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浙江11选5任选2技巧:六级考试巅峰训练一本通 Model test 1

[00:00.61]Model test 1
[00:03.32]Model test 1
[00:05.47]Section A
[00:07.25]Directions:
[00:08.89]In this section, you will hear 8 short conversations
[00:11.69]and 2 long conversations.
[00:13.62]At the end of each conversation, one or more questions
[00:16.23]will be asked about what was said.
[00:18.67]Both the conversation and the questions will be spoken only once.
[00:22.64]After each question there will be a pause.
[00:25.25]During the pause, you must read the four choices marked
[00:27.93]A), B), C) and D), and decide which is the best answer.
[00:31.89]Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet 2
[00:34.98]with a single line through the centre.
[00:37.42]11. M: What’s Mr. Peterson going to do
[00:40.57]with his old house on London Road, rent it or sell it?
[00:44.01]W: I heard he is thinking of turning it into a restaurant,
[00:46.63]which isn’t a bad idea
[00:47.76]because it’s still a solid building.
[00:50.24]Q: What will Mr. Peterson do with his old house?
[01:09.14]12. M: How are you enjoying history?
[01:12.05]W: At least it is a diversion from my normal course work.
[01:14.92]I’m bored of my chemistry.
[01:16.89]Q: What does the woman mean?
[01:34.93]13. W: I was just about to have a swim
[01:37.93]when I saw the shark!
[01:39.42]M: That’s nothing.
[01:40.26]I was in the middle of swimming when I saw the shark.
[01:43.53]Q: When did the woman see the shark?
[02:01.54]14. M: Hello,Betty. What have you been doing?
[02:04.56]I have not seen you for a long time.
[02:06.31]W: Ah, Mike! I’ve been working on my thesis.
[02:09.00]I’ve been coming here every day and I work
[02:10.91]until they close the doors.
[02:12.73]It’s due next month.
[02:14.52]Q: Where does this conversation take place?
[02:33.05]15. M: Don’t make a sound and you won’t get hurt.
[02:36.47]Now hand over your pocketbook.
[02:37.93]Make it fast!
[02:39.02]W: Here you are. Take what you want.
[02:40.54]Just don’t hurt me.
[02:42.39]Q: What is going on?
[02:59.74]16. W: Let’s have a dinner party and
[03:02.47]invite the Jones and Smith families.
[03:04.10]M: Not tonight. I happen to know
[03:05.30]that the Smiths have another invitation and
[03:07.08]that Mrs. Jones isn’t feeling well today.
[03:10.06]Q: Why does the man think that the dinner party
[03:13.37]should be postponed?
[03:29.46]17. W: Oh, dear. It’s taken me an hour to get here.
[03:33.79]The traffic’s dreadful this morning.
[03:35.57]M: Yes. It’s the rush hour. But you’re lucky today.
[03:38.33]The train’s been delayed 35 minutes.
[03:40.48]It leaves at eight thirty. Please check in.
[03:43.42]Q: What time ought the train to have left
[03:46.70]if it had not been delayed?
[04:02.96]18. W: What would you say to a seafood dinner?
[04:06.19]M: That’s a good idea,
[04:07.18]but I don’t think many people can afford it.
[04:09.76]Q: What does the man mean?
[04:27.29]Conversation One
[04:29.15]W:This food is terrible.
[04:30.31]I can’t even finish my dinner.
[04:31.81]M:I know.You think with all the money we pay for room
[04:34.35]and board,the university could hire a better food service.
[04:37.99]Where are you headed next?
[04:39.99]W:I’m going over to the student recreation center
[04:42.15]to play some bridge.
[04:43.25]M:You are spending your time on a card game?
[04:45.03]W:Not just any card game.
[04:46.61]It’s one of the most strategics there is.
[04:48.66]M:So I’ve heard.Don’t you play with a partner?
[04:51.36]W:Yeah.Four people play,two against the other two.
[04:54.49]M:So you try to play in cooperation with your partner.
[04:57.18]W:Actually,the cards of one of the four players are
[04:59.22]turned face up.
[05:01.11]That player is called the dummy.
[05:02.78]M:I wouldn’t want to be called that.
[05:04.67]When you are the dummy, what do you do
[05:06.31]while the cards are being played?
[05:08.13]W:Anything you want.Sit there and study,
[05:10.09]shuffle another deck,get snacks for everyone.
[05:12.38]I like to stand behind my partner and watch.
[05:14.57]M:You know,I’ve heard that bridge is habit forming.
[05:17.47]You should be careful not to play so much
[05:19.18]that you don’t get your studying done.
[05:21.73]W:Don’t worry about me.
[05:22.75]I only play Thursdays after dinner.
[05:25.26]And sometimes when they need a fourth player.
[05:27.37]If you like,I could teach you.
[05:28.66]M:Thanks.
[05:29.17]But I have a pretty heavy work load this semester.
[05:31.53]I already spend my evenings doing things
[05:33.46]I don’t really know how to do yet.
[05:35.79]19.Where does the conversation take place?
[05:54.71]20.How does the woman plan to spend her evening?
[06:12.89]21.What will the woman probably do if she is the dummy?
[06:32.03]22.What does the man warn the woman not to do?
[06:51.47]Conversation Two
[06:53.32]W:How do you and your housemates like the co-up?
[06:55.47]I’m thinking of joining it myself.
[06:57.10]M:We like it quite a bit.We get some very fresh produce.
[07:00.34]And both staples and fair prices.
[07:02.41]But it certainly hasn’t saved us time.
[07:05.01]The co-up doesn’t carry everything.
[07:07.12]So we still wind up going to the supermarket too,
[07:10.24]for cleaning supplies,batteries,that sort of thing.
[07:13.37]I wish the co-up solved those items.
[07:16.10]I’ve been talking about it with some of the other members.
[07:19.32]W:What do members have to do?
[07:20.84]Just to pay a membership fee?
[07:22.25]M:Yeah.There is a fee,and there are meetings.
[07:24.25]But attendance isn’t required.
[07:26.32]But we do have to work there for an hour every week,
[07:29.49]which isn’t too bad.
[07:30.72]Once you are there,you can get your shopping done.
[07:33.54]W:I wouldn’t mind working there some time.
[07:35.47]You get to learn about the products.
[07:37.51]But is the food free of additives?
[07:39.51]That will be the main reason I join.
[07:41.40]I’m a convert from junk food.
[07:43.32]Until now my diets have been largely chemical additives
[07:45.98]and pesticides.
[07:47.33]M:Well,a lot of food is pure and pesticides-free.
[07:50.81]They also have ultamine supplements and soy and Toufu
[07:53.76]and that kind of thing,lots of health food in shop there.
[07:57.25]So if source health oriented,the co-up is.
[08:00.71]W:I’d like to try it just for a month or so.
[08:02.92]Then if you like it,you can join for a longer periods.
[08:05.91]And it becomes cheaper.
[08:07.36]A six month membership costs as much as 5 individual months.
[08:11.58]M:Sounds pretty easy.
[08:12.78]Maybe the next time I run into you again,
[08:15.00]it will be in the checkout line in the co-up.
[08:17.73]23.What are the speakers mainly discussing?
[08:36.05]24.What change does the man suggest the co-up make?
[08:55.28]25.What is one thing the members of the co-up must do?
[09:14.48]Section B
[09:16.08]Directions:
[09:17.72]In this section, you will hear 3 short passages.
[09:20.66]At the end of each passage, you will hear some questions.
[09:24.23]Both the passage and the questions will be spoken only once.
[09:27.61]After you hear a question, you must choose the best answer
[09:30.55]from the four choices marked A) , B) , C) , and D) .
[09:34.63]Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet 2
[09:37.39]with a single line through the centre.
[09:39.83]Passage One
[09:41.52]We all know that it is possible for ordinary people
[09:43.56]to make their homes on the equator,
[09:45.89]although often they may feel uncomfortably hot there.
[09:48.87]Millions do it.
[09:49.85]But as for the North Pole, we know that it is not only
[09:52.31]a dangerously cold place, but that people like you and
[09:55.28]me would find it quite impossible to live there.
[09:58.40]At the present time only the scientists and
[10:00.33]explorers can do so, and they use special equipment.
[10:03.41]Men have been travelling across and around the equator
[10:05.87]on wheels, on their feet or in ships for thousands of years;
[10:10.55]but only a few men, with great difficulty and in very
[10:13.21]recent time, have ever crossed the ice to the North Pole.
[10:17.03]So it may surprise you to learn that,
[10:18.66]when travelling by air, it is really safer to fly over
[10:21.64]the North Pole than over the equator.
[10:24.03]Of course, this is not true about landings in the polar
[10:26.88]region (which passenger airplane do not make),
[10:30.15]but the weather, if we are flying at a height of
[10:31.98]5,000 meters above the Pole, is a delight.
[10:35.03]At 4,000 meters and more above the earth you can always
[10:37.84]be sure that you will not see a cloud in the sky
[10:40.20]as far as the eye can reach.
[10:42.27]In the tropics, on the other hand, you are not certain
[10:44.82]to keep clear of bad weather even at such heights
[10:47.44]as 18,000 or 20,000 metres.
[10:50.71]Aeroplane can’t climb as high or as quickly in cold air
[10:53.77]as in warm.
[10:54.90]Nor can clouds.
[10:56.28]In practice, this is an advantage to the aeroplane,
[10:59.55]which is already at a good height when it reaches the
[11:01.64]polar region and so does not need to climb, while at the
[11:05.56]same time cold air keeps the clouds down low.
[11:09.20]Questions 26 to 28 are based on the passage you have just heard.
[11:13.71]26.What can we learn about the polar region from the passage?
[11:32.97]27.Why is it a delight to fly at the Pole?
[11:51.61]28.On what condition can aeroplane climb quickly?
[12:10.34]Passage Two
[12:12.05]A country’s latitude, or distance from the equator,
[12:14.96]has an important effect on its climate.
[12:17.69]In places located at low latitudes, or near the equator,
[12:20.82]like Ecuador and northern Brazil, the amount of sunshine
[12:23.87]changes the least during the year.
[12:26.24]At midlatitudes, in places like Japan or Argentina,
[12:29.82]there is more sunshine in the summer than in the winter.
[12:33.03]The greatest change occurs at the highest latitudes,
[12:35.27]in places like northern Canada or Alaska.
[12:38.65]In these places, the nights are very long for half the year,
[12:41.60]and the days are long during the other half.
[12:44.32]At the North or South Pole,
[12:45.86]sunlight lasts the longest during the summer.
[12:48.58]But light and heat are the most intense at the equator.
[12:51.89]Altitude and distance from the sea also affect climate.
[12:55.16]The thin air in high mountain areas absorbs less of
[12:57.71]the sun’s heat than the thicker air at sea level.
[13:01.02]The daily changes in temperature also increase
[13:03.31]with distance from the sea.
[13:05.48]Snow and rain are very important to climate.
[13:08.28]Snow reflects as much as eighty or ninety percent of
[13:10.68]the heat from the sun, and makes the weather even colder,
[13:14.26]but a large forest area can reflect
[13:16.12]as little as five percent of the sun’s heat.
[13:18.99]This makes the weather warmer.
[13:20.70]Of course, the general effects of climate do not
[13:23.16]explain everything about the weather.
[13:25.81]For example, both the driest places in the world and the
[13:29.02]place with the most rainy days are located in Chile.
[13:32.84]Calama, in the Atacama Desert, had no rain for over 400 years.
[13:37.79]But during the year 1916, it rained in Bahia Felix,
[13:41.50]Chile for 348 days.
[13:44.48]Questions 29 to 31 are based on the passage you have just heard.
[13:48.77]29.Where do the greatest changes of climates take place?
[14:07.78]30.Which of the following does not affect climate?
[14:26.09]31.Where are the driest places and the rainiest place located?
[14:45.45]Passage Three
[14:47.30]Large modern cities are too big to control.
[14:49.85]They impose their own living conditions on the people
[14:52.28]who inhabit them.
[14:53.67]City dwellers are obliged by their environment to adopt
[14:57.88] a wholly unnatural way of life.
[15:00.14]They lose touch with the land and rhythm of nature.
[15:02.65]It is possible to live such an air conditioned existance
[15:05.88]in a large city that you are barely conscious of the seasons.
[15:09.39]A few flowers in a public park (if you have the time to
[15:12.54]visit it) may remind you that it is spring or summer.
[15:15.82]A few leaves clinging to the pavement may remind you
[15:18.56]that it is autumn.
[15:20.05]Beyond that, what is going on in nature seems totally irrelevant.
[15:23.84]All the simple, good things of life like sunshine and
[15:26.75]fresh air are at a premium.
[15:29.59]Tall buildings blot out the sun.
[15:32.64]The traffic fumes pollute the atmosphere.
[15:35.37]Even the distinction between day and night is lost.
[15:38.20]The flow of traffic goes on unceasingly and
[15:40.53]the noise never stops.
[15:42.78]Questions 32 to 35 are based on the passage you have just heard.
[15:47.22]32.Which is not one of the reasons why city life is not preferable?
[16:07.29]33.Why is it not easy to see much difference between day and night?
[16:26.55]34.What is highly esteemed in big cities according to the passage?
[16:46.19]35.Which statement is not true according to the passage?
[17:05.26]Section C 
[17:06.97]Directions:
[17:08.68]In this section,you will hear a passage three times.
[17:11.80]When the passage is read for the first time,
[17:13.90]you should listen carefully for its general idea.
[17:16.99]When the passage is read for the second time,
[17:19.10]you are required to fill in the blanks
[17:20.92]numbered from 36 to 43 with the exact words you have just heard.
[17:25.50]For blanks numbered from 44 to 46
[17:27.83]you are required to fill in the missing information.
[17:30.99]For these blanks, you can either use the exact words
[17:33.68]you have just heard or write down the main points in your own words.
[17:37.25]Finally,when the passage is read for the third time,
[17:40.08]you should check what you have written.
[17:42.26]Compound Dictation
[17:44.43]Atmospheric pressure can support a column of water
[17:46.82]up to 10 meters high.
[17:48.74]But plants can move water much higher,
[17:50.95]the sequoia tree can pump water to its very top,
[17:54.11]more than 100 meters above the ground.
[17:56.47]Until the end of the nineteenth century, the movement
[17:59.02]of water in trees and other tall plants was a mystery.
[18:02.51]Some botanists hypothesized that the living cells of
[18:04.95]plants acted as pumps.
[18:07.45]But many experiments demonstrated that the stems of
[18:10.11]plants in which all the cells are killed can still move
[18:13.04]water to appreciable heights.
[18:15.45]Other explanations for the movement of water in plants
[18:18.28]have been based on root pressure, a push on the water
[18:20.97]from the roots at the bottom of the plant.
[18:23.34]But root pressure is not nearly great enough to push
[18:25.45] water to the tops of tall trees.
[18:27.81]Furthermore, the conifers, which are among the
[18:30.17]tallest trees, have unusually low root pressures.
[18:33.59]If water is not pumped to the top of a tall tree,
[18:36.50]and if it is not pushed to the top of a tall tree, then we may ask:
[18:40.38]How does it get there?
[18:42.27]According to the currently accepted cohesion tension theory,
[18:45.29]water is pulled there.
[18:47.07]The pull on a rising column of water in a plant results
[18:49.91]from the evaporation of water at the top of the plant.
[18:53.03]As water is lost from the surface of the leaves,
[18:55.60]a negative pressure, or tension, is created.
[18:58.64]The evaporated water is replaced by water moving
[19:01.33]from inside the plant in unbroken columns that extend
[19:04.79]from the top of a plant to its roots.
[19:07.48]The same forces that create surface tension in any sample of
[19:10.46]water are responsible for the maintenance of
[19:12.67]these unbroken columns of water.
[19:15.21]When water is confined in tubes of very small bore, the forces of
[19:18.84]cohesion are so great that the strength of a column of water
[19:22.98]compares with the strength of a steel wire of the same diameter.
[19:26.83]This cohesive strength permits columns of water to be pulled to
[19:29.71]great heights without being broken.

[19:34.43]Atmospheric pressure can support a column of water
[19:36.80]up to 10 meters high.
[19:39.14]But plants can move water much higher,
[19:41.33]the sequoia tree can pump water to its very top,
[19:45.22]more than 100 meters above the ground.
[19:47.71]Until the end of the nineteenth century, the movement
[19:50.03]of water in trees and other tall plants was a mystery.
[19:54.21]Some botanists hypothesized that the living cells of
[19:56.71]plants acted as pumps.
[19:59.58]But many experiments demonstrated that the stems of
[20:03.15]plants in which all the cells are killed can still move
[20:05.84]water to appreciable heights.
[20:08.70]Other explanations for the movement of water in plants
[20:11.46]have been based on root pressure, a push on the water
[20:14.70]from the roots at the bottom of the plant.
[20:17.13]But root pressure is not nearly great enough to push
[20:19.17] water to the tops of tall trees.
[20:21.50]Furthermore, the conifers, which are among the
[20:23.72]tallest trees, have unusually low root pressures.
[21:16.72]If water is not pumped to the top of a tall tree,
[21:19.71]and if it is not pushed to the top of a tall tree, then we may ask:
[21:23.44]How does it get there?
[21:25.33]According to the currently accepted cohesion tension theory,
[21:28.38]water is pulled there.
[21:30.02]The pull on a rising column of water in a plant results
[21:32.91]from the evaporation of water at the top of the plant.
[21:36.08]As water is lost from the surface of the leaves,
[21:38.62]a negative pressure, or tension, is created.
[22:31.17]The evaporated water is replaced by water moving
[22:33.82]from inside the plant in unbroken columns that extend
[22:37.31]from the top of a plant to its roots.
[22:39.97]The same forces that create surface tension in any sample of
[22:43.07]water are responsible for the maintenance of
[22:45.10]these unbroken columns of water.
[23:37.05]When water is confined in tubes of very small bore, the forces of
[23:40.61]cohesion are so great that the strength of a column of water
[23:44.89]compares with the strength of a steel wire of the same diameter.
[23:48.60]This cohesive strength permits columns of water to be pulled to
[23:51.69]great heights without being broken.

[23:56.63]Atmospheric pressure can support a column of water
[23:58.99]up to 10 meters high.
[24:00.92]But plants can move water much higher,
[24:03.10]the sequoia tree can pump water to its very top,
[24:06.23]more than 100 meters above the ground.
[24:08.63]Until the end of the nineteenth century, the movement
[24:10.92]of water in trees and other tall plants was a mystery.
[24:14.52]Some botanists hypothesized that the living cells of
[24:17.09]plants acted as pumps.
[24:19.64]But many experiments demonstrated that the stems of
[24:22.51]plants in which all the cells are killed can still move
[24:25.17]water to appreciable heights.
[24:27.64]Other explanations for the movement of water in plants
[24:30.40]have been based on root pressure, a push on the water
[24:33.13]from the roots at the bottom of the plant.
[24:35.49]But root pressure is not nearly great enough to push
[24:37.64] water to the tops of tall trees.
[24:39.89]Furthermore, the conifers, which are among the
[24:42.18]tallest trees, have unusually low root pressures.
[24:45.79]If water is not pumped to the top of a tall tree,
[24:48.84]and if it is not pushed to the top of a tall tree, then we may ask:
[24:52.55]How does it get there?
[24:54.44]According to the currently accepted cohesion tension theory,
[24:57.53]water is pulled there.
[24:59.20]The pull on a rising column of water in a plant results
[25:02.14]from the evaporation of water at the top of the plant.
[25:05.21]As water is lost from the surface of the leaves,
[25:07.73]a negative pressure, or tension, is created.
[25:10.85]The evaporated water is replaced by water moving
[25:13.51]from inside the plant in unbroken columns that extend
[25:16.81]from the top of a plant to its roots.
[25:19.61]The same forces that create surface tension in any sample of
[25:22.52]water are responsible for the maintenance of
[25:24.98]these unbroken columns of water.
[25:27.31]When water is confined in tubes of very small bore, the forces of
[25:31.02]cohesion are so great that the strength of a column of water
[25:35.17]compares with the strength of a steel wire of the same diameter.
[25:38.88]This cohesive strength permits columns of water to be pulled to
[25:41.93]great heights without being broken.
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