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Questões de concursos

Confira várias questões de diferentes concursos públicos e responda as perguntas para testar o seu conhecimento.


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Q438007

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:

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Q438014

São exemplos de métodos de classificação de acesso direto e indireto, respectivamente:

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Q438019

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:

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Q438021

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:

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Q438026

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:

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Q438033

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:

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Q438002

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:

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Q437857

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:

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Q437991

TEXT 2

Innovation is the new key to survival

[…]

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

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.

Approached strategically, it also has the power to reduce people and

energy intensity, while increasing mining intensity.

Capturing the learnings

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

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

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.

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

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.

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

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. […]

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

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:

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Q437989

TEXT 2

Innovation is the new key to survival

[…]

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

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.

Approached strategically, it also has the power to reduce people and

energy intensity, while increasing mining intensity.

Capturing the learnings

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

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

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.

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

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.

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

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. […]

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

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:

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Q437984

Mining tourism in Ouro Preto

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

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,

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

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.

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.

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

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:

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Q438006

A aplicação do princípio da proveniência tem como resultado e elimina, respectivamente:

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Q438013

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:

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Q438018

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:

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Q438020

São exemplos de documentos de guarda temporária:

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GABARITO:

  • 1) D
  • 2) D
  • 3) D
  • 4) B
  • 5) D
  • 6) A
  • 7) A
  • 8) D
  • 9) C
  • 10) E
  • 11) D
  • 12) E
  • 13) A
  • 14) B
  • 15) A
  •  
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