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英语六级考试听力满分15天MP3 第1天 真题自测添加

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  [02:33.58]College English Test-Band six
  [02:36.86]Part III  Listening Comprehension
  [02:40.47]Section A
  [02:42.33]Directions: In this section,
  [02:45.50]you will hear 8 short conversations
  [02:48.01]and 2 long conversations.
  [02:50.31]At the end of each conversation,
  [02:52.50]one or more questions will be asked about
  [02:54.90]what was said. Both the conversation and the questions
  [02:58.73]will be spoken only once.
  [03:00.92]After each question there will be a pause.
  [03:04.20]During the pause, you must read the four choices
  [03:07.81]marked A), B), C) and D), and decide
  [03:12.29]which is the best answer.
  [03:14.37]Then mark the corresponding letter on
  [03:17.10]Answer Sheet 2 with a single line through the centre.
  [03:22.19]Now let's begin with the 8 short conversations.
  [03:28.23]11. W: Jim, you are on the net again!
  [03:33.48]When are you going to get off? It’s time for the talk show.
  [03:37.74]M: Just a minute dear! I’m looking at a new jewelry site.
  [03:41.68]I want to make sure I get the right gift for mom’s birthday.
  [03:45.81]Q: What is the man doing right now?
  [04:02.91]12. W: I have never seen you
  [04:06.62]have such confidence before in the exam!
  [04:09.25]M: It’s more than confidence!
  [04:11.11]Right now I feel that if I get less than an A,
  [04:14.39]it will be the fault of the exam itself.
  [04:17.48]Q: What does the man mean?
  [04:34.15]13. W: Just look at this newspaper!
  [04:38.53]Nothing but murder, death and war!
  [04:41.92]Do you still believe people are basically good?
  [04:45.31]M: Of course, I do! But newspapers
  [04:48.26]hardly ever report stories about peace and generosity.
  [04:52.31]They are not news!
  [04:54.38]Q: What do we learn from the conversation?
  [05:11.13]14. M: Tom must be joking when he said
  [05:16.17]he plans to sell his shop and go to medical school.
  [05:19.67]W: You are quite right! He’s just kidding!
  [05:22.51]He’s also told me time and time again
  [05:25.79]he wished to study for some profession
  [05:28.41]instead of going into business.
  [05:30.71]Q: What will Tom probably do according to the conversation?
  [05:48.09]15. W: I hear your boss has a real good impression of you,
  [05:54.87]and he is thinking about giving you two more days off each month.
  [05:59.14]M: I hope not. I’d rather get more work hours ,
  [06:02.41]so I can get enough bucks to help out my two kids at college.
  [06:06.90]Q: What does the man truly want?
  [06:23.91]16. M: I heard you took a trip to Mexico last month.
  [06:29.59]How did you like it?
  [06:31.13]W: Oh, I got sick and tired of the hotels
  [06:34.41]and hotel food! So now I understand the thing:
  [06:38.89]East, west, home’s best!
  [06:43.05]Q: What does the woman mean?
  [06:58.24]17. W: I’m worried about Anna.
  [07:03.38]She’s really been depressed lately.
  [07:06.11]All she does is staying in her room all day.
  [07:09.28]M: That sounds serious!
  [07:11.36]She’d better see a psychiatrist at the counseling center.
  [07:15.73]Q: What does the man suggest Anna do?
  [07:32.10]18. M: I could hardly recognize
  [07:37.24]Sam after he got that new job!
  [07:39.54]He’s always in a suit and tie now.
  [07:42.06]W: Yeah. He was never liked that in college.
  [07:45.55]Back then, he went around in old T-shirts and jeans.
  [07:50.04]Q: What do the speakers say about Sam?
  [08:08.21]Now you will hear the two long conversations.
  [08:12.03]Conversation One
  [08:14.11]M: Hi, Ann! Welcome back! How was your trip to the States?
  [08:19.69]W: Very busy. I had a lot of meetings,
  [08:23.63]so, of course, I didn’t have much time to see New York.
  [08:27.99]M: What a pity! Actually, I have a trip there myself next week.
  [08:32.27]W: Do you? Then take my advice, do the well-being
  [08:36.97]in the air program. It really works.
  [08:40.03]M: Oh, I read about that in a magazine.
  [08:42.44]You say it works?
  [08:43.63]W: Yes, I did the program on the flight to the States,
  [08:47.03]and when I arrived in New York,
  [08:49.65]I didn’t have any problem, no jet lag at all.
  [08:53.70]On the way back, I didn’t do it, and I felt terrible.
  [08:58.62]M: You’re joking!
  [08:59.71]W: Not at all, it really made a lot of difference.
  [09:03.43]M: En. So what did you do?
  [09:06.28]W: Well, I didn’t drink any alcohol or coffee,
  [09:10.21]and I didn’t eat any meat or rich food.
  [09:13.49]I drink a lot of water, and free juice,
  [09:16.77]and I ate the meals on the well-being menu.
  [09:20.16]They’re lighter. They have fish, vegetables, and noodles,
  [09:24.97]for example, and I did some of the exercises in the program.
  [09:29.35]M: Exercises? On a plane?
  [09:31.97]W: Yes. I didn’t do many, of course,
  [09:35.25]there isn’t much space on a plane.
  [09:37.77]M: How many passengers do the exercises?
  [09:40.51]W: Not many.
  [09:42.15]M: Then how much champagne did they drink?
  [09:44.66]W: A lot! It was more popular than mineral water.
  [09:48.27]M: So, basically, it's a choice.
  [09:50.35]Mineral water and exercises, or champagne and jet lag.
  [09:54.50]W: That’s right! It’s a difficult choice.
  [09:59.31]Questions 19 to 22 are based on the conversation
  [10:04.13]you have just heard.
  [10:05.99]19. Why did the woman go to New York?
  [10:24.74]20. What does the woman say about the well-being
  [10:29.33]in the air program?
  [10:45.16]21. What did the woman do to follow the well-being menu?
  [11:05.24]22. What did the woman say about other passengers?
  [11:25.18]Conversation Two
  [11:27.88]W: Morning. Can I help you?
  [11:31.06]M: Well, I’ m not really sure.
  [11:33.35]I' m just looking.
  [11:34.56]W: I see. Well, there’s plenty to look at it again this year.
  [11:38.82]I’m sure you have to walk miles to see each stand.
  [11:42.43]M: That’s true.
  [11:43.30]W: Er..., would you like a coffee?
  [11:45.49]Come and sit down for a minute, no obligation.
  [11:48.33]M: Well, that’s very kind of you, but…
  [11:50.85]W: Now, please. Is this the first year
  [11:53.80]you’ve been to the fair,  Mr...
  [11:55.66]M: Yes, Johnson, James Johnson.
  [11:58.29]W: My name's Susan Carter.
  [12:00.25]Are you looking for anything in particular,
  [12:02.77]or are you just interested in computers in general?
  [12:05.83]M: Well, actually, I have some specific jobs in mind.
  [12:09.55]I own a small company, we’ve grown quite dramatically
  [12:13.38]over the past 12 months,
  [12:14.58]and we really need some technological help to
  [12:17.31]enable us to keep on top of everything.
  [12:19.83]W: What’s your line of business, Mr. Johnson?
  [12:22.78]M: We’re a training consultancy.
  [12:24.97]W: I see. And what do you need “to keep on top”?
  [12:29.45]M: The first thing is correspondence.
  [12:31.86]We have a lot of standard letters and forms.
  [12:34.48]So I suppose we need some kind of word processor.
  [12:37.65]W: Right. Well, that’s no problem.
  [12:40.94]But it may be possible for you to get a system
  [12:44.11]that does a lot of other things
  [12:45.86]in addition to word processing.
  [12:47.72]What might suit you is the MR5000.
  [12:52.31]That’s it over there! It’s IBM compatible.
  [12:55.70]M: What about the price?
  [12:58.20]W: Well, the MR5000 costs 1,050 pounds.
  [13:04.22]Software comes free with the hardware.
  [13:07.06]M: Well, I’ll think about it. Thank you.
  [13:10.78]W: Here’s my card. Please feel free to contact me.
  [13:15.37]Questions 23 to 25 are based on the conversation
  [13:20.18]you have just heard.
  [13:22.70]23. Where did the conversation take place?
  [13:42.22]24. What are the speakers talking about?
  [14:01.30]25. What is the man’s line of business?
  [14:20.07]Section B
  [14:22.25]Directions: In this section,
  [14:26.63]you will hear 3 short passages.
  [14:29.80]At the end of each passage,
  [14:31.55]you will hear some questions.
  [14:33.52]Both the passage and the questions
  [14:35.71]will be spoken only once.
  [14:38.22]After you hear a question,
  [14:39.97]you must choose the best answer from the four choices
  [14:43.58]marked A), B), C) and D).
  [14:47.95]Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet 2
  [14:52.33]with a single line through the centre.
  [14:55.39]Passage One
  [14:57.80]The new year always brings with the cultural tradition
  [15:02.50]of new possibilities.
  [15:04.47]We see it as a chance for renewal.
  [15:07.31]We begin to dream of new possible selves.
  [15:10.81]We design our ideal self or an image
  [15:14.64]that is quite different from what we are now.
  [15:17.37]For some of us, we roll at dreamy film in our heads
  [15:21.75]just because it’s the beginning of a new year.
  [15:24.37]But we aren’t serious about making changes.
  [15:28.09]We just make some half-hearted resolution
  [15:30.93]and it evaporates after a week or two.
  [15:34.11]The experience makes us feel less successful
  [15:37.82]and leads us to discount our ability
  [15:40.66]to change in the future. It’s not the changes impossible
  [15:45.48]but that it won’t last unless our resolutions
  [15:48.87]are supported with plans for implementation.
  [15:52.15]We have to make our intentions manageable
  [15:55.10]by detailing the specific steps
  [15:57.62]that will carry us to our goal.
  [15:59.91]Say your goal is to lose weight by dieting
  [16:03.96]and cutting off sweets.
  [16:06.14]But one night you just have to have a cookie.
  [16:09.64]And you know there’s a bag of your favorites
  [16:12.49]in the cupboard. You want one, you eat two,
  [16:16.97]you check the bag and find out
  [16:19.49]you’ve just shot 132 calories. You say to yourself,
  [16:24.74]“What the hell!” and polish off the whole bag.
  [16:27.69]Then you begin to draw all kinds of
  [16:31.19]unpleasant conclusions about yourself.
  [16:34.58]To protect your sense of self,
  [16:36.65]you begin to discount the goal. You may think –
  [16:40.82]"Well, dieting wasn’t that important to me
  [16:43.98]and I won’t make it anyhow.”
  [16:46.50]So you abandon the goal and return to your bad habits.
  [16:52.30]Questions 26 to 28 are based on the passage
  [16:57.00]you have just heard.
  [16:59.51]26. What do people usually wish to do
  [17:04.87]at the beginning of a new year?
  [17:20.46]27. How can people turn their new year’s resolutions
  [17:26.14]into reality?
  [17:41.01]28. Why does the speaker mention
  [17:45.61]the example of sweets and cookies?
  [18:03.24]Passage Two
  [18:05.43]25 years ago, Ray Anderson,
  [18:09.48]a single parent with a one-year-old son
  [18:11.77]witnessed a terrible accident
  [18:14.18]which took place when the driver of a truck
  [18:16.80]ran a red light and collided with the car of Sandra D.
  [18:21.72]The impact of the collision killed Sandra instantly.
  [18:25.12]But her three-month-old daughter
  [18:27.41]was left trapped in the burning car.
  [18:29.49]While others looked on in horror,
  [18:32.00]Andersen jumped out of his vehicle
  [18:34.41]and crawled into the car through the shadowed rear window
  [18:37.80]to try to free the infant. Seconds later,
  [18:42.07]the car was enclosed in flames.
  [18:45.24]But to everyone’s amazement,
  [18:47.65]Andersen was able to pull the baby to safety.
  [18:51.25]While the baby was all right, Andersen
  [18:53.99]was seriously injured. Two days later he died.
  [18:59.13]But his heroic act was published widely in the media.
  [19:03.17]His son was soon adopted by relatives.
  [19:06.46]The most remarkable part of the story unfolded only last week.
  [19:11.60]Karen and her boyfriend Michael were looking
  [19:14.98]through some old boxes
  [19:16.51]When they came across some old newspaper clippings.
  [19:20.12]“This is me when I was a new born baby.
  [19:23.19]I was rescued from a burning car.
  [19:25.37]But my mother died in the accident,” explained Karen.
  [19:29.20]Although Michael knew Karen’s mother
  [19:31.39]had died years earlier,
  [19:33.25]he never fully understood the circumstances
  [19:35.87]until he skimmed over the newspaper article.
  [19:39.26]To Karen’s surprise,
  [19:41.45]Michael was absorbed in the details of the accident.
  [19:44.40]And he began to cry uncontrollably.
  [19:47.79]Then he revealed that the man that pulled Karen
  [19:51.40]from the flames was the father he never knew.
  [19:55.12]The two embraced and shed many tears,
  [19:58.07]recounting stories told to them about their parents.
  [20:02.99]Questions29 to 31 are based on the passage you have just heard.
  [20:09.23]29. What happened twenty-five years ago?
  [20:27.37]30. What does the speaker say about Michael’s father?
  [20:46.40]31. Why did Michael cry uncontrollably
  [20:51.42]when he skimmed over the newspaper article?
  [21:08.24]Passage Three
  [21:11.29]Americans suffer from an overdose of work.
  [21:15.45]Regardless of who they are or what they do.
  [21:18.73]Americans spend more time at work
  [21:20.92]than that any time since World War II.
  [21:23.99]In 1950,the US had fewer working hours
  [21:28.74]than any other industrialized country.
  [21:31.70]Today, it exceeds every country but Japan
  [21:34.65]where industrial employees load 2155 hours a year
  [21:40.99]compared with 1951 in the US
  [21:45.37]and 1603 in the former West Germany.
  [21:50.51]Between 1969 and 1989, employed Americans
  [21:55.87]add an average of 138 hours to their yearly work schedules.
  [22:01.55]The workweek has remained above 40 hours.
  [22:04.95]But people are working more weeks each year.
  [22:08.67]Specifically pay time off holidays, vacations,
  [22:13.91]sick leave shrank by 50% in the 1980s.
  [22:19.05]As corporations have experienced stiff competitions
  [22:23.17]and slow in growth of productivity,
  [22:25.35]they have pressed employees to work longer.
  [22:29.18]Cost-cutting lay-offs in the 1980s
  [22:32.46]reduce the professional and managerial runs,
  [22:35.74]leaving fewer people to get the job done.
  [22:38.70]In lower paid occupations
  [22:41.65]where wages have been reduced,
  [22:43.84]workers have added hours in overtime
  [22:46.57]or extra jobs to preserve their living standard.
  [22:49.96]The government estimates that more than 7 million people hold a second job.
  [22:55.43]For the first time,
  [22:57.83]large numbers of people say they want to cut back
  [23:00.45]on working hours even it means earning less money.
  [23:04.39]But most employers are unwilling to let them do so.
  [23:08.54]The government which has stepped back from its traditional role
  [23:12.59]as a regulator of work time
  [23:15.10]should take steps to make shorter hours possible.
  [23:19.54]Questions 32 to 35 are based on the passage you have just heard.
  [23:26.11]32. In which country do industrial employees
  [23:31.90]work the longest hours?
  [23:47.81]33. How do employed Americans manage to work more hours?
  [24:08.54]34. Why do corporations press their employees
  [24:14.01]to work longer hours according to the speaker?
  [24:31.48]35. What does the speaker
  [24:34.65]say many Americans prefer to do?
  [24:50.78]Section C
  [24:53.30]Directions: In this section,
  [24:56.25]you will hear a passage three times.
  [24:59.09]When the passage is read for the first time,
  [25:01.94]you should listen carefully for its general idea.
  [25:05.00]When the passage is read for the second time,
  [25:08.06]you are required to fill in the blanks numbered
  [25:10.90]from 36 to 43 with the exact words
  [25:14.62]you have just heard. For blanks numbered
  [25:18.01]from 44 to 46 you are required
  [25:20.96]to fill in the missing information.
  [25:23.81]For these blanks, you can either use the exact words
  [25:27.52]you have just heard or write down the main points
  [25:30.59]in your own words. Finally, when the passage
  [25:34.41]is read for the third time, you should check
  [25:37.14]what you have written.
  [25:39.39]Now listen to the passage.
  [25:42.45]Nursing, as a typically female profession,
  [25:46.72]must deal constantly with the false impression
  [25:49.56]that nurses are there to wait on the physician.
  [25:53.06]As nurses, we are licensed to provide nursing care only.
  [25:58.32]We do not have any legal
  [25:59.84]or moral obligation to any physician.
  [26:03.34]We provide health teaching, assess physical
  [26:06.84]as well as emotional problems,
  [26:09.46]coordinate patient-related services,
  [26:11.87]and make all of our nursing decisions based upon
  [26:14.71]what is best or suitable for the patient.
  [26:17.99]If, in any circumstance,
  [26:20.51]we feel that a physician’s order
  [26:22.48]is inappropriate or unsafe,
  [26:25.54]we have a legal responsibility to question
  [26:28.17]that order or refuse to carry it out.
  [26:31.89]Nursing is not a nine-to-five job with every weekend off.
  [26:36.59]All nurses are aware of that before they enter the profession.
  [26:40.74]The emotional and physical stress, however,
  [26:43.58]that occurs due to odd working hours
  [26:45.99]is a prime reason for a lot of the career dissatisfaction.
  [26:50.91]It is sometimes required that we work overtime,
  [26:54.52]and that we change shifts four or five times a month.
  [26:59.00]That disturbs our personal lives,
  [27:01.74]disrupts our sleeping and eating habits,
  [27:04.59]and isolates us from everything
  [27:07.10]except job-related friends and activities.
  [27:10.71]The quality of nursing care
  [27:12.57]is being affected dramatically by these situations.
  [27:16.40]Most hospitals are now staffed by new graduates,
  [27:20.11]as experienced nurses
  [27:22.30]finally give up trying to change the system.
  [27:26.13]Consumers of medically related services
  [27:29.08]have evidently not been affected enough yet
  [27:32.36]to demand changes in our medical system.
  [27:35.86]But if trends continue as predicted,
  [27:39.25]they will find that most critical hospital care
  [27:42.43]will be provided by new, inexperienced,
  [27:46.58]and sometimes inadequately trained nurses.
  [27:51.88]Now the passage will be read again.
  [27:54.61]Nursing, as a typically female profession,
  [27:58.98]must deal constantly with the false impression
  [28:01.94]that nurses are there to wait on the physician.
  [28:05.66]As nurses, we are licensed to provide nursing care only.
  [28:10.90]We do not have any legal
  [28:12.55]or moral obligation to any physician.
  [28:15.83]We provide health teaching, assess physical
  [28:19.65]as well as emotional problems,
  [28:21.96]coordinate patient-related services,
  [28:24.80]and make all of our nursing decisions based upon
  [28:27.97]what is best or suitable for the patient.
  [28:31.14]If, in any circumstance,
  [28:33.98]we feel that a physician’s order
  [28:35.62]is inappropriate or unsafe,
  [28:38.47]we have a legal responsibility to question
  [28:41.31]that order or refuse to carry it out.
  [28:44.81]Nursing is not a nine-to-five job with every weekend off.
  [28:50.50]All nurses are aware of that before they enter the profession.
  [28:55.31]The emotional and physical stress, however,
  [28:58.26]that occurs due to odd working hours
  [29:00.67]is a prime reason for a lot of the career dissatisfaction.
  [29:05.69]It is sometimes required that we work overtime,
  [29:09.85]and that we change shifts four or five times a month.
  [30:18.17]That disturbs our personal lives,
  [30:21.01]disrupts our sleeping and eating habits,
  [30:23.52]and isolates us from everything
  [30:25.71]except job-related friends and activities.
  [30:29.60]The quality of nursing care
  [30:32.11]is being affected dramatically by these situations.
  [30:36.23]Most hospitals are now staffed by new graduates,
  [30:40.16]as experienced nurses
  [30:42.35]finally give up trying to change the system.
  [32:01.42]Consumers of medically related services
  [32:03.94]have evidently not been affected enough yet
  [32:06.61]to demand changes in our medical system.
  [32:09.67]But if trends continue as predicted,
  [32:12.62]they will find that most critical hospital care
  [32:15.68]will be provided by new, inexperienced,
  [32:19.07]and sometimes inadequately trained nurses.
  [33:52.19]Now the passage will be read for the third time.
  [33:57.33]Nursing, as a typically female profession,
  [34:01.38]must deal constantly with the false impression
  [34:04.00]that nurses are there to wait on the physician.
  [34:07.61]As nurses, we are licensed to provide nursing care only.
  [34:13.19]We do not have any legal
  [34:14.51]or moral obligation to any physician.
  [34:18.11]We provide health teaching, assess physical
  [34:21.72]as well as emotional problems,
  [34:24.35]coordinate patient-related services,
  [34:26.64]and make all of our nursing decisions based upon
  [34:29.38]what is best or suitable for the patient.
  [34:32.66]If, in any circumstance,
  [34:35.17]we feel that a physician’s order
  [34:37.14]is inappropriate or unsafe,
  [34:40.42]we have a legal responsibility to question
  [34:42.94]that order or refuse to carry it out.
  [34:46.66]Nursing is not a nine-to-five job with every weekend off.
  [34:51.47]All nurses are aware of that before they enter the profession.
  [34:55.51]The emotional and physical stress, however,
  [34:58.25]that occurs due to odd working hours
  [35:00.98]is a prime reason for a lot of the career dissatisfaction.
  [35:05.79]It is sometimes required that we work overtime,
  [35:09.41]and that we change shifts four or five times a month.
  [35:13.89]That disturbs our personal lives,
  [35:16.73]disrupts our sleeping and eating habits,
  [35:19.68]and isolates us from everything
  [35:21.76]except job-related friends and activities.
  [35:25.70]The quality of nursing care
  [35:27.67]is being affected dramatically by these situations.
  [35:31.60]Most hospitals are now staffed by new graduates,
  [35:35.43]as experienced nurses
  [35:37.62]finally give up trying to change the system.
  [35:41.22]Consumers of medically related services
  [35:44.29]have evidently not been affected enough yet
  [35:47.68]to demand changes in our medical system.
  [35:50.85]But if trends continue as predicted,
  [35:54.57]they will find that most critical hospital care
  [35:57.63]will be provided by new, inexperienced,
  [36:01.86]and sometimes inadequately trained nurses.
  [36:07.72]This is the end of listening comprehension.

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