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六级考试巅峰训练一本通 Model test 2

[00:00.61]Model test 2
[00:03.45]Model test 2
[00:05.34]Part Ⅰ Listening Comprehension
[00:09.45]Section A
[00:11.11]Directions:
[00:12.66]In this section, you will hear 8 short conversations
[00:15.61]and 2 long conversations.
[00:17.53]At the end of each conversation, one or more questions
[00:20.26]will be asked about what was said.
[00:22.26]Both the conversation and the questions will be spoken only once.
[00:26.66]After each question there will be a pause.
[00:29.09]During the pause, you must read the four choices marked
[00:31.81]A), B), C) and D), and decide which is the best answer.
[00:36.40]Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet 2
[00:38.87]with a single line through the centre.
[00:41.27]11.W:Jack,would you mind driving me to the airport?
[00:44.69]M:Sure,why not!
[00:46.48]Q:How does Jack respond to the request?
[01:04.83]12.W: You didn’t seem terribly enthusiastic
[01:07.96]about the football game.
[01:09.20]M:You must be joking.
[01:10.29]If I had shouted any louder,I’d have lost my voice.
[01:14.36]Q:What did the man think of the football game?
[01:32.74]13.W:Oh dear.
[01:35.00]I gained at least 10 pounds in the last three months.
[01:37.43]None of my clothes fit me well.
[01:39.14]M:But you look much better.
[01:40.38]In fact,you can gain another 5 pounds and still look good.
[01:44.01]Q:What did the man think the woman ought to do?
[02:02.51]14.M:Hello,Sarah,I’ve heard that you have a job
[02:05.89]as a typist at the college.
[02:07.41]W:Yes.I work at the office every afternoon.
[02:09.71]I also do filing and write letters.
[02:12.54]Q:What kind of job does the woman have?
[02:30.71]15.W:Nice to see you again,Bob.I hope you feel better.
[02:34.71]M:I’m fine now,but for a couple of days
[02:36.57]I have to work hard to catch up and I’m afraid
[02:38.85]I’ll be back in bed soon.
[02:41.33]Q:Why was Bob away?
[02:58.86]16.M:The taxi driver must have driving too fast.
[03:02.94]W:I don’t think so.
[03:04.14]He crashed into the tree because he was trying
[03:06.23]to avoid a bicylcle in front of him.
[03:08.78]Q:What did the woman say about the taxi driver?
[03:27.31]17.W:How was the weather during the vacation?
[03:30.95]M:Not bad.
[03:31.75]It wasn’t warm enough for swimming,
[03:33.16]but at least it didn’t rain.
[03:34.80]And I’d rather have it a bit cool than too hot.
[03:38.04]Q:What did the man tell the woman about the weather
[03:41.57]he had during his vacation?
[03:58.09]18.M:I wish I had seen the play at the little theatre.
[04:02.22]W:Well,if I had known that,
[04:03.39]I would have given you my ticket.
[04:05.53]Q:What do we know from the conversation?
[04:23.79]Conversation One
[04:25.68]M:Pardon me.I’m trying to find articles on ecology.
[04:28.19]Can you help me?
[04:29.28]W:You’d begin by looking into some of the specialised
[04:31.64]indexes such as The Applied Science and Technology
[04:34.37]Index,or the Bibliography and Index of Ecology.
[04:38.01]M:What will I find in these indexes?
[04:40.41]W:In the Applied Science and Technology Index,
[04:42.66]for example,you will find articles
[04:44.55]published in 297 periodicals.
[04:47.83]So you could look under“ecology” and
[04:50.48]then undersuch subheadlines as “methods of research”
[04:53.93]or “research techniques”,etc.
[04:56.48]You will find everything that was published in any of
[04:58.66]those 297 magazines and journals in the period of time
[05:02.15]covered by the index volume you’re looking into.
[05:05.04]This one,for example,goes from November 10th,1990
[05:08.50]to December 28th,2000.
[05:10.50]M:Suppose I find several listings of articles
[05:12.83]that may be helpful to me.
[05:14.32]What do I do then?
[05:15.45]W:You should go to the appropriate volume or
[05:17.27]abstracts to learn more about the articles and decide
[05:19.89]which one or ones are relevant to you.
[05:22.03]Or you can just find the articles and skim them.
[05:24.40]M:Where could I find those articles?
[05:26.14]W:If the articles have appeared in the last year or so,
[05:28.98]check in the Periodical Reading Room.
[05:31.16]Current issues of a great many magazines are kept on the
[05:33.74]racks and shelves there,arranged alphabetically by title.
[05:37.37]M:Can I borrow those periodicals?
[05:39.15]W:No.But you can always Xerox a particular article
[05:42.20]if you really want it to take home.
[05:43.76]M:Yes.But is that expensive?
[05:45.42]By the way,how much does Xeroxing cost here in the library?
[05:47.95]W:It’s usually a dime a page in the library.
[05:50.28]M:Well,what if the article was published more
[05:51.98]than a year ago?
[05:53.54]W:Back issues of periodicals are bound together
[05:55.92]in volumes and shelved with the books in the stacks.
[05:58.54]You look up the call number of the periodicals
[06:00.72]just as you do for books.
[06:03.01]On a call slip you record the call numbers,
[06:05.31]the date of the article you need and
[06:06.69]the bound volume number in which it appears.
[06:09.52]Then you follow the same procedure as you would for a book.
[06:12.87]Still you may as well find materials on microfilm or microfiche.
[06:17.58]M:What are “microfilm” or “microfiche”?
[06:19.69]W:Since we couldn’t keep all the back issues
[06:22.09]in the library,we put them on miniature film.
[06:24.24]That’s “microfilm”.
[06:25.48]And “microfiche” is a tiny square film no bigger than
[06:27.84]your thumbnails.
[06:28.86]M:How could I use it?
[06:30.35]W:When you find out the call slip,bring it to me.
[06:32.43]Then I’ll show you how to use the machine to blow it
[06:34.44]up to the original size.
[06:35.82]M:You’ve been very helpful and patient.
[06:37.41]I really appreciate it.
[06:38.63]Before I go,could you tell me what other materials
[06:41.11]you keep here in the Reference Room?
[06:42.82]W:Sure.Besides indexes for books,periodicals and
[06:45.62]newspapers,you’ll also find comprehensive and
[06:48.38]concise encyclopedias,dictionaries.
[06:50.42]Lexicons,atlases,biographies,bibliographies,
[06:54.01]annotated bibliographies and almanacs.
[06:56.77]M:I’ll have to use one of your dictionaries to find out
[06:59.06]what all those words mean!
[07:00.70]W:Why don’t you just brosse through the reference books
[07:02.54]for a while and see what’s in them.Don’t worry.
[07:04.58]You’ll get used to it soon.
[07:05.92]M:Hope I’ll do that soon.Thank you indeed for your help.
[07:08.98]W:My pleasure.
[07:09.74]And don’t be shy if you have any more questions.
[07:11.74]That’s what I’m here for.
[07:13.56]19.What is the woman’s first suggestion?
[07:31.93]20.Where can the man find those articles?
[07:50.04]21.Which of the following statements is NOT true?
[08:08.53]22.Which of the following statements is right?
[08:26.71]Conversation Two
[08:28.42]W:Ladies and gentleman.
[08:29.41]May I have your attention please?
[08:31.09]My name is Mary Smith,and I’m going to chair
[08:33.20]this morning’s opening session.
[08:35.12]It is my greatest pleasure this morning to
[08:36.69]welcome you,my colleagues from all over the world,to our
[08:39.56]16th biennial Cryogenic Engineering Conference held
[08:42.91]jointly for the ninth time in succession
[08:45.34]with the International Cryogenic Materials Conference.
[08:49.63]Our keynote speaker at the morning’s plenary session
[08:52.28]will be Dr Scott Macleod from Canada.
[08:55.08]Dr Macleod will review our accomplishments in the field
[08:57.77]of cryogenics on its 110th birthday,
[09:01.59]and consider where our work will lead in the future.
[09:04.79]Following Dr Macleod’s keynote address,we will
[09:07.51]be honoured to hear from Dr Chen Zhili
[09:09.75]from the People’s Republic of China.
[09:12.33]Dr Chen will speak on “The Development of Cryogenic
[09:15.39]Materials Science in the PRC over the Last Decade”,
[09:19.06]a matter of great significance to the world scientific
[09:21.57]community as you are all very well aware.
[09:24.12]We will have a coffee break at 10 a.m. and at 10:30 a.m.
[09:27.86]the first set of workshop sessions will begin.
[09:30.30]Please check your conference brochure programme summary
[09:32.99]for workshop room locations.
[09:35.54]One additional point,at the request of several of
[09:38.34]our colleagues from abroad,a special workshop has been
[09:41.14]set up under the heading:“Concrete Plans for
[09:43.97]Implementing Greater International Cooperation on
[09:46.48]Research Projects.”
[09:48.44]The session will take place in the Teawood suite
[09:50.77]on the fourth floor at 8:00 tomorrow morning.
[09:53.53]Dr Saul Lloy from MIT has kindly agreed to chair that meeting.
[09:57.57]M:Thank you,Ms Chairwoman,ladies and gentlemen.
[09:59.96]One hundred and ten years after Lois Cailletet in France
[10:03.67]and Raoul Dictete in Switzerland produced our first
[10:06.83]cryogens,we have experienced significant
[10:09.52]accomplishments and identified many opportunities.
[10:12.76]This morning I will highlight our accomplishments
[10:15.20]in the field of thermal insulations...(Applause)
[10:18.11]W:Thank you,Professor Macleod.
[10:19.74]Since we’re a little late, I’ll ask you to save your
[10:21.89]questions and comments on professor Macleod’s paper for
[10:24.36]the “History of Cryogenics” workshop this afternoon.
[10:27.67]And now I’d like to introduce to you our next speaker,
[10:30.00]Dr. Chen Zhili.His history,like so many Chinese
[10:33.08]scientists today,is a dramatic one,and his personal
[10:35.91]story parallels the dynamic achievements of his nation
[10:41.00]in the past decade.
[10:42.64]But that’s the topic of his speech today.
[10:44.53]So I’ll let him speak for himself.
[10:46.60]I present you Dr Chen Zhili.
[10:48.93]M:Good morning,ladies and gentlemen.
[10:50.75]I shall first ask for your
[10:52.00]forgiveness of my poor English
[10:54.00]since I haven’t been in the States for several years.
[10:56.91]Then I’d like to thank Ms Chairwoman and the conference
[10:59.68]Committee for offering me this opportunity to speak to
[11:01.90]you on a subject which is dear to my heart.
[11:04.84]It is with great pride and pleasure that I stand before
[11:07.03]you today to report the progress of my nation
[11:10.03]in the last decade in the area of Cryogenic materials
[11:13.63]science,though we are the first to point out that it were
[11:16.56]not for the generosity and aid of other nations during
[11:19.55]this period we could not have come so far so fast.
[11:23.00]In the last decade,we have suffered several
[11:24.92]setbacks,yet we have still made some breakthroughs.
[11:28.31]And today I’m going to talk on these breakthroughs...
[11:31.73]W:Thank you very much,Professor Chen,yours was indeed
[11:34.71]an enlightening overview and it is certainly inspiring
[11:37.62]to us all to know that you have really gained your place
[11:40.19]in this field.
[11:41.64]Well,ladies and gentlemen,it is right the time.
[11:44.44]I propose the meeting adjourned for lunch.
[11:47.21]23.How many meetings of this kind have been held?
[12:06.31]24.Who is the first speaker of this meeting?
[12:24.73]25.When will the first set of workshop session begin?
[12:43.85]Section B
[12:45.45]Directions:
[12:47.08]In this section, you will hear 3 short passages.
[12:49.96]At the end of each passage, you will hear some questions.
[12:53.63]Both the passage and the questions will be spoken only once.
[12:57.05]After you hear a question, you must choose the best answer
[12:59.96]from the four choices marked A) , B) , C) , and D) .
[13:04.03]Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet 2
[13:06.78]with a single line through the centre.
[13:09.18]Passage One
[13:10.60]Most people have had a dog or wanted one
[13:13.30]as their companion at some time in their lives.
[13:16.56]If you are thinking of buying a dog, however,
[13:18.49]you should first decide what sort of companion you need
[13:21.11]and whether the dog is likely to be happy
[13:22.85]in the surroundings you can provide.
[13:25.04]Specialist advice is available to help you choose
[13:27.48]the most suitable breed of dog.
[13:29.40]But in part, the decision depends on common sense.
[13:32.75]Most breeds were originally developed
[13:34.60]to perform specific tasks.
[13:37.11]So, if you want a dog to protect you or your house,
[13:39.94]for example,you should choose a breed that has
[13:41.97]the right size and characteristics.
[13:44.70]You must also be ready to devote a good deal of time
[13:46.99]to train the dog when it is young and give it the exercise
[13:50.29]it needs to throughout its life,unless live
[13:53.01]in the country and can let it run freely.
[13:56.07]Dogs are demanding pets. Whereas cats identify
[13:58.65]with the house and so are content if their place there
[14:02.36]is secure a dog identifies with its master and
[14:05.60]consequently wants him to show proof of his affection.
[14:09.82]The best time to buy a baby-dog is when it is
[14:12.40]between 6 and 8 weeks old so that it can transfer
[14:15.24]its affection from its mother to its master.
[14:17.96]If baby dogs have not established a relationship with
[14:20.22]the human being until they are over three months old,
[14:23.13]their strong relationship will always be with dogs.
[14:26.47]They are likely to be too shy when they are brought out
[14:29.24]into the world to become good pets.
[14:32.12]Questions 26 to 28 are based on the passage you have just heard.
[14:36.63]26. What’s mentioned as a consideration in buying a dog?
[14:55.69]27. Why does the speaker say a dog is
[14:58.82]a more demanding pet than a cat?
[15:15.30]28. Why is advised to buy baby dogs under three months old?
[15:34.54]Passage Two
[15:36.29]We all scream for water when thirsty,
[15:38.51]but do you know in very hot, dry weather, plants also
[15:41.41]make faint sounds — as if they are crying out for help?
[15:45.21]You see, in a plant’s stem there are hundreds of
[15:47.54]“water pipes” that bring water and minerals
[15:49.61]from the soil all the way up to the leaves.
[15:53.00]As the ground turns dry,
[15:54.44]it becomes harder and harder for the plants to do this.
[15:58.07]In severe droughts, plants have to fight to pull out
[16:00.69]any water available.
[16:02.61]Scientist Robert Winter has found out that
[16:05.05]when it is really bad their water pipes snap
[16:07.45]from the tension like rubber bands.
[16:09.85]When that happens, the whole plant vibrates a little.
[16:12.98]The snapping pipes make noises ten thousand times
[16:15.82]quieter than a whisper.
[16:18.04]Robert knows that healthy, well-watered plants are quiet.
[16:21.46]He also knows that many insects prefer attacking
[16:24.55]dry plants rather than healthy plants.
[16:27.46]How do the insects know which are healthy plants and
[16:29.54]which are not?
[16:30.74]Robert thinks that the insects may listen for the plants
[16:33.11]that cry and then they may buzz in to kill.
[16:36.46]To test his theory,
[16:37.77]Robert is using a device that can imitate plant cries.
[16:40.89]He attaches it to a quiet,
[16:42.16]healthy plant so the plant sounds thirsty.
[16:45.43]Then he watches insects to see if they attack more
[16:47.96]often than usual.
[16:49.89]If he is right, scientists could use
[16:51.71]the insects’ ability against them.
[16:53.93]They could build traps that imitate crying plants.
[16:56.73]So when the insects buzz in to eat, they won’t buzz out.
[17:00.41]Questions 29 to 31 are based on the passage you have just heard.
[17:04.73]29. What do plants do when they are thirsty?
[17:23.27]30. What plants do many insects tend to attack?
[17:41.85]31. What could scientists do if Robert’s theory proves
[17:45.85]to be true?
[18:01.53]Passage Three
[18:03.39]What kind of car will we be driving by the year 2010?
[18:07.25]Rather different from the type we know today.
[18:09.61]With the next decade bringing greater change than the
[18:12.15]past 50 years, the people who will be designing the
[18:14.80]models of tomorrow believe that environmental problems
[18:17.42]may well accelerate the pace of the car’s development.
[18:21.53]The vision is that of a machine with 3 wheels instead
[18:23.92]of 4, electrically-powered environmentally clean and
[18:27.34]able to drive itself along intelligent roads,
[18:30.58]equipped with built-in power supplies.
[18:33.20]Future cars will pick up the fuel during long journeys
[18:36.11]from a power source built into the road,
[18:38.88]or stored in small quantities for travelling in the city.
[18:42.73]Instead of today’s seating arrangement two in front,
[18:45.64]two or three behind, all facing forward, the 2010 car
[18:50.05]will have an interior with adults and children
[18:52.45]in a family circle.
[18:54.64]This view of future car based on a much more
[18:56.70]sophisticated road system.
[18:58.80]Cars will be automatically controlled by a computer.
[19:01.59]All the driver will have to do is say where to go and
[19:04.25]the computer will do the rest.
[19:06.21]It will become impossible for cars to crash into one another.
[19:09.38]The technology already exists for the car to become
[19:11.62]a true automobile.
[19:13.66]Questions 32 to 35 are based on the passage you have just heard.
[19:18.12]32.What is the designer’s vision of the cars of tomorrow?
[19:37.07]33. What else does the passage tell us about the future car?
[19:56.26]34. What is the seating arrangement for future cars?
[20:15.08]35. What is the only thing the driver of the future car
[20:19.21]has to do?
[20:34.73]Section C
[20:36.48]Directions:
[20:37.70]In this section,you will hear a passage three times.
[20:41.23]When the passage is read for the first time,
[20:43.45]you should listen carefully for its general idea.
[20:46.29]When the passage is read for the second time,
[20:48.83]you are required to fill in the blanks
[20:50.49]numbered from 36 to 43 with the exact words you have just heard.
[20:55.00]For blanks numbered from 44 to 46
[20:57.61]you are required to fill in the missing information.
[21:00.49]For these blanks, you can either use the exact words
[21:03.10]you have just heard or write down the main points in your own words.
[21:06.78]Finally,when the passage is read for the third time,
[21:09.63]you should check what you have written.
[21:11.81]Compound Dictation
[21:13.92]Are organically grown foods the best food choices?
[21:17.06]The advantages claimed for such foods
[21:18.77]over conventionally grown and marketed food products
[21:21.32]are now being debated.
[21:23.14]Advocates of organic foods — a term whose meaning
[21:25.96]varies greatly — frequently proclaim that such
[21:28.25]products are safer and more nutritious than others.
[21:31.85]The growing interest of consumers in the safety and
[21:34.11]nutritional quality of the typical North American diet
[21:37.53]is a welcome development.
[21:39.22]However, much of this interest has been sparked
[21:41.85]by sweeping claims that the food supply is unsafe or
[21:44.39]inadequate in meeting nutritional needs.
[21:47.51]Although most of these claims are not supported
[21:49.72]by scientific evidence, the preponderance of written
[21:52.59]material advancing such claims makes it difficult
[21:55.61]for the general public to separate fact from fiction.
[21:59.25]As a result, claims that eating a diet consisting
[22:02.01]entirely of organically grown foods prevents or cures
[22:05.08]disease or provides other benefits to health have become
[22:08.54]widely publicized and form the basis of folklore.
[22:12.54]Almost daily the public is besieged by claims for
[22:15.30]“no aging” diets, new vitamins and other wonder foods.
[22:19.49]There are numerous unsubstantiated reports that natural
[22:22.51]vitamins are superior to synthetic ones,
[22:25.56]that fertilized eggs are nutritionally superior to
[22:28.44]unfertilized eggs, and the like.
[22:31.35]One thing that most organically grown food products
[22:34.07]seem to have in common is that they cost more
[22:37.46]than conventionally grown foods.
[22:39.53]But in many cases consumers are misled if they believe
[22:42.51]organic foods can maintain health and provide better
[22:45.31]nutritional quality than conventionally grown foods.
[22:49.53]So there is real cause for concern if consumers,
[22:52.89]particularly those with limited incomes,
[22:55.43]who distrust the regular food supply and
[22:57.83]buy only expensive organic foods instead.

[23:03.44]Are organically grown foods the best food choices?
[23:07.22]The advantages claimed for such foods
[23:09.14]over conventionally grown and marketed food products
[23:11.51]are now being debated.
[23:13.65]Advocates of organic foods - a term whose meaning
[23:17.29]varies greatly - frequently proclaim that such
[23:19.73]products are safer and more nutritious than others.
[23:23.62]The growing interest of consumers in the safety and
[23:25.91]nutritional quality of the typical North American diet
[23:29.29]is a welcome development.
[23:31.00]However, much of this interest has been sparked
[23:33.43]by sweeping claims that the food supply is unsafe or
[23:36.20]inadequate in meeting nutritional needs.
[23:40.89]Although most of these claims are not supported
[23:42.86]by scientific evidence, the preponderance of written
[23:46.42]material advancing such claims makes it difficult
[23:49.29]for the general public to separate fact from fiction.
[23:53.25]As a result, claims that eating a diet consisting
[23:55.94]entirely of organically grown foods prevents or cures
[23:58.97]disease or provides other benefits to health have become
[24:02.50]widely publicized and form the basis of folklore.
[24:55.84]Almost daily the public is besieged by claims for
[24:58.57]“no aging” diets, new vitamins and other wonder foods.
[25:02.75]There are numerous unsubstantiated reports that natural
[25:05.66]vitamins are superior to synthetic ones,
[25:08.82]that fertilized eggs are nutritionally superior to
[25:11.79]unfertilized eggs, and the like.
[26:03.74]One thing that most organically grown food products
[26:06.32]seem to have in common is that they cost more
[26:09.60]than conventionally grown foods.
[26:11.95]But in many cases consumers are misled if they believe
[26:15.18]organic foods can maintain health and provide better
[26:17.76]nutritional quality than conventionally grown foods.
[27:11.36]So there is real cause for concern if consumers,
[27:14.70]particularly those with limited incomes,
[27:17.28]who distrust the regular food supply and
[27:19.67]buy only expensive organic foods instead.

[27:26.30]Are organically grown foods the best food choices?
[27:29.49]The advantages claimed for such foods
[27:31.31]over conventionally grown and marketed food products
[27:33.75]are now being debated.
[27:35.57]Advocates of organic foods - a term whose meaning
[27:38.21]varies greatly - frequently proclaim that such
[27:40.68]products are safer and more nutritious than others.
[27:44.28]The growing interest of consumers in the safety and
[27:46.51]nutritional quality of the typical North American diet
[27:49.97]is a welcome development.
[27:51.67]However, much of this interest has been sparked
[27:54.13]by sweeping claims that the food supply is unsafe or
[27:56.86]inadequate in meeting nutritional needs.
[28:00.13]Although most of these claims are not supported
[28:02.21]by scientific evidence, the preponderance of written
[28:05.01]material advancing such claims makes it difficult
[28:07.99]for the general public to separate fact from fiction.
[28:11.69]As a result, claims that eating a diet consisting
[28:14.29]entirely of organically grown foods prevents or cures
[28:17.15]disease or provides other benefits to health have become
[28:21.00]widely publicized and form the basis of folklore.
[28:25.04]Almost daily the public is besieged by claims for
[28:27.84]“no aging” diets, new vitamins and other wonder foods.
[28:32.03]There are numerous unsubstantiated reports that natural
[28:34.78]vitamins are superior to synthetic ones,
[28:38.06]that fertilized eggs are nutritionally superior to
[28:40.90]unfertilized eggs, and the like.
[28:43.85]One thing that most organically grown food products
[28:46.54]seem to have in common is that they cost more
[28:49.52]than conventionally grown foods.
[28:52.01]But in many cases consumers are misled if they believe
[28:55.29]organic foods can maintain health and provide better
[28:58.11]nutritional quality than conventionally grown foods.
[29:01.93]So there is real cause for concern if consumers,
[29:05.34]particularly those with limited incomes,
[29:07.93]who distrust the regular food supply and
[29:10.32]buy only expensive organic foods instead.
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