3 Answers

  1. Yes, I came up with a couple of such phrases.

    “Are we going to the movies?”

    “Is the car washed?”

    “Are we going to eat?””We will eat”

    both copies and doesn't look like it.

    In general, you can think of a lot. I imagined a conversation between the examiner and the cadet. Let's say the examiner asks: “The radiogram was sent using…” and then you can put a lot of different words and end them with a question mark, and the cadet answers and answers word for word all the same, but in an affirmative tone. Or, for example, the following phrase: “The installation was assembled under the condition…”, and the cadet repeats.

  2. The shortest and one-word question-answer, to which you can fasten the continuation and repeat, while there will be both a question and an answer:

    “May I?”

    “You can.

    “Can I have it?”

    – You can take it.

    “Can I come back at eight?”

    “You can come back at eight.

  3. I know two variations of the construction of such questions. Any question that opens with the word “how”may be appropriate:

    • How do people sleep?
    • How people sleep 🙂

    Or questions that need clarification:

    • Will we get paid?
    • We'll get paid.

    If you mean copying with an interrogative intonation, then, alas, this will not be an answer (unless it is indirect, addressed to a quick-witted person). Just an endless string of questions.

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