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2010年大學英語六級預測聽力 Track 05

[00:12.00]Test One

[00:14.70]Section A

[00:16.90]Directions: In this section, you will hear 8 short conversations

[00:22.36]and 2 long conversations. At the end of each conversation,

[00:27.94]one or more questions will be asked about what was said.

[00:31.01]Both the conversation and the questions will be spoken only once.

[00:35.55]After each question there will be a pause. During the pause,

[00:40.81]you must read the four choices marked A), B), C) and D),

[00:46.03]and decide which is the best answer.

[00:48.75]Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet 2

[00:53.72]with a single line through the centre.

[00:55.94]Now, let's begin with the eight short conversations.

[01:00.66]11. M: I think I'll run down to the bookstore and get a few things.

[01:07.53]W: But aren't we going to meet Mary at the student center?

[01:11.13]She is expecting us at 4, and it's almost now.

[01:14.34]Q: What does the woman mean?

[01:34.19]12. W: Did Shirley meet you at the airport yesterday?

[01:38.04]M: Yes. But she surely got tired waiting for my flight to get in.

[01:42.51]We circled the airport for three hours.

[01:45.32]Q: What can we conclude from the man's reply?

[02:04.76]13. W: You need to decide what you are going to do to

[02:10.59]get your research project done.

[02:12.53]M: I have got the background information together,

[02:15.34]now all I need is to find the right subject to observe.

[02:19.26]Q: How is the man's research going on?

[02:39.89]14. W: I have got to give my presentation in class tomorrow,

[02:44.95]and I am so nervous.

[02:47.08]M: Maybe you just need a trial run,

[02:49.39]why don't you use me as your audience?

[02:52.04]Q: What do we learn from the conversation?

[03:12.30]15. W: Bob, are you ready? What on earth are you doing?

[03:16.50]Don't you know the curtain goes up at exactly seven?

[03:20.00]M: My shirt is caught in my zipper.

[03:23.00]Could you give me a hand?

[03:24.00]Q: What are the two speakers going to do?

[03:44.20]16. M: I don't want to buy the book Professor White told us

[03:49.45]to read for the exam.

[03:50.69]Do you think you could lend me yours?

[03:52.79]W: Well, I'm not using it right now.

[03:55.26]But I really need to keep it handy just in case.

[03:58.10]Q: What does the woman mean?

[04:18.55]17. M: I haven't heard from Sally since she entered medical school.

[04:24.05]I wonder how she's doing.

[04:25.83]W: Well, I get to know she gave our department secretary her new address

[04:30.58]and phone number. Why don't you try to get in touch with her?

[04:33.92]Q: What does the woman suggest the man do?

[04:55.22]18. M: Hi, I have a map of the campus,

[04:59.79]but I still can't find the building with the new sculpture exhibit.

[05:02.88]Can you tell me how to get there?

[05:05.44]W: It looks like an old map.

[05:07.23]Follow me, I'm just going that way myself.

[05:10.36]Q: What does the woman mean?

[05:29.68]Now you'll hear two long conversations.

[05:33.87]Conversation One

[05:36.58]M: Oh. Hi there. A beauty, isn't she?

[05:39.52]Do you want to take her for a test ride?

[05:42.11]W: Well . . . Um. How old is it?

[05:44.58]M: Well, it's only three years old.

[05:46.96]W: And what's the mileage?

[05:48.78]M: Uh, let me check. Oh yes. 75 000 miles.

[05:53.43]W: 75 000 miles?

[05:55.46]That is quite a bit for a car that's only three years old.

[05:58.58]M: Well, once you're in the driver's seat,

[06:01.38]you'll fall in love with her. Get in.

[06:03.32]W: Ugh . . . Uh, I can't seem to get the door open.

[06:06.91]It could be broken.

[06:08.26]M: Ah, just give her a little tap.

[06:10.65]Ugh. Now she's opened.

[06:12.66]W: Great. A door I have to beat up to open.

[06:15.53]M: Hey. Get in and start her up.

[06:17.94]W: Oh, there seems to be something wrong.

[06:19.90]M: Well, it's probably the battery.

[06:22.40]I know she has enough gas in her,

[06:24.84]and I had our mechanic check her out just yesterday.

[06:27.36]Try it again.

[06:28.93]W: Okay. How much is this anyway?

[06:31.08]M: Oh. It's a real bargain today and tomorrow only at $15 775,

[06:37.89]plus you get the extended warranty covering defects, wear,

[06:42.05]and tear beyond the normal maintenance on the vehicle

[06:45.42]for an extra $500 for the next 30 000 miles.

[06:49.51]W: Uh. Well, almost $16 000 is a little out of my price range,

[06:54.55]plus the seats covers are torn a little.

[06:57.26]M: Well, hey, I might be able to talk the manager into lowering

[07:01.49]the price another two hundred dollars, but that's about all.

[07:04.64]W: No, thanks. I think I'll just keep looking.

[07:07.51]Questions 19 to 21 are based on the conversation you have just heard.

[07:12.99]19. What is the man trying to do?

[07:35.52]20. What is the problem with the door of the vehicle?

[07:57.01]21. What can we conclude from the end of the conversation?

[08:19.79]Conversation Two

[08:21.97]M: Good morning.

[08:23.33]Today we'll be talking about goal-setting and we have a special guest here,

[08:27.10]Kate Warwick. Welcome to our program, Mrs. Warwick.

[08:30.83]W: Thank you.

[08:32.16]M: So Mrs. Warwick, can you tell us about your work in goal-setting?

[08:36.35]W: OK. When it comes to goal-setting, I'm really focused. For example,

[08:41.91]if I want to lose weight,

[08:43.51]I will get a group of friends around me

[08:45.10]and tell them I want to lose weight

[08:47.32]and increase my health.

[08:48.66]Then I'll take actions to achieve this goal

[08:51.41]by refraining from eating poor foods, etc.

[08:54.66]M: Well, why do you gather some close friends together?

[08:59.41]W: It is important for me because I need support.

[09:01.85]I know I can't do it on my own.

[09:03.82]Also it helps because I am able to share my problems with them.

[09:08.44]And by telling other people,

[09:10.35]“I really want to do this and I seek your help”,

[09:12.97]they can keep you honest I suppose.

[09:15.10]M: So setting goals helps people achieve something.

[09:18.69]But is there anything negative about goal-setting?

[09:22.28]W: Yes. If you set yourself a goal and you're so focused on it,

[09:26.57]then you will be close-minded to other things that happen.

[09:30.03]M: Why is it that most people do so badly at reaching goals?

[09:34.16]W: They lose focus. Everybody's life is busy.

[09:37.60]There is so much happening in everybody's life

[09:40.10]that what happens is that they might have a goal,

[09:43.10]and then something will get in the road of that.

[09:45.53]M: Once you reach a goal, what's the next step?

[09:48.91]W: One thing that I would strongly encourage is to celebrate success.

[09:52.50]Once you have made and reached that level,

[09:55.03]it is a real must to celebrate it.

[09:57.53]That way you are acknowledging it to yourself,

[10:00.16]you're acknowledging this level of achievement.

[10:02.78]Questions 22 to 25 are based on the conversation you have just heard.

[10:08.85]22. What's the woman's purpose

[10:13.41]when she tells her friends she wants to lose weight?

[10:33.04]23. What is the disadvantage of being so focused on one's goal?

[10:54.99]24. What is the reason why most people fail to reach their goals?

[11:18.76]25. What should one do after reaching a goal according to the woman?

[11:42.45]Section B

[11:44.45]Directions: In this section, you will hear 3 short passages.

[11:49.93]At the end of each passage, you will hear some questions.

[11:54.46]Both the passage and the questions will be spoken only once.

[11:59.40]After you hear a question, you must choose the best answer

[12:04.52]from the four choices marked A), B), C) and D).

[12:09.09]Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet 2

[12:13.56]with a single line through the centre.

[12:16.09]Passage One

[12:19.02]In some countries video games are fast becoming a social problem.

[12:23.65]They are prohibited in the Philippines and Indonesia.

[12:27.34]In Japan, those who are under 15 years old are forbidden

[12:31.96]to use the public machines at night.

[12:34.27]City elders across the United States are campaigning to restrict their numbers,

[12:40.50]while the Hong Kong government is proposing to license their operation.

[12:44.90]These video games are causing children to waste their money on them.

[12:49.34]Even adults are tempted to spend working hours playing them.

[12:53.84]In Singapore, the battle of man against the machines takes place

[12:58.27]in licensed amusement centers, mostly located in shopping centers.

[13:02.49]According to one estimate, each establishment can

[13:06.75]make between 250 and 1 500 dollars a day.

[13:11.24]The schoolchildren in uniforms there are not allowed into these centers.

[13:16.55]However, one cannot help noticing that the majority of those

[13:20.59]who are often found in these places are youngsters.

[13:23.34]Many of them are schoolchildren who have changed out of their uniforms.

[13:27.88]Some play for the fun of it,

[13:30.63]others have turned them into a form of gambling,

[13:33.06]and some are hopelessly addicted to them.

[13:36.13]Now kids and adults alike play these games in the privacy of their homes.

[13:41.19]Video game sets have invaded most homes.

[13:44.63]The question that must be asked is:

[13:47.35]Have they any educational value?

[13:49.91]Questions 26 to 28 are based on the passage you have just heard.

[13:55.91]26. In which parts of the world are video games restricted?

[14:19.37]27. Why are actions being taken by various governments on video games?

[14:43.36]28. What can we infer from the passage?

[15:05.25]Passage Two

[15:07.34]Knowledge can be gotten from many sources.

[15:09.44]These include books, teachers and practical experience,

[15:13.13]and each has its own advantages.

[15:16.03]The knowledge we gain from books and formal education

[15:20.01]enables us to learn about things

[15:22.72]that we have no chance to experience in daily life.

[15:25.53]We can study all the places in the world and learn from people

[15:30.32]we will never meet in our lifetime,

[15:32.47]just by reading about them in books.

[15:35.03]We can also develop our analytical skills and learn

[15:38.66]how to view and explain the world around us in different ways.

[15:42.47]In addition, we can learn from the past by reading books.

[15:47.12]In this way, we won't repeat the mistakes of others

[15:51.09]and can build on their achievements.

[15:52.97]Practical experience,

[15:55.07]on the other hand,

[15:56.19]can give us more useful knowledge.

[15:59.03]It is said that one learns best by doing,

[16:01.28]and I believe that this is true,

[16:03.41]whether one is successful or not.

[16:05.53]In fact, I think making mistakes is the best way to learn.

[16:09.19]Besides, if one wants to make new advances,

[16:12.59]it is necessary to act.

[16:15.65]Innovations do not come about through reading

[16:18.72]but through experimentation.

[16:20.40]Finally, one can apply the skills and insights gained

[16:24.15]through the study of books to practical experience,

[16:27.90]making a meaningful experience more meaningful.

[16:30.87]However, unless it is applied to real experiences,

[16:34.69]book knowledge remains theoretical and, in the end,

[16:38.80]is useless. That is why I believe that knowledge

[16:41.75]gained from practical experience is more important than

[16:44.24]that gained from books.

[16:46.09]Questions 29 to 31 are based on the passage you have just heard.

[16:52.33]29. What is the passage mainly about?

[17:13.80]30. What is about the knowledge gained from

[17:19.23]practical experience according to the passage?

[17:38.72]31. Why does the speaker think that making mistakes is the best way to learn?

[18:03.13]Passage Three

[18:05.62]A team of scientists recently began a project to measure

[18:08.88]the effects of loud noises on sea animals.

[18:12.04]If the sounds don't harm the animals,

[18:15.19]then the researchers can go ahead with a plan to transmit sound waves

[18:19.23]through the Pacific Ocean to take the earth's temperature.

[18:22.69]Sound travels faster through warm water than cold water.

[18:27.19]By analyzing the speed of sound through the ocean over time,

[18:31.16]the scientists will be able to determine

[18:33.64]if our planet is warming up.

[18:35.39]The experiment was nearly cancelled more than a year ago

[18:39.08]because environmental groups fear

[18:41.03]that the sound will confuse or harm sea animals.

[18:44.38]So scientists are conducting tests on the animals first.

[18:48.31]The researchers lowered a loud speaker

[18:51.19]that emits low frequency sound about 1 000 meters beneath the ocean.

[18:56.09]Scientists at the site transmit sound waves into the ocean.

[19:00.56]Radio transmitters attached to some of the sea animals

[19:04.32]help the researchers keep track of the animals' movements.

[19:07.84]If sea animals are distressed by the sounds,

[19:11.06]they would swim away from the speakers.

[19:13.57]So far, there aren't any signs that the animals are being harmed.

[19:17.59]Researchers at the site noticed that large numbers of sea animals swim

[19:21.88]near the speaker whether it was turned on or off,

[19:25.44]but it is still too soon to know for sure, the scientists admit.

[19:29.53]The tests will continue through September.

[19:32.65]“If all goes well,” they say,

[19:34.37]“we can begin measuring temperature changes on our planet.”

[19:39.12]Questions 32 to 35 are based on the passage you have just heard.

[19:44.37]32. What is the purpose of analyzing the speed of sound through the Pacific Ocean?

[20:08.79]33. Why was the experiment nearly cancelled?

[20:31.07]34. For what purpose were radio transmitters used?

[20:54.33]35. What was the reaction of the sea animals in the sound tests?

[21:16.52]Section C

[21:18.90]Directions: In this section, you will hear a passage three times.

[21:23.46]When the passage is read for the first time,

[21:26.62]you should listen carefully for its general idea.

[21:30.21]When the passage is read for the second time,

[21:33.40]you are required to fill in the blanks numbered from 36 to 43

[21:38.50]with the exact words you have just heard.

[21:42.08]For blanks numbered from 44 to 46 you are required

[21:47.58]to fill in the missing information.

[21:50.06]For these blanks, you can either use the exact words

[21:54.77]you have just heard or write down the main points in your own words.

[21:59.50]Finally, when the passage is read for the third time,

[22:03.58]you should check what you have written.

[22:06.65]Now listen to the passage.

[22:09.74]Have you heard of Bali, a place to the south of Indonesia?

[22:13.77]It's a small island but is becoming more and more famous

[22:17.68]by its fascinating tourist attractions enjoyed

[22:21.52]by hundreds of thousands of people from world at large.

[22:25.43]Bali is so marvelous that you could be fooled into thinking

[22:30.02]it was a painted curtain: rice trips down hillsides like giant steps,

[22:35.06]volcanoes soar through the clouds,

[22:37.83]the forests are lush and tropical,

[22:40.12]and the beaches are lapped by the warm waters of the Indian Ocean.

[22:44.02]But the postcard paradise gloss has been manufactured

[22:47.94]and polished to some extent

[22:49.65]by the international tourist industry rather

[22:52.56]than by the Balinese themselves.

[22:55.05]Just considering the weather,

[22:57.06]the cooler dry season from April to October is the best time to visit Bali.

[23:02.49]The rest of the year is more humid,

[23:05.06]cloudier and has more rainstorms,

[23:07.40]but you can still enjoy a holiday.

[23:09.74]There are also distinct tourist seasons that affect the picture.

[23:13.81]The European summer holidays bring the biggest crowds —July,

[23:18.46]August and early September are busy.

[23:20.90]Accommodation, of course, can be tight in these months and prices

[23:25.73]are much higher than those in other seasons.

[23:27.45]Balinese festivals, holidays and special celebrations occur all the time,

[23:33.20]so don't worry about timing your visit to coincide with local events.

[23:37.92]It could be a nice treat to fuse into the local culture

[23:42.04]and enjoy the traditional cuisine and local delicacies.

[23:45.82]Transport from Ngurah Rai international airport,

[23:50.14]2.5km south of Kuta, is quite simple.

[23:53.76]Choose from an official taxi counter,

[23:56.76]where you pay a set price in advance,

[23:59.66]or walk across the airport car park

[24:02.10]and hail a metered cab.

[24:04.79]Now the passage will be read again.

[24:08.20]Have you heard of Bali, a place to the south of Indonesia?

[24:12.10]It's a small island but is becoming more and more famous

[24:16.67]by its fascinating tourist attractions enjoyed

[24:20.32]by hundreds of thousands of people from world at large.

[24:24.08]Bali is so marvelous that you could be fooled into thinking

[24:28.79]it was a painted curtain: rice trips down hillsides like giant steps,

[24:33.83]volcanoes soar through the clouds,

[24:36.63]the forests are lush and tropical,

[24:38.70]and the beaches are lapped by the warm waters of the Indian Ocean.

[24:42.67]But the postcard paradise gloss has been manufactured

[24:46.47]and polished to some extent

[24:48.06]by the international tourist industry rather

[24:51.31]than by the Balinese themselves.

[24:53.35]Just considering the weather,

[24:55.81]the cooler dry season from April to October is the best time to visit Bali.

[25:01.37]The rest of the year is more humid,

[25:03.75]cloudier and has more rainstorms,

[25:06.28]but you can still enjoy a holiday.

[25:59.68]There are also distinct tourist seasons that affect the picture.

[26:02.68]The European summer holidays bring the biggest crowds —July,

[26:07.37]August and early September are busy.

[26:10.06]Accommodation, of course, can be tight in these months and prices

[26:14.47]are much higher than those in other seasons.

[27:06.69]Balinese festivals, holidays and special celebrations occur all the time,

[27:11.67]so don't worry about timing your visit to coincide with local events.

[27:16.88]It could be a nice treat to fuse into the local culture

[27:20.76]and enjoy the traditional cuisine and local delicacies.

[27:24.38]Transport from Ngurah Rai international airport,

[27:28.72]2.5km south of Kuta, is quite simple.

[27:32.44]Choose from an official taxi counter,

[27:35.29]where you pay a set price in advance,

[27:37.72]or walk across the airport car park

[27:40.98]and hail a metered cab.

[28:34.15]Now the passage will be read for the third time.

[28:39.40]Have you heard of Bali, a place to the south of Indonesia?

[28:42.70]It's a small island but is becoming more and more famous

[28:46.65]by its fascinating tourist attractions enjoyed

[28:50.71]by hundreds of thousands of people from world at large.

[28:54.36]Bali is so marvelous that you could be fooled into thinking

[28:58.98]it was a painted curtain: rice trips down hillsides like giant steps,

[29:03.71]volcanoes soar through the clouds,

[29:06.59]the forests are lush and tropical,

[29:09.05]and the beaches are lapped by the warm waters of the Indian Ocean.

[29:12.86]But the postcard paradise gloss has been manufactured

[29:16.74]and polished to some extent

[29:18.42]by the international tourist industry rather

[29:21.95]than by the Balinese themselves.

[29:24.08]Just considering the weather,

[29:25.89]the cooler dry season from April to October is the best time to visit Bali.

[29:31.39]The rest of the year is more humid,

[29:33.89]cloudier and has more rainstorms,

[29:36.57]but you can still enjoy a holiday.

[29:38.86]There are also distinct tourist seasons that affect the picture.

[29:42.76]The European summer holidays bring the biggest crowds —July,

[29:47.45]August and early September are busy.

[29:50.17]Accommodation, of course, can be tight in these months and prices

[29:54.73]are much higher than those in other seasons.

[29:56.39]Balinese festivals, holidays and special celebrations occur all the time,

[30:01.99]so don't worry about timing your visit to coincide with local events.

[30:06.95]It could be a nice treat to fuse into the local culture

[30:10.98]and enjoy the traditional cuisine and local delicacies.

[30:14.92]Transport from Ngurah Rai international airport,

[30:18.73]2.5km south of Kuta, is quite simple.

[30:22.48]Choose from an official taxi counter,

[30:25.76]where you pay a set price in advance,

[30:27.95]or walk across the airport car park

[30:31.20]and hail a metered cab.

[30:35.01]This is the end of listening comprehension.
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