo, ou seja, governo do povo.
 
Democracia é um sistema em que as pessoas de um país podem
 
participar da vida política. Essa participação pode ocorrer através de
 
eleições, plebiscitos e referendos. Dentro de uma democracia, as
5
pessoas possuem liberdade de expressão e manifestações de suas
 
opiniões. A maior parte das nações do mundo atual seguem o
 
sistema democrático.
 
Embora tenha surgido na Grécia Antiga, a democracia foi pouco
 
usada pelos países até o século XIX. Até este século, grande parte dos
10
países do mundo usavam sistemas políticos que colocavam o poder
 
de decisão nas mãos dos governantes. Já no século XX, a democracia
 
passou a ser predominante no mundo.
(suapesquisa.com)
“Embora tenha surgido na Grécia Antiga, a democracia foi pouco usada pelos países até o século XIX”. O sentido adequado dessa frase do texto 1 é:

Questão 7

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
Do grego demo=povo e cracia=governo, ou seja, governo do povo.
 
Democracia é um sistema em que as pessoas de um país podem
 
participar da vida política. Essa participação pode ocorrer através de
 
eleições, plebiscitos e referendos. Dentro de uma democracia, as
5
pessoas possuem liberdade de expressão e manifestações de suas
 
opiniões. A maior parte das nações do mundo atual seguem o
 
sistema democrático.
 
Embora tenha surgido na Grécia Antiga, a democracia foi pouco
 
usada pelos países até o século XIX. Até este século, grande parte dos
10
países do mundo usavam sistemas políticos que colocavam o poder
 
de decisão nas mãos dos governantes. Já no século XX, a democracia
 
passou a ser predominante no mundo.
(suapesquisa.com)
“Até este século, grande parte dos países do mundo usavam sistemas políticos que colocavam o poder de decisão nas mãos dos governantes”.

Sobre os componentes desse segmento do texto 1, é correto afirmar que:

Questão 8

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
Do grego demo=povo e cracia=governo, ou seja, governo do povo.
 
Democracia é um sistema em que as pessoas de um país podem
 
participar da vida política. Essa participação pode ocorrer através de
 
eleições, plebiscitos e referendos. Dentro de uma democracia, as
5
pessoas possuem liberdade de expressão e manifestações de suas
 
opiniões. A maior parte das nações do mundo atual seguem o
 
sistema democrático.
 
Embora tenha surgido na Grécia Antiga, a democracia foi pouco
 
usada pelos países até o século XIX. Até este século, grande parte dos
10
países do mundo usavam sistemas políticos que colocavam o poder
 
de decisão nas mãos dos governantes. Já no século XX, a democracia
 
passou a ser predominante no mundo.
(suapesquisa.com)
Sobre o emprego de conectivos no texto 1, é correto afirmar que:

Questão 9

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
Democracia refém (José Roberto de Toledo)
 
Desde 2008, o ibope pergunta à população em idade de votar
 
quão satisfeita ela está com o funcionamento da democracia no
 
Brasil. Os resultados nunca foram brilhantes ainda menos se
5
comparados com países latino-americanos como Uruguai e
 
Argentina, mas jamais haviam sido tão chocantes quanto agora.
 
Só 15% dos brasileiros se dizem “satisfeitos” (14%) ou “muito
 
satisfeitos” (1%) com o jeito que o regime democrático funciona
 
no país.
(Estado de São Paulo, 04/09/2015)
Há uma série de vocábulos denominados “modalizadores”, que se caracterizam por inserir opiniões do enunciador sobre o assunto tratado. O segmento abaixo, retirado do texto 2, cujo vocábulo sublinhado é exemplo de modalizador é:

Questão 10

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
Democracia refém (José Roberto de Toledo)
 
Desde 2008, o ibope pergunta à população em idade de votar
 
quão satisfeita ela está com o funcionamento da democracia no
 
Brasil. Os resultados nunca foram brilhantes ainda menos se
5
comparados com países latino-americanos como Uruguai e
 
Argentina, mas jamais haviam sido tão chocantes quanto agora.
 
Só 15% dos brasileiros se dizem “satisfeitos” (14%) ou “muito
 
satisfeitos” (1%) com o jeito que o regime democrático funciona
 
no país.
(Estado de São Paulo, 04/09/2015)
Os termos “satisfeitos” e “muito satisfeitos” aparecem entre aspas porque:

Questão 11

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
Democracia refém (José Roberto de Toledo)
 
Desde 2008, o ibope pergunta à população em idade de votar
 
quão satisfeita ela está com o funcionamento da democracia no
 
Brasil. Os resultados nunca foram brilhantes ainda menos se
5
comparados com países latino-americanos como Uruguai e
 
Argentina, mas jamais haviam sido tão chocantes quanto agora.
 
Só 15% dos brasileiros se dizem “satisfeitos” (14%) ou “muito
 
satisfeitos” (1%) com o jeito que o regime democrático funciona
 
no país.
(Estado de São Paulo, 04/09/2015)
“Desde 2008, o ibope pergunta à população em idade de votar quão satisfeita ela está com o funcionamento da democracia no Brasil”.

O termo “desde 2008” causa modificação de sentido quando colocado na posição seguinte:

Questão 12

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
Democracia refém (José Roberto de Toledo)
 
Desde 2008, o ibope pergunta à população em idade de votar
 
quão satisfeita ela está com o funcionamento da democracia no
 
Brasil. Os resultados nunca foram brilhantes ainda menos se
5
comparados com países latino-americanos como Uruguai e
 
Argentina, mas jamais haviam sido tão chocantes quanto agora.
 
Só 15% dos brasileiros se dizem “satisfeitos” (14%) ou “muito
 
satisfeitos” (1%) com o jeito que o regime democrático funciona
 
no país.
(Estado de São Paulo, 04/09/2015)
O jornalista autor do texto 2 informa que os resultados da pesquisa foram muito chocantes, isso porque:

Questão 13

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Entre as citações abaixo, todas de escritores célebres, aquela que mostra uma contradição interna da democracia é:

Questão 14

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
O segmento, retirado dos pensamentos anteriores, que mostra o vocábulo QUE com a classe de pronome relativo, ou seja, em substituição a um termo anterior, corretamente indicado, é:

Questão 15

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
“A maior ameaça à democracia, à justiça socioeconômica e ao crescimento econômico neste país é que predomina a ideia de controle monopolista de algumas empresas sobre a economia”.
(Nelson Mandela)

Assinale o comentário adequado aos componentes da citação de Nelson Mandela sobre democracia:

Questão 16

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
 
http://www.freeimages.com/photo/ouro-preto-1170501
 
 
5
Ouro Preto is surrounded by a rich and varied natural
 
environment with waterfalls, hiking trails and native vegetation
 
partially protected as state parks. Parts of these resources are
 
used for tourism. Paradoxically, this ecosystem contrasts with the
 
human occupation of the region that produced, after centuries, a
10
rich history and a cultural connection to mining, its oldest
 
economic activity which triggered occupation. The region has an
 
unlimited potential for tourism, especially in specific segments
 
such as mining heritage tourism, in association or not with the
 
existing ecotourism market. In fact, in Ouro Preto, tourism,
15
history, geology and mining are often hard to distinguish; such is
 
the inter-relationship between these segments.
 
 
For centuries, a major problem of mining has been the reuse of
 
the affected areas. Modern mining projects proposed solutions to
20
this problem right from the initial stages of operation, which did
 
not happen until recently. As a result, most quarries and other
 
old mining areas that do not have an appropriate destination
 
represent serious environmental problems. Mining tourism
 
utilizing exhausted mines is a source of employment and income.
25
Tourism activities may even contribute to the recovery of
 
degraded areas in various ways, such as reforestation for leisure
 
purposes, or their transformation into history museums where
 
aspects of local mining are interpreted.
 
30
Minas Gerais, and particularly Ouro Preto, provides the strong
 
and rich cultural and historical content needed for the
 
transformation of mining remnants into attractive tourism
 
products, especially when combined with the existing cultural
 
tourism of the region. Although mining tourism is explored in
35
various parts of the world in extremely different social, economic,
 
cultural and natural contexts, in Brazil it is still not a strategy
 
readily adopted as an alternative for areas affected by mining
 
activities.
(Lohmann, G. M.; Flecha, A. C.; Knupp, M. E. C. G.; Liccardo, A. (2011). Mining tourism in Ouro Preto, Brazil: opportunities and challenges. In: M. V. Conlin; L. Jolliffe (eds). Mining heritage and tourism: a global synthesis. New York: Routledge, pp. 194-202.)
Mark the statements below as TRUE (T) or FALSE (F) according to Text 1.

( ) Tourism may actually be quite beneficial to some degraded mining areas.
( ) Mining tourism has recently been promptly embraced by Brazilian regions.
( ) Ouro Preto is attracting people because mining is one of its most recent activities.

The correct sequence is:

Questão 17

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
 
http://www.freeimages.com/photo/ouro-preto-1170501
 
 
5
Ouro Preto is surrounded by a rich and varied natural
 
environment with waterfalls, hiking trails and native vegetation
 
partially protected as state parks. Parts of these resources are
 
used for tourism. Paradoxically, this ecosystem contrasts with the
 
human occupation of the region that produced, after centuries, a
10
rich history and a cultural connection to mining, its oldest
 
economic activity which triggered occupation. The region has an
 
unlimited potential for tourism, especially in specific segments
 
such as mining heritage tourism, in association or not with the
 
existing ecotourism market. In fact, in Ouro Preto, tourism,
15
history, geology and mining are often hard to distinguish; such is
 
the inter-relationship between these segments.
 
 
For centuries, a major problem of mining has been the reuse of
 
the affected areas. Modern mining projects proposed solutions to
20
this problem right from the initial stages of operation, which did
 
not happen until recently. As a result, most quarries and other
 
old mining areas that do not have an appropriate destination
 
represent serious environmental problems. Mining tourism
 
utilizing exhausted mines is a source of employment and income.
25
Tourism activities may even contribute to the recovery of
 
degraded areas in various ways, such as reforestation for leisure
 
purposes, or their transformation into history museums where
 
aspects of local mining are interpreted.
 
30
Minas Gerais, and particularly Ouro Preto, provides the strong
 
and rich cultural and historical content needed for the
 
transformation of mining remnants into attractive tourism
 
products, especially when combined with the existing cultural
 
tourism of the region. Although mining tourism is explored in
35
various parts of the world in extremely different social, economic,
 
cultural and natural contexts, in Brazil it is still not a strategy
 
readily adopted as an alternative for areas affected by mining
 
activities.
(Lohmann, G. M.; Flecha, A. C.; Knupp, M. E. C. G.; Liccardo, A. (2011). Mining tourism in Ouro Preto, Brazil: opportunities and challenges. In: M. V. Conlin; L. Jolliffe (eds). Mining heritage and tourism: a global synthesis. New York: Routledge, pp. 194-202.)
Text 1 refers to “hiking trails” (l. 2), which are primarily intended for:

Questão 18

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
 
http://www.freeimages.com/photo/ouro-preto-1170501
 
 
5
Ouro Preto is surrounded by a rich and varied natural
 
environment with waterfalls, hiking trails and native vegetation
 
partially protected as state parks. Parts of these resources are
 
used for tourism. Paradoxically, this ecosystem contrasts with the
 
human occupation of the region that produced, after centuries, a
10
rich history and a cultural connection to mining, its oldest
 
economic activity which triggered occupation. The region has an
 
unlimited potential for tourism, especially in specific segments
 
such as mining heritage tourism, in association or not with the
 
existing ecotourism market. In fact, in Ouro Preto, tourism,
15
history, geology and mining are often hard to distinguish; such is
 
the inter-relationship between these segments.
 
 
For centuries, a major problem of mining has been the reuse of
 
the affected areas. Modern mining projects proposed solutions to
20
this problem right from the initial stages of operation, which did
 
not happen until recently. As a result, most quarries and other
 
old mining areas that do not have an appropriate destination
 
represent serious environmental problems. Mining tourism
 
utilizing exhausted mines is a source of employment and income.
25
Tourism activities may even contribute to the recovery of
 
degraded areas in various ways, such as reforestation for leisure
 
purposes, or their transformation into history museums where
 
aspects of local mining are interpreted.
 
30
Minas Gerais, and particularly Ouro Preto, provides the strong
 
and rich cultural and historical content needed for the
 
transformation of mining remnants into attractive tourism
 
products, especially when combined with the existing cultural
 
tourism of the region. Although mining tourism is explored in
35
various parts of the world in extremely different social, economic,
 
cultural and natural contexts, in Brazil it is still not a strategy
 
readily adopted as an alternative for areas affected by mining
 
activities.
(Lohmann, G. M.; Flecha, A. C.; Knupp, M. E. C. G.; Liccardo, A. (2011). Mining tourism in Ouro Preto, Brazil: opportunities and challenges. In: M. V. Conlin; L. Jolliffe (eds). Mining heritage and tourism: a global synthesis. New York: Routledge, pp. 194-202.)
The opposite of the underlined word in “are often hard to distinguish” (l. 11) is:

Questão 19

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
 
http://www.freeimages.com/photo/ouro-preto-1170501
 
 
5
Ouro Preto is surrounded by a rich and varied natural
 
environment with waterfalls, hiking trails and native vegetation
 
partially protected as state parks. Parts of these resources are
 
used for tourism. Paradoxically, this ecosystem contrasts with the
 
human occupation of the region that produced, after centuries, a
10
rich history and a cultural connection to mining, its oldest
 
economic activity which triggered occupation. The region has an
 
unlimited potential for tourism, especially in specific segments
 
such as mining heritage tourism, in association or not with the
 
existing ecotourism market. In fact, in Ouro Preto, tourism,
15
history, geology and mining are often hard to distinguish; such is
 
the inter-relationship between these segments.
 
 
For centuries, a major problem of mining has been the reuse of
 
the affected areas. Modern mining projects proposed solutions to
20
this problem right from the initial stages of operation, which did
 
not happen until recently. As a result, most quarries and other
 
old mining areas that do not have an appropriate destination
 
represent serious environmental problems. Mining tourism
 
utilizing exhausted mines is a source of employment and income.
25
Tourism activities may even contribute to the recovery of
 
degraded areas in various ways, such as reforestation for leisure
 
purposes, or their transformation into history museums where
 
aspects of local mining are interpreted.
 
30
Minas Gerais, and particularly Ouro Preto, provides the strong
 
and rich cultural and historical content needed for the
 
transformation of mining remnants into attractive tourism
 
products, especially when combined with the existing cultural
 
tourism of the region. Although mining tourism is explored in
35
various parts of the world in extremely different social, economic,
 
cultural and natural contexts, in Brazil it is still not a strategy
 
readily adopted as an alternative for areas affected by mining
 
activities.
(Lohmann, G. M.; Flecha, A. C.; Knupp, M. E. C. G.; Liccardo, A. (2011). Mining tourism in Ouro Preto, Brazil: opportunities and challenges. In: M. V. Conlin; L. Jolliffe (eds). Mining heritage and tourism: a global synthesis. New York: Routledge, pp. 194-202.)
The problem referred to in “solutions to this problem” (l. 14-15) is:

Questão 20

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
 
http://www.freeimages.com/photo/ouro-preto-1170501
 
 
5
Ouro Preto is surrounded by a rich and varied natural
 
environment with waterfalls, hiking trails and native vegetation
 
partially protected as state parks. Parts of these resources are
 
used for tourism. Paradoxically, this ecosystem contrasts with the
 
human occupation of the region that produced, after centuries, a
10
rich history and a cultural connection to mining, its oldest
 
economic activity which triggered occupation. The region has an
 
unlimited potential for tourism, especially in specific segments
 
such as mining heritage tourism, in association or not with the
 
existing ecotourism market. In fact, in Ouro Preto, tourism,
15
history, geology and mining are often hard to distinguish; such is
 
the inter-relationship between these segments.
 
 
For centuries, a major problem of mining has been the reuse of
 
the affected areas. Modern mining projects proposed solutions to
20
this problem right from the initial stages of operation, which did
 
not happen until recently. As a result, most quarries and other
 
old mining areas that do not have an appropriate destination
 
represent serious environmental problems. Mining tourism
 
utilizing exhausted mines is a source of employment and income.
25
Tourism activities may even contribute to the recovery of
 
degraded areas in various ways, such as reforestation for leisure
 
purposes, or their transformation into history museums where
 
aspects of local mining are interpreted.
 
30
Minas Gerais, and particularly Ouro Preto, provides the strong
 
and rich cultural and historical content needed for the
 
transformation of mining remnants into attractive tourism
 
products, especially when combined with the existing cultural
 
tourism of the region. Although mining tourism is explored in
35
various parts of the world in extremely different social, economic,
 
cultural and natural contexts, in Brazil it is still not a strategy
 
readily adopted as an alternative for areas affected by mining
 
activities.
(Lohmann, G. M.; Flecha, A. C.; Knupp, M. E. C. G.; Liccardo, A. (2011). Mining tourism in Ouro Preto, Brazil: opportunities and challenges. In: M. V. Conlin; L. Jolliffe (eds). Mining heritage and tourism: a global synthesis. New York: Routledge, pp. 194-202.)
The sentence that best explains “Mining tourism utilizing exhausted mines is a source of employment and income.” (l. 18-19) is:

Questão 21

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
 
http://www.freeimages.com/photo/ouro-preto-1170501
 
 
5
Ouro Preto is surrounded by a rich and varied natural
 
environment with waterfalls, hiking trails and native vegetation
 
partially protected as state parks. Parts of these resources are
 
used for tourism. Paradoxically, this ecosystem contrasts with the
 
human occupation of the region that produced, after centuries, a
10
rich history and a cultural connection to mining, its oldest
 
economic activity which triggered occupation. The region has an
 
unlimited potential for tourism, especially in specific segments
 
such as mining heritage tourism, in association or not with the
 
existing ecotourism market. In fact, in Ouro Preto, tourism,
15
history, geology and mining are often hard to distinguish; such is
 
the inter-relationship between these segments.
 
 
For centuries, a major problem of mining has been the reuse of
 
the affected areas. Modern mining projects proposed solutions to
20
this problem right from the initial stages of operation, which did
 
not happen until recently. As a result, most quarries and other
 
old mining areas that do not have an appropriate destination
 
represent serious environmental problems. Mining tourism
 
utilizing exhausted mines is a source of employment and income.
25
Tourism activities may even contribute to the recovery of
 
degraded areas in various ways, such as reforestation for leisure
 
purposes, or their transformation into history museums where
 
aspects of local mining are interpreted.
 
30
Minas Gerais, and particularly Ouro Preto, provides the strong
 
and rich cultural and historical content needed for the
 
transformation of mining remnants into attractive tourism
 
products, especially when combined with the existing cultural
 
tourism of the region. Although mining tourism is explored in
35
various parts of the world in extremely different social, economic,
 
cultural and natural contexts, in Brazil it is still not a strategy
 
readily adopted as an alternative for areas affected by mining
 
activities.
(Lohmann, G. M.; Flecha, A. C.; Knupp, M. E. C. G.; Liccardo, A. (2011). Mining tourism in Ouro Preto, Brazil: opportunities and challenges. In: M. V. Conlin; L. Jolliffe (eds). Mining heritage and tourism: a global synthesis. New York: Routledge, pp. 194-202.)
The phrase “As a result” (l. 16) can be replaced by:

Questão 22

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
[…]
 
At its most basic, innovation presents an optimal strategy for
 
controlling costs. Companies that have invested in such technologies
 
as remote mining, autonomous equipment and driverless trucks and
5
trains have reduced expenses by orders of magnitude, while
 
simultaneously driving up productivity.
 
 
Yet, gazing towards the horizon, it is rapidly becoming clear that
 
innovation can do much more than reduce capital intensity.
10
Approached strategically, it also has the power to reduce people and
 
energy intensity, while increasing mining intensity.
 
 
Capturing the learnings
 
15
The key is to think of innovation as much more than research and
 
development (R&D) around particular processes or technologies.
 
Companies can, in fact, innovate in multiple ways, such as leveraging
 
supplier knowledge around specific operational challenges,
 
redefining their participation in the energy value chain or finding new
20
ways to engage and partner with major stakeholders and
 
constituencies.
 
 
To reap these rewards, however, mining companies must overcome
 
their traditionally conservative tendencies. In many cases, miners
25
struggle to adopt technologies proven to work at other mining
 
companies, let alone those from other industries. As a result,
 
innovation becomes less of a technology problem and more of an
 
adoption problem.
 
30
By breaking this mindset, mining companies can free themselves to
 
adapt practical applications that already exist in other industries and
 
apply them to fit their current needs. For instance, the tunnel boring
 
machines used by civil engineers to excavate the Chunnel can vastly
 
reduce miners’ reliance on explosives. Until recently, those machines
35
were too large to apply in a mining setting. Some innovators,
 
however, are now incorporating the underlying technology to build
 
smaller machines—effectively adapting mature solutions from other
 
industries to realize more rapid results.
 
40
Re-imagining the future
 
 
At the same time, innovation mandates companies to think in
 
entirely new ways. Traditionally, for instance, miners have focused on
 
extracting higher grades and achieving faster throughput by
45
optimizing the pit, schedule, product mix and logistics. A truly
 
innovative mindset, however, will see them adopt an entirely new
 
design paradigm that leverages new information, mining and energy
 
technologies to maximize value. […]
 
50
Approached in this way, innovation can drive more than cost
 
reduction. It can help mining companies mitigate and manage risks,
 
strengthen business models and foster more effective community
 
and government relations. It can help mining services companies
 
enhance their value to the industry by developing new products and
55
services. Longer-term, it can even position organizations to move the
 
needle on such endemic issues as corporate social responsibility,
 
environmental performance and sustainability.
(http://www2.deloitte.com/content/dam/Deloitte/ru/Document s/energy-resources/ru_er_tracking_the_trends_2015_eng.pdf)
When companies invest in “remote mining, autonomous equipment and driverless trucks and trains” (l. 3-4), it is clear that their goal is to:

Questão 23

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
[…]
 
At its most basic, innovation presents an optimal strategy for
 
controlling costs. Companies that have invested in such technologies
 
as remote mining, autonomous equipment and driverless trucks and
5
trains have reduced expenses by orders of magnitude, while
 
simultaneously driving up productivity.
 
 
Yet, gazing towards the horizon, it is rapidly becoming clear that
 
innovation can do much more than reduce capital intensity.
10
Approached strategically, it also has the power to reduce people and
 
energy intensity, while increasing mining intensity.
 
 
Capturing the learnings
 
15
The key is to think of innovation as much more than research and
 
development (R&D) around particular processes or technologies.
 
Companies can, in fact, innovate in multiple ways, such as leveraging
 
supplier knowledge around specific operational challenges,
 
redefining their participation in the energy value chain or finding new
20
ways to engage and partner with major stakeholders and
 
constituencies.
 
 
To reap these rewards, however, mining companies must overcome
 
their traditionally conservative tendencies. In many cases, miners
25
struggle to adopt technologies proven to work at other mining
 
companies, let alone those from other industries. As a result,
 
innovation becomes less of a technology problem and more of an
 
adoption problem.
 
30
By breaking this mindset, mining companies can free themselves to
 
adapt practical applications that already exist in other industries and
 
apply them to fit their current needs. For instance, the tunnel boring
 
machines used by civil engineers to excavate the Chunnel can vastly
 
reduce miners’ reliance on explosives. Until recently, those machines
35
were too large to apply in a mining setting. Some innovators,
 
however, are now incorporating the underlying technology to build
 
smaller machines—effectively adapting mature solutions from other
 
industries to realize more rapid results.
 
40
Re-imagining the future
 
 
At the same time, innovation mandates companies to think in
 
entirely new ways. Traditionally, for instance, miners have focused on
 
extracting higher grades and achieving faster throughput by
45
optimizing the pit, schedule, product mix and logistics. A truly
 
innovative mindset, however, will see them adopt an entirely new
 
design paradigm that leverages new information, mining and energy
 
technologies to maximize value. […]
 
50
Approached in this way, innovation can drive more than cost
 
reduction. It can help mining companies mitigate and manage risks,
 
strengthen business models and foster more effective community
 
and government relations. It can help mining services companies
 
enhance their value to the industry by developing new products and
55
services. Longer-term, it can even position organizations to move the
 
needle on such endemic issues as corporate social responsibility,
 
environmental performance and sustainability.
(http://www2.deloitte.com/content/dam/Deloitte/ru/Document s/energy-resources/ru_er_tracking_the_trends_2015_eng.pdf)
The fragment “To reap these rewards” (l. 17) means to:

Questão 24

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
[…]
 
At its most basic, innovation presents an optimal strategy for
 
controlling costs. Companies that have invested in such technologies
 
as remote mining, autonomous equipment and driverless trucks and
5
trains have reduced expenses by orders of magnitude, while
 
simultaneously driving up productivity.
 
 
Yet, gazing towards the horizon, it is rapidly becoming clear that
 
innovation can do much more than reduce capital intensity.
10
Approached strategically, it also has the power to reduce people and
 
energy intensity, while increasing mining intensity.
 
 
Capturing the learnings
 
15
The key is to think of innovation as much more than research and
 
development (R&D) around particular processes or technologies.
 
Companies can, in fact, innovate in multiple ways, such as leveraging
 
supplier knowledge around specific operational challenges,
 
redefining their participation in the energy value chain or finding new
20
ways to engage and partner with major stakeholders and
 
constituencies.
 
 
To reap these rewards, however, mining companies must overcome
 
their traditionally conservative tendencies. In many cases, miners
25
struggle to adopt technologies proven to work at other mining
 
companies, let alone those from other industries. As a result,
 
innovation becomes less of a technology problem and more of an
 
adoption problem.
 
30
By breaking this mindset, mining companies can free themselves to
 
adapt practical applications that already exist in other industries and
 
apply them to fit their current needs. For instance, the tunnel boring
 
machines used by civil engineers to excavate the Chunnel can vastly
 
reduce miners’ reliance on explosives. Until recently, those machines
35
were too large to apply in a mining setting. Some innovators,
 
however, are now incorporating the underlying technology to build
 
smaller machines—effectively adapting mature solutions from other
 
industries to realize more rapid results.
 
40
Re-imagining the future
 
 
At the same time, innovation mandates companies to think in
 
entirely new ways. Traditionally, for instance, miners have focused on
 
extracting higher grades and achieving faster throughput by
45
optimizing the pit, schedule, product mix and logistics. A truly
 
innovative mindset, however, will see them adopt an entirely new
 
design paradigm that leverages new information, mining and energy
 
technologies to maximize value. […]
 
50
Approached in this way, innovation can drive more than cost
 
reduction. It can help mining companies mitigate and manage risks,
 
strengthen business models and foster more effective community
 
and government relations. It can help mining services companies
 
enhance their value to the industry by developing new products and
55
services. Longer-term, it can even position organizations to move the
 
needle on such endemic issues as corporate social responsibility,
 
environmental performance and sustainability.
(http://www2.deloitte.com/content/dam/Deloitte/ru/Document s/energy-resources/ru_er_tracking_the_trends_2015_eng.pdf)
The verb “reduce” in “reduce capital intensity” (l. 7) has the same meaning as:

Questão 25

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
[…]
 
At its most basic, innovation presents an optimal strategy for
 
controlling costs. Companies that have invested in such technologies
 
as remote mining, autonomous equipment and driverless trucks and
5
trains have reduced expenses by orders of magnitude, while
 
simultaneously driving up productivity.
 
 
Yet, gazing towards the horizon, it is rapidly becoming clear that
 
innovation can do much more than reduce capital intensity.
10
Approached strategically, it also has the power to reduce people and
 
energy intensity, while increasing mining intensity.
 
 
Capturing the learnings
 
15
The key is to think of innovation as much more than research and
 
development (R&D) around particular processes or technologies.
 
Companies can, in fact, innovate in multiple ways, such as leveraging
 
supplier knowledge around specific operational challenges,
 
redefining their participation in the energy value chain or finding new
20
ways to engage and partner with major stakeholders and
 
constituencies.
 
 
To reap these rewards, however, mining companies must overcome
 
their traditionally conservative tendencies. In many cases, miners
25
struggle to adopt technologies proven to work at other mining
 
companies, let alone those from other industries. As a result,
 
innovation becomes less of a technology problem and more of an
 
adoption problem.
 
30
By breaking this mindset, mining companies can free themselves to
 
adapt practical applications that already exist in other industries and
 
apply them to fit their current needs. For instance, the tunnel boring
 
machines used by civil engineers to excavate the Chunnel can vastly
 
reduce miners’ reliance on explosives. Until recently, those machines
35
were too large to apply in a mining setting. Some innovators,
 
however, are now incorporating the underlying technology to build
 
smaller machines—effectively adapting mature solutions from other
 
industries to realize more rapid results.
 
40
Re-imagining the future
 
 
At the same time, innovation mandates companies to think in
 
entirely new ways. Traditionally, for instance, miners have focused on
 
extracting higher grades and achieving faster throughput by
45
optimizing the pit, schedule, product mix and logistics. A truly
 
innovative mindset, however, will see them adopt an entirely new
 
design paradigm that leverages new information, mining and energy
 
technologies to maximize value. […]
 
50
Approached in this way, innovation can drive more than cost
 
reduction. It can help mining companies mitigate and manage risks,
 
strengthen business models and foster more effective community
 
and government relations. It can help mining services companies
 
enhance their value to the industry by developing new products and
55
services. Longer-term, it can even position organizations to move the
 
needle on such endemic issues as corporate social responsibility,
 
environmental performance and sustainability.
(http://www2.deloitte.com/content/dam/Deloitte/ru/Document s/energy-resources/ru_er_tracking_the_trends_2015_eng.pdf)
The word “them” in “apply them to fit” (l. 25) refers to:

Questão 26

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
[…]
 
At its most basic, innovation presents an optimal strategy for
 
controlling costs. Companies that have invested in such technologies
 
as remote mining, autonomous equipment and driverless trucks and
5
trains have reduced expenses by orders of magnitude, while
 
simultaneously driving up productivity.
 
 
Yet, gazing towards the horizon, it is rapidly becoming clear that
 
innovation can do much more than reduce capital intensity.
10
Approached strategically, it also has the power to reduce people and
 
energy intensity, while increasing mining intensity.
 
 
Capturing the learnings
 
15
The key is to think of innovation as much more than research and
 
development (R&D) around particular processes or technologies.
 
Companies can, in fact, innovate in multiple ways, such as leveraging
 
supplier knowledge around specific operational challenges,
 
redefining their participation in the energy value chain or finding new
20
ways to engage and partner with major stakeholders and
 
constituencies.
 
 
To reap these rewards, however, mining companies must overcome
 
their traditionally conservative tendencies. In many cases, miners
25
struggle to adopt technologies proven to work at other mining
 
companies, let alone those from other industries. As a result,
 
innovation becomes less of a technology problem and more of an
 
adoption problem.
 
30
By breaking this mindset, mining companies can free themselves to
 
adapt practical applications that already exist in other industries and
 
apply them to fit their current needs. For instance, the tunnel boring
 
machines used by civil engineers to excavate the Chunnel can vastly
 
reduce miners’ reliance on explosives. Until recently, those machines
35
were too large to apply in a mining setting. Some innovators,
 
however, are now incorporating the underlying technology to build
 
smaller machines—effectively adapting mature solutions from other
 
industries to realize more rapid results.
 
40
Re-imagining the future
 
 
At the same time, innovation mandates companies to think in
 
entirely new ways. Traditionally, for instance, miners have focused on
 
extracting higher grades and achieving faster throughput by
45
optimizing the pit, schedule, product mix and logistics. A truly
 
innovative mindset, however, will see them adopt an entirely new
 
design paradigm that leverages new information, mining and energy
 
technologies to maximize value. […]
 
50
Approached in this way, innovation can drive more than cost
 
reduction. It can help mining companies mitigate and manage risks,
 
strengthen business models and foster more effective community
 
and government relations. It can help mining services companies
 
enhance their value to the industry by developing new products and
55
services. Longer-term, it can even position organizations to move the
 
needle on such endemic issues as corporate social responsibility,
 
environmental performance and sustainability.
(http://www2.deloitte.com/content/dam/Deloitte/ru/Document s/energy-resources/ru_er_tracking_the_trends_2015_eng.pdf)
“For instance” in “Traditionally, for instance, miners have focused on extracting” (l. 34-35) is used to:

Questão 27

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
Mining is an activity that has persisted since the start of humans
 
using tools. However, one might argue that digging a big hole in
 
the ground and selling the finite resources that come out of that
 
hole is not sustainable, especially when the digging involves the
5
use of other finite resources (i.e. fuels) and produces a lot of
 
greenhouse gases.
 
The counter argument could go along the lines that minerals are
 
not being lost or destroyed through mining and mineral
 
processing – the elements are being shifted around, and
10
converted into new forms. Metals can even be extracted from
 
waste, seawater or even sewage, and recycled. But a more simple
 
argument is possible: a mine can be sustainable if it is
 
economically, socially and environmentally beneficial in the short
 
and long term. To be sustainable, the positive benefits of mining
15
should outweigh any negative impacts. […]
 
Social positives are often associated with mines in regional areas,
 
such as providing better amenities in a nearby town, or providing
 
employment (an economic and social positive). Social negatives
 
can also occur, such as dust, noise, traffic and visual amenity.
20
These are commonly debated and, whilst sometimes
 
controversial, can be managed with sufficient corporate
 
commitment, stakeholder engagement, and enough time to work
 
through the issues. Time is the key parameter - it may take
 
several years for a respectful process of community input, but as
25
long as it is possible for social negatives to be outweighed by
 
social positives, then the project will be socially sustainable.
 
It is most likely that a mine development will have some
 
environmental negatives, such as direct impacts on flora and
 
fauna through clearing of vegetation and habitat within the mine
30
footprint. Some mines will have impacts which extend beyond
 
the mine site, such as disruption to groundwater, production of
 
silt and disposal of waste. Certainly these impacts will need to be
 
managed throughout the mine life, along with robust
 
rehabilitation and closure planning. […]
35
The real turning point will come when mining companies go
 
beyond environmental compliance to create ‘heritage projects’
 
that can enhance the environmental or social benefits in a
 
substantial way – by more than the environmental offsets
 
needed just to make up for the negatives created by the mine. In
40
order to foster these innovative mining heritage projects we need
 
to promote ‘sustainability assessments’ - not just ‘environmental
 
assessments’. This will lead to a more mature appreciation of the
 
whole system whereby the economic and social factors, as well as
 
environmental factors, are considered in a holistic manner.
(adapted from https://www.engineersaustralia.org.au/western- australia-division/sustainable-mining-oxymoron-or-way-future. Retrieved on August 10, 2015)
As regards the content of Text 3, analyse the assertions below:

I - It is well-known that the resources extracted from mines are endless.
II - The social negative impacts of mining may be minimized as time goes by.
III - Sustainable assessment has a wider field of action than environmental assessment.
IV - There is agreement that negative impacts of mining are restricted to the site.

The correct sentences are only:

Questão 28

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
Mining is an activity that has persisted since the start of humans
 
using tools. However, one might argue that digging a big hole in
 
the ground and selling the finite resources that come out of that
 
hole is not sustainable, especially when the digging involves the
5
use of other finite resources (i.e. fuels) and produces a lot of
 
greenhouse gases.
 
The counter argument could go along the lines that minerals are
 
not being lost or destroyed through mining and mineral
 
processing – the elements are being shifted around, and
10
converted into new forms. Metals can even be extracted from
 
waste, seawater or even sewage, and recycled. But a more simple
 
argument is possible: a mine can be sustainable if it is
 
economically, socially and environmentally beneficial in the short
 
and long term. To be sustainable, the positive benefits of mining
15
should outweigh any negative impacts. […]
 
Social positives are often associated with mines in regional areas,
 
such as providing better amenities in a nearby town, or providing
 
employment (an economic and social positive). Social negatives
 
can also occur, such as dust, noise, traffic and visual amenity.
20
These are commonly debated and, whilst sometimes
 
controversial, can be managed with sufficient corporate
 
commitment, stakeholder engagement, and enough time to work
 
through the issues. Time is the key parameter - it may take
 
several years for a respectful process of community input, but as
25
long as it is possible for social negatives to be outweighed by
 
social positives, then the project will be socially sustainable.
 
It is most likely that a mine development will have some
 
environmental negatives, such as direct impacts on flora and
 
fauna through clearing of vegetation and habitat within the mine
30
footprint. Some mines will have impacts which extend beyond
 
the mine site, such as disruption to groundwater, production of
 
silt and disposal of waste. Certainly these impacts will need to be
 
managed throughout the mine life, along with robust
 
rehabilitation and closure planning. […]
35
The real turning point will come when mining companies go
 
beyond environmental compliance to create ‘heritage projects’
 
that can enhance the environmental or social benefits in a
 
substantial way – by more than the environmental offsets
 
needed just to make up for the negatives created by the mine. In
40
order to foster these innovative mining heritage projects we need
 
to promote ‘sustainability assessments’ - not just ‘environmental
 
assessments’. This will lead to a more mature appreciation of the
 
whole system whereby the economic and social factors, as well as
 
environmental factors, are considered in a holistic manner.
(adapted from https://www.engineersaustralia.org.au/western- australia-division/sustainable-mining-oxymoron-or-way-future. Retrieved on August 10, 2015)
The title suggests that the expression “sustainable mining” may:

Questão 29

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
Mining is an activity that has persisted since the start of humans
 
using tools. However, one might argue that digging a big hole in
 
the ground and selling the finite resources that come out of that
 
hole is not sustainable, especially when the digging involves the
5
use of other finite resources (i.e. fuels) and produces a lot of
 
greenhouse gases.
 
The counter argument could go along the lines that minerals are
 
not being lost or destroyed through mining and mineral
 
processing – the elements are being shifted around, and
10
converted into new forms. Metals can even be extracted from
 
waste, seawater or even sewage, and recycled. But a more simple
 
argument is possible: a mine can be sustainable if it is
 
economically, socially and environmentally beneficial in the short
 
and long term. To be sustainable, the positive benefits of mining
15
should outweigh any negative impacts. […]
 
Social positives are often associated with mines in regional areas,
 
such as providing better amenities in a nearby town, or providing
 
employment (an economic and social positive). Social negatives
 
can also occur, such as dust, noise, traffic and visual amenity.
20
These are commonly debated and, whilst sometimes
 
controversial, can be managed with sufficient corporate
 
commitment, stakeholder engagement, and enough time to work
 
through the issues. Time is the key parameter - it may take
 
several years for a respectful process of community input, but as
25
long as it is possible for social negatives to be outweighed by
 
social positives, then the project will be socially sustainable.
 
It is most likely that a mine development will have some
 
environmental negatives, such as direct impacts on flora and
 
fauna through clearing of vegetation and habitat within the mine
30
footprint. Some mines will have impacts which extend beyond
 
the mine site, such as disruption to groundwater, production of
 
silt and disposal of waste. Certainly these impacts will need to be
 
managed throughout the mine life, along with robust
 
rehabilitation and closure planning. […]
35
The real turning point will come when mining companies go
 
beyond environmental compliance to create ‘heritage projects’
 
that can enhance the environmental or social benefits in a
 
substantial way – by more than the environmental offsets
 
needed just to make up for the negatives created by the mine. In
40
order to foster these innovative mining heritage projects we need
 
to promote ‘sustainability assessments’ - not just ‘environmental
 
assessments’. This will lead to a more mature appreciation of the
 
whole system whereby the economic and social factors, as well as
 
environmental factors, are considered in a holistic manner.
(adapted from https://www.engineersaustralia.org.au/western- australia-division/sustainable-mining-oxymoron-or-way-future. Retrieved on August 10, 2015)
When Text 3 informs that elements can be “shifted around” (l. 9), it means they can be:

Questão 30

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
1
Mining is an activity that has persisted since the start of humans
 
using tools. However, one might argue that digging a big hole in
 
the ground and selling the finite resources that come out of that
 
hole is not sustainable, especially when the digging involves the
5
use of other finite resources (i.e. fuels) and produces a lot of
 
greenhouse gases.
 
The counter argument could go along the lines that minerals are
 
not being lost or destroyed through mining and mineral
 
processing – the elements are being shifted around, and
10
converted into new forms. Metals can even be extracted from
 
waste, seawater or even sewage, and recycled. But a more simple
 
argument is possible: a mine can be sustainable if it is
 
economically, socially and environmentally beneficial in the short
 
and long term. To be sustainable, the positive benefits of mining
15
should outweigh any negative impacts. […]
 
Social positives are often associated with mines in regional areas,
 
such as providing better amenities in a nearby town, or providing
 
employment (an economic and social positive). Social negatives
 
can also occur, such as dust, noise, traffic and visual amenity.
20
These are commonly debated and, whilst sometimes
 
controversial, can be managed with sufficient corporate
 
commitment, stakeholder engagement, and enough time to work
 
through the issues. Time is the key parameter - it may take
 
several years for a respectful process of community input, but as
25
long as it is possible for social negatives to be outweighed by
 
social positives, then the project will be socially sustainable.
 
It is most likely that a mine development will have some
 
environmental negatives, such as direct impacts on flora and
 
fauna through clearing of vegetation and habitat within the mine
30
footprint. Some mines will have impacts which extend beyond
 
the mine site, such as disruption to groundwater, production of
 
silt and disposal of waste. Certainly these impacts will need to be
 
managed throughout the mine life, along with robust
 
rehabilitation and closure planning. […]
35
The real turning point will come when mining companies go
 
beyond environmental compliance to create ‘heritage projects’
 
that can enhance the environmental or social benefits in a
 
substantial way – by more than the environmental offsets
 
needed just to make up for the negatives created by the mine. In
40
order to foster these innovative mining heritage projects we need
 
to promote ‘sustainability assessments’ - not just ‘environmental
 
assessments’. This will lead to a more mature appreciation of the
 
whole system whereby the economic and social factors, as well as
 
environmental factors, are considered in a holistic manner.
(adapted from https://www.engineersaustralia.org.au/western- australia-division/sustainable-mining-oxymoron-or-way-future. Retrieved on August 10, 2015)
The excerpt “one might argue” (l. 2) expresses:

Questão 31

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
O nióbio produzido em Araxá responde por 75% de toda a produção mundial. Sua produção anual é de 70 mil toneladas. O nióbio de Araxá tem reserva para ser explorado por mais de 400 anos. (www.codemig.com.br)

Considerando os dados fornecidos, é possível estimar que a reserva do nióbio de Araxá, em toneladas:

Questão 32

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Joana foi à loja de roupas para comprar peças novas do uniforme da escola do seu filho. Uma bermuda custava R$ 35,00 e uma camiseta com o logotipo do colégio custava R$ 20,00. Joana comprou uma bermuda e duas camisetas e, por ter comprado as três peças juntas, ganhou um desconto e pagou o total de R$ 66,00 pelas três peças.

O desconto que Joana ganhou foi de:

Questão 33

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Romeu foi a uma loja de flores para comprar um buquê de rosas vermelhas e cravos brancos. Cada rosa custava R$ 5,00 e cada cravo R$ 3,00. Romeu queria gastar exatamente R$ 50,00 com o buquê, que deveria ter pelo menos uma flor de cada um dos dois tipos.

O número de escolhas que Romeu teve para comprar seu buquê foi:

Questão 34

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Pela falta de energia, no dia 01 de junho todos os geradores de energia elétrica de uma fábrica foram ligados e o estoque de combustível que a fábrica possuía permitiria manter os geradores funcionando por 30 dias. Entretanto, depois de 10 dias de funcionamento de todos os geradores, a metade deles foi desligada.

O combustível restante permitiu que os outros geradores continuassem a funcionar até o dia:

Questão 35

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Hércules pratica exatamente um esporte a cada dia da semana. Às segundas-feiras ele joga vôlei e dois dias depois ele joga basquete. Hércules corre três vezes por semana, mas nunca dois dias consecutivos. Ele também pratica natação e joga tênis, mas nunca pratica natação no dia seguinte ao jogo de tênis ou à corrida.

O dia da semana em que Hércules joga tênis é:

Questão 36

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Beralda comprou uma caixa contendo 15 dúzias de comprimidos de complementos vitamínicos e tomou um por dia, todos os dias, sem interrupção.

Se Beralda tomou o primeiro comprimido em uma segunda-feira, o último comprimido da caixa foi tomado em:

Questão 37

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
A região sombreada na figura é conhecida como “barbatana de tubarão” e foi construída a partir de um quadrante de círculo de raio 4 e de um semicírculo.

A área dessa “barbatana de tubarão” é:

Questão 38

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Abel, Bruno, Caio, Diogo e Elias ocupam, respectivamente, os bancos 1, 2, 3, 4 e 5, em volta da mesa redonda representada abaixo.

São feitas então três trocas de lugares: Abel e Bruno trocam de lugar entre si, em seguida Caio e Elias trocam de lugar entre si e, finalmente, Diogo e Abel trocam de lugar entre si.

Considere as afirmativas ao final dessas trocas:
• Diogo é o vizinho à direita de Bruno.
• Abel e Bruno permaneceram vizinhos.
• Caio é o vizinho à esquerda de Abel.
• Elias e Abel não são vizinhos.

É/são verdadeira(s):

Questão 39

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Em uma urna há duas bolas pretas e duas bolas brancas. Ana retira, aleatoriamente e sem reposição, duas bolas da urna, e Beatriz retira as duas bolas que sobraram. A probabilidade de Beatriz retirar duas bolas da mesma cor é:

Questão 40

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Em uma empresa, o diretor de um departamento percebeu que Pedro, um dos funcionários, tinha cometido alguns erros em seu trabalho e comentou:

“Pedro está cansado ou desatento.”

A negação lógica dessa afirmação é:

Questão 41

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
A aplicação do princípio da proveniência tem como resultado e elimina, respectivamente:

Questão 42

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
O conceito do ciclo de vida dos documentos define as três idades, que na prática são difíceis de estabelecer. Assim, é necessário que sejam consideradas outras noções, que também são base da arquivística:

Questão 43

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Indique, dentre os documentos listados abaixo, o que representa uma espécie documental:

Questão 44

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Antônio Carlos, Técnico de Segurança Institucional, voltando de uma diligência, deparou-se com a presença de populares em ato de protesto em frente ao prédio em que exerce as suas funções. Dada a grande movimentação na via pública, disparou a arma que portava apontando para um canto em que não havia transeuntes, objetivando assustá-los e abrir caminho para adentrar ao prédio. A conduta de Antônio Carlos foi

Questão 45

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
A história dos arquivos está intimamente ligada à história do suporte da informação administrativa. Relacione os principais suportes utilizados com o material do qual ele é feito:

A sequência correta é:

Questão 46

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Determinada instituição está gerando documentos desnecessários, aumentando o volume a ser manuseado, controlado, armazenado e eliminado. Esse problema pode ser resolvido por meio da gestão de documentos em sua:

Questão 47

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Para garantir um dos objetivos da gestão de documentos – assegurar a eliminação dos documentos que não tenham valor administrativo, fiscal, legal ou para a pesquisa científica – é necessário que se faça a:

Questão 48

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Considere uma instituição pública que tem programas de retenção e eliminação de documentos, e que segue procedimentos estabelecidos para recolher à instituição arquivística pública os de valor permanente. Tal instituição se encontra no seguinte nível de aplicação da gestão de documentos:

Questão 49

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
São exemplos de métodos de classificação de acesso direto e indireto, respectivamente:

Questão 50

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Considere os itens a seguir:

I – Jéssica de Andrade Ramos
II – Janaína Aguiar Rangel
III – Jonas Alencar Rabello
IV – Julio de Almeida Reis Junior
V – Joel de Alcântara Reis Neto

Utilizando-se as regras de alfabetação segundo o método de classificação alfabético, a sequência correta é:

Questão 51

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Os exemplos de códigos 45.59.20 e 7989/2002 são usados, respectivamente, nos seguintes métodos de classificação:

Questão 52

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Os métodos de arquivamento dicionário e enciclopédico são exemplos de métodos:

Questão 53

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Considere um acervo em idade corrente, que já está classificado. Para permitir a racionalização do fluxo documental e a implementação de um programa de gestão de documentos, ele deve ser:

Questão 54

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Correlacione as duas colunas, considerando as características dos documentos listados e o prazo de guarda:

I – Relatórios parciais de pesquisas para atividades de publicidade
II – Projeto para a construção da Cidade Administrativa
III – Folders de fornecedores de material de consumo

( ) Documento de guarda eventual
( ) Documento de guarda temporária
( ) Documento de guarda permanente

A correlação correta é:

Questão 55

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
São exemplos de documentos de guarda temporária:

Questão 56

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Determinado acervo deve ser descrito para elaboração de instrumentos de pesquisa. Considerando que já foi elaborado o guia, em seguida devem ser feitos os instrumentos de descrição:

Questão 57

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Em um arquivo permanente, o instrumento de pesquisa que proporciona uma visão geral do acervo é:

Questão 58

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Ao descrever uma série, pode-se sentir a necessidade de destacar termos que servirão à pesquisa ou à localização dos documentos. Quando se utiliza a NOBRADE para fazer essa descrição, deve-se usar a área de:

Questão 59

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
A conexão das descrições dos documentos às informações sobre produtores e custodiadores é essencial para fornecer aos usuários uma compreensão global do material arquivístico descrito. Para fazer uma descrição normalizada das instituições custodiadoras, deve-se usar a norma:

Questão 60

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
O ambiente é um dos principais agentes de deterioração do papel. Para preservar um acervo, deve-se fazer o controle ambiental, que envolve várias ações, durante:

Questão 61

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Para decidir o que deve ser preservado, existem critérios para os diferentes tipos de acervo, estabelecidos de várias maneiras. Ao se definir o que terá importância para a pesquisa futura, deve-se tomar por base os valores vigentes no:

Questão 62

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Os documentos digitais podem ser classificados em estáticos e interativos, e esses últimos em dinâmicos e não dinâmicos. Um exemplo de documento digital interativo não dinâmico seria:

Questão 63

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Um documento arquivístico em formato digital, para se materializar como um documento arquivístico digital de fato, precisa ter as seguintes características:

Questão 64

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Os documentos arquivísticos digitais gerenciados por um SiGAD devem ser preservados pelo período previsto para sua guarda, determinado na tabela de temporalidade. As ações de preservação devem ser implementadas até a sua destinação final desde:

Questão 65

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Se acontecer a omissão de um documento de uma série na microfilmagem, pelo Decreto nº 1.799 de 30/01/96, que regulamenta a microfilmagem de documentos oficiais, ele será:

Questão 66

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Conforme legislação específica, os documentos referentes a projetos de pesquisa e desenvolvimento, científicos ou tecnológicos, aos quais devem ser atribuídos graus de sigilos, a eles ou às informações neles contidas, são passíveis de:

Questão 67

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Segundo o Decreto nº 7.724, de 16 de maio de 2012, que regulamenta a Lei nº 12.527, de 18 de novembro de 2011, existem informações a serem fornecidas aos cidadãos na chamada transparência ativa. Essas informações serão obtidas pelos cidadãos por meio de:

Questão 68

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
O arquivista recém contratado em uma instituição encontra um acervo arquivístico de fitas magnéticas de imagem em movimento em formato VHS e relatórios em pastas suspensas em arquivos de aço de 4 gavetas. Sua primeira tarefa deve ser quantificar esses dois materiais distintos. Ele deve proceder, respectivamente, para cada material:

Questão 69

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
O arquivista, para planejar que tipo de mobiliário deve obter para dispor um acervo de documentos textuais, deve levar em consideração:

Questão 70

CODEMIG 2015 - FGV - Analista de Apoio - Arquivista
Em relação às competências do CONARQ, analise as afirmativas a seguir:

I. Estimular programas de gestão e de preservação de documentos públicos de âmbito federal, estadual, do Distrito Federal e municipal, produzidos ou recebidos em decorrência das funções executiva, legislativa e judiciária.
II. Implantar sistemas de arquivos nos Poderes Executivo, Legislativo e Judiciário da União, dos Estados, do Distrito Federal e nos Poderes Executivo e Legislativo dos Municípios.
III. Promover o inter-relacionamento de arquivos públicos e privados com vistas ao intercâmbio e à integração sistêmica das atividades arquivísticas.

Está correto o que se afirma em:



Provas de Concursos » Fgv 2015