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时间:2006-01-18 16:00来源:互联网 提供网友:沧海一鱼   字体: [ ]

  3   Listen carefully to the conversations and short passages
[00:07.99]and choose the best answer to each of the questions.
[00:13.56]1.M:She wants to apply for the job,
[00:19.41]but she is really not qualified,I'm afraid.
[00:24.24]W:That's a pity.She seems so bright.
[00:29.49]Don't you think we could train her?
[00:33.57]Q:Why might the applicant1 receive on the job training?
[00:41.43]2.W:Oh my goodness!
[00:51.59]I've spilled flour all over the kitchen floor
[00:56.92]and my cake isn't ready for the oven yet.
[01:01.65]M:I'll get the broom and the dustpan and clean it up for you.
[01:07.42]Q:What is the man going to do for the woman
[01:13.59]while she's getting the cake ready for the oven?
[01:18.63]3.M:Can you give me some information about the cost of a trip to Los Angeles?
[01:26.70]W:I'm sorry,sir.I can't give you that information over the phone.
[01:33.54]The travel agent will be able to help you.
[01:38.30]Q: Where did the man want to go?
[01:44.25]4.W:I've been around the whole store,but I couldn't find any sixty-watt bulbs.
[01:53.61]Don't you carry them anymore?
[01:57.97]M:Oh,they used to be on Aisle2 12,but we've moved them.
[02:04.16]Now you'll find them at the end of Aisle 14,
[02:09.31]in the Household Goods section.
[02:13.38]They're underneath3 the toilet bowl cleanser.
[02:18.03]Q: What does the woman want to buy?
[02:23.36]5.M:Look at the low prices on these used television sets.
[02:31.30]Something is fishy4. Don’t you think so?
[02:36.34]W:Well,there have been a lot of robberies recently.
[02:42.09]Some of the stolen goods may have landed here.
[02:47.37]Q: How do the people feel about the television sets?
[02:54.52]6.M:Are you really going to buy that painting? Where will you hang it?
[03:02.18]W:Yes,I think it would brighten my living room wall.
[03:07.61]Don't you love the way the blues5 and greens blend?
[03:13.04]Q: Where does the woman plan to hang the painting?
[03:20.18]7.W: Ron,could I borrow fifty dollars?
[03:30.16]I'll be happy to pay you back, with interest, at the end of next week.
[03:37.00]M: You have a lot of nerve asking me to lend you money
[03:42.07]after acting6 as if you didn't even know me at the reception last night.
[03:47.92]Q: How did Ron respond?
[03:53.80]8. M: You needn’t be so nasty about it.
[03:59.86]I simply forgot that you needed the car to get to the airport.
[04:05.60]W: I think I have every right to get upset.
[04:10.93]You knew I was scheduled to give a speech at those meetings this afternoon.
[04:18.40]Q: What does the man think the woman is doing?
[04:25.53]9.W:I wish Jane would call when she knows she’ll be late.
[04:33.08]This is the third time we have had to wait for her.
[04:38.73]M:I agree,but she does have to drive through very heavy traffic to get here.
[04:45.70]Q: How does the man feel about waiting for Jane?
[04:52.47]10.W:What was that title again?
[05:01.92]M: God is an Englishman. It’s a very famous book.
[05:07.38]I’m sure you must have it.
[05:11.33]Q: Where did this conversation most probably take place?
[05:25.75]Mark Twain, who wrote the story we’re going to read,
[05:31.62]traveled quite a lot often because circumstances,
[05:37.48]usually financial circumstances forced him to.
[05:43.07]He was born in Florida, Missouri in 1835
[05:48.71]and moved to Hannibal,Missouri with his family when he was about 4 years old.
[05:55.55]Most people think he was born in Hannibal but that isn’t true.
[06:01.72]After his father died when he was about 12
[06:06.76]Twain worked in Hannibal for a while and then left,
[06:11.91]so he could earn more money.
[06:15.67]He worked for a while as a typesetter on various newspapers
[06:21.83]and then got a job as a river pilot on the Mississippi.
[06:27.58]Twain loved this job and many of his books show it.
[06:33.46]The river job didn't last however,because of the outbreak of the Civil War.
[06:40.82]Twain was in the Confederate Army for just 2 weeks
[06:46.57]and then he and his whole company went West to get away from the war and the army
[06:54.12]In Nevada and California Twain prospected7 for silver and gold without much luck,
[07:01.98]but did succeed as a writer.
[07:05.93]Once that happened Twain traveled around the country giving lectures
[07:12.69]and earning enough money to go to Europe.
[07:17.94]Twain didn't travel much the last 10 years of his life
[07:23.53]and he didn't publish much either.
[07:27.37]Somehow his travels even when forced inspired his writings.
[07:33.93]Like many other popular writers
[07:37.87]Twain derived8 much of the materials for his writing
[07:43.15]from the wealth and diversity of his own personal experiences.
[07:49.92]Questions 11 to 14 are based on the passage you have just heard.
[07:57.28]11.The speaker focuses on which aspect of Mark Twain’s life?
[08:05.75]12.Where do most people think Twain was born?
[08:16.69]13.Why did Twain go West?
[08:22.62]14.What connection does the lecturer suggest between Twain's travels and his writings?
[08:36.99]PASSAGE Ⅱ
[08:44.64]In December 1903,two brothers, bicycle-makers from Ohio,
[08:52.79]made the world’s first successful flight
[08:57.65]in a heavier-than-air, motor-powered craft.
[09:03.22]Orville and Wilbur Wright had flown gliders9 for about seven years
[09:10.16]to test wind resistance and the control of planes in flight.
[09:16.41]They built a home made wind tunnel to try out their theories,
[09:22.68]and they built their plane knowing it could fly and that they could control it.
[09:29.44]They made a thin,light,double-winged plane of spruce,wire and muslin
[09:37.59]along the lines of the gliders.
[09:41.72]The wingspan was 40 feet,with double wings and a double rudder.
[09:48.80]They attached a 12 horsepower engine
[09:53.84]with a chain transmission like that of a bicycle,
[09:58.52]driving two propellers10 in opposite directions.
[10:04.08]The first successful flight lasted 12 seconds,
[10:10.14]lifting 12 feet off the ground and covering a distance of 120 feet.
[10:18.00]The achievement created little interest at first.
[10:23.05]No one realized then that this was one of history's important milestones11,
[10:29.99]and the beginning of aviation as we know it today,
[10:35.14]with its profound effect on people all over the world.
[10:40.89]After their successful flight,
[10:45.64]the Wrights gave up bicycle-making and concentrated on airplanes.
[10:51.99]In 1909 the army bought a plane from them.
[10:57.55]Not long after,commercial firms were established in France and Germany
[11:04.40]to manufacture Wright airplanes.
[11:09.26]One of the brothers died in 1912,
[11:14.01]but the other lived to see the dawn of the jet age
[11:19.16]and the beginning of the nuclear era,
[11:23.42]the latter accelerated by long-range aviation.
[11:29.29]Questions 15 to 17 are based on the passage you have just heard.
[11:37.05]15.What does the article tell about the first plane?
[11:44.21]16.What is said about the brothers' development of the plane?
[11:54.84]17.What happened after the initial flight?
[12:04.40]PASSAGE Ⅲ
[12:07.88]Good morning, students, n
[12:11.72]I hope you have been able to read the two books about speech and hearing problems\
[12:18.38]that I put in the library.
[12:21.85]Today's lecture deals with the presence of the unusually large deaf population
[12:29.30]that existed on the Massachusetts island of Martha's Vineyard
[12:35.46]for about three centuries.
[12:39.33]From the settlement of the island in the 1640's
[12:44.66]to the twentieth century,the people there,
[12:49.49]who were descended12 from only twenty-five or thirty original families,
[12:55.73]married mainly other residents of the island.
[13:01.09]They formed a highly inbred group,
[13:05.74]producing an excellent example of the genetic13 patterns for the inheritance of deafness.
[13:13.70]Indeed in the late eighteen hundreds
[13:18.56]one out of every twenty-five people in one village on the island was born deaf,
[13:25.33]and the island as a whole had a deafness rate
[13:30.58]at least seventeen times greater than that of the rest of the United States.
[13:37.35]Even Alexander Graham Bell,the inventor of the telephone
[13:43.88]and a prominent investigator14 researching into hearing loss,
[13:49.31]visited Martha's Vineyard to study the population.
[13:54.74]But because the principles of genetics and inheritance were still unknown,
[14:01.69]he was not able to explain the patterns of deafness
[14:06.84]and why a deaf parent did not always have deaf children.
[14:12.58]In the twentieth century,
[14:16.42]the local population has mixed with people off the island
[14:22.09]and the rate of deafness has fallen.
[14:26.46]Questions 18 to 20 are based on the passage you have just heard.
[14:33.61]18.Where does this talk take place?
[14:39.86]19.Why were so many people there deaf?
[14:49.31]20.According to the talk,how has the island changed in the twentieth century?


1 applicant 1MlyX     
  • He was the hundredth applicant for the job. 他是第100个申请这项工作的人。
  • In my estimation, the applicant is well qualified for this job. 据我看, 这位应征者完全具备这项工作的条件。
2 aisle qxPz3     
  • The aisle was crammed with people.过道上挤满了人。
  • The girl ushered me along the aisle to my seat.引座小姐带领我沿着通道到我的座位上去。
3 underneath VKRz2     
  • Working underneath the car is always a messy job.在汽车底下工作是件脏活。
  • She wore a coat with a dress underneath.她穿着一件大衣,里面套着一条连衣裙。
4 fishy ysgzzF     
adj. 值得怀疑的
  • It all sounds very fishy to me.所有这些在我听起来都很可疑。
  • There was definitely something fishy going on.肯定当时有可疑的事情在进行中。
5 blues blues     
  • She was in the back of a smoky bar singing the blues.她在烟雾弥漫的酒吧深处唱着布鲁斯歌曲。
  • He was in the blues on account of his failure in business.他因事业失败而意志消沉。
6 acting czRzoc     
  • Ignore her,she's just acting.别理她,她只是假装的。
  • During the seventies,her acting career was in eclipse.在七十年代,她的表演生涯黯然失色。
7 prospected d3cb58dc19771f95dad28f271ebb7afc     
  • The structural ceramics EDM processing is prospected and analysed with the mechanisms. 利用蚀除机理对加工过程进行了预测和分析。 来自互联网
  • At last future developments of micron op let in microfluidic are prospected. 论文展望了微液滴的发展前景。 来自互联网
8 derived 6cddb7353e699051a384686b6b3ff1e2     
vi.起源;由来;衍生;导出v.得到( derive的过去式和过去分词 );(从…中)得到获得;源于;(从…中)提取
  • Many English words are derived from Latin and Greek. 英语很多词源出于拉丁文和希腊文。 来自《简明英汉词典》
  • He derived his enthusiasm for literature from his father. 他对文学的爱好是受他父亲的影响。 来自《简明英汉词典》
9 gliders a7deb46dbc14e35d759f16adee20c410     
n.滑翔机( glider的名词复数 )
  • The albatross is the king of gliders. 信天翁是滑翔鸟类之王。 来自《用法词典》
  • For three summers, may bested and improved their gliders. 他们花了三个夏天不断地测试、改进。 来自英汉非文学 - 科学史
10 propellers 6e53e63713007ce36dac451344bb87d2     
n.螺旋桨,推进器( propeller的名词复数 )
  • The water was thrashing and churning about under the propellers. 水在螺旋桨下面打旋、翻滚。 来自辞典例句
  • The ship's propellers churned the waves to foam. 轮船的推进器将海浪搅出泡沫。 来自辞典例句
11 milestones 9b680059d7f7ea92ea578a9ceeb0f0db     
n.重要事件( milestone的名词复数 );重要阶段;转折点;里程碑
  • Several important milestones in foreign policy have been passed by this Congress and they can be chalked up as major accomplishments. 这次代表大会通过了对外政策中几起划时代的事件,并且它们可作为主要成就记录下来。 来自《简明英汉词典》
  • Dale: I really envy your milestones over the last few years, Don. 我真的很羡慕你在过去几年中所建立的丰功伟绩。 来自互联网
12 descended guQzoy     
  • A mood of melancholy descended on us. 一种悲伤的情绪袭上我们的心头。
  • The path descended the hill in a series of zigzags. 小路呈连续的之字形顺着山坡蜿蜒而下。
13 genetic PgIxp     
  • It's very difficult to treat genetic diseases.遗传性疾病治疗起来很困难。
  • Each daughter cell can receive a full complement of the genetic information.每个子细胞可以收到遗传信息的一个完全补偿物。
14 investigator zRQzo     
  • He was a special investigator for the FBI.他是联邦调查局的特别调查员。
  • The investigator was able to deduce the crime and find the criminal.调查者能够推出犯罪过程并锁定罪犯。
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