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MODEL TEST 08 星火亚博平台下载亚博平台下载6级听力直通249分+MP3(含字幕)

MODEL TEST 8
Section A
Directions:
In this section,
you will hear 8 short conversations
and 2 long conversations.
At the end of each conversation,
one or more questions will be
asked about what was said.
Both the conversation
and the questions
will be spoken only once.
After each question
there will be a pause.
During the pause,
you must read the four choices
marked A), B), C) and D),
and decide which is the best answer.
Then mark the corresponding letter
on Answer Sheet 2
with a single line
through the center.
Now let's begin with
the 8 short conversations.
11. W: Can I assume the adjusted agenda
meets with your approval?
M: I must say I find it quite reasonable.
Q: What will the woman probably do?
12. W: Councilor Manion,
what do you think of
the increasingly heavy traffic
in the town?
Surely it would be a good idea
if the traffic in the town
were banned altogether.
M: I wouldn’t go along
with you there.
Q: What’s the most likely relationship
between the two speakers?
13. M: Would you like to
come out for a drink, Jane?
W: Thank you,
but could I let you know
in a few minutes?
I’m not sure if
I’ve finished my work for today.
Q: Where does this conversation
most probably take place?
14. M: Now that you’ve been to
so many countries,
you must be able to speak
several different languages.
W: I wish I could,
but to be honest with you,
I’ve only learnt to
speak Spanish and Italian.
Q: What did the woman say about
her knowledge of foreign languages?
15. W: It was a real bargain.
That used tape recorder is
in good condition and cost me
only 50 dollars,
barely one third
the price of a new one.
M: You don’t say!
I can’t believe it.
Q: What is the price of
a new tape recorder of the same model?
16. W: Wow! I thought that the change of
the chef at our school restaurant
might mean better food.
M: I told you that
you were being too optimistic.
Sometimes it was salty or hard.
Q: What did the woman think of
the food at the school restaurant?
17. M: When Jane told me that
she was going to quit her job,
I just thought she was joking. You know,
it is nice and she is well paid.
W: It's true,
but she says she is tired of counting others' money.
Q: What can we learn about Jane from the conversation?
18. W: I suppose you heard about
that chunk of concrete falling onto a car
in South Street yesterday,
didn’t you, Ted? I saw the car,
it was a complete wreck.
M: Yes, I saw it in the paper.
From a 250 feet high building,
wasn’t it?
Q: What happened to the car?
Now you will hear the
two long conversations.
Conversation One
M: Hello, Julie.
W: Kevin? Where are you?
M: I'm behind this door.
How did you know it was me?
W: I recognized your voice, of course.
M: Did you know dolphins
can recognize each other in a similar way?
Only instead of using voices,
they use whistles.
W: How?
M: Dolphins are social mammals
that have evolved to live in an aquatic environment.
Like bats, they can use sonar to locate prey
by emitting different frequencies of broadband sounds
called clicks.
But it wasn't until the 1990s
that scientists discovered that
they have another kind of sound
that they use for communication.
That sound is a pure narrowband tone
and its frequency is modulated up and down.
We call it a whistle.
W: Why do they need whistles?
M: Dolphins live in groups,
usually mothers with calves
or adult males with each other.
Individuals in these groups
help each other with hunting,
scouting for food sources or protecting each other.
Since ocean water is difficult to see through,
they have adopted whistles
as a way to keep in touch with each other.
But these whistles are not just a way to greet each other.
Each individual dolphin has its own signature whistle,
like I have a voice that identifies me.
When individuals get separated from each other,
they will whistle
to let other dolphins know not only where they are,
but who they are.
W: That's amazing, Kevin.
M: Well, dolphins are amazing animals.
Like humans, they have large brains for their body size.
We are just starting to understand
how intelligent they really are.
Questions 19 to 21 are based
on the conversation you have just heard.
19. How do dolphins recognize each other
according to the conversation?
20. Why do dolphins communicate with each other
in this way?
21. According to the conversation,
in what way are dolphins similar to human beings?
Conversation Two
M: Hi, Lucy, what do you think of
our Children’s Literature class?
W: It looks pretty good.
I was surprised to see you here.
Are you also majoring
in elementary education?
M: No, I’m not,
but as a psychology major,
I can use this to fulfill
the requirement in developmental psychology.
W: Have you finished your
first assignment yet?
Our teacher said we should hand
in the assignment on Tuesday.
Ah, that’s tomorrow.
M: Not yet.
I just bought the books today.
How about you?
W: I started this afternoon.
It’s great fun reading those wonderful
children’s stories by Dr. Thews.
M: Dr. Thews?
I don’t remember seeing his name
on the reading list.
W: His full name is Theodore Thews Gaisle.
That’s how it’s listed in the bibliography.
Dr. Thews is his pen-name.
M: I love reading those stories as a child.
It’ll be interesting to read them
now from a different perspective.
I guess it’ll give me a good idea
on how children think.
W: Those stories are also great
for classroom use.
M: How is that?
W: Well, take a typical Dr. Thews’ book
like The Cat in the Hat.
It has a controlled vocabulary
of only 200 words.
M: So that means the children
get lots of practice
in using a small number of words
over and over.
W: Exactly. In fact,
The Cat in the Hat was written primarily
to show how a controlled vocabulary
reader could also find reading
to be interesting and fun.
M: Well, it sounds like all
these courses are also going
to be interesting and fun.
I think I’ll get started
on this reading list tonight.
Questions 22 to 25 are based on
the conversation you have just heard.
22. What was the man’s major field of study?
23. When did the conversation
probably take place?
24. Why would the man
read children’s stories?
25. What could be inferred
about The Cat in the Hat?
Section B
Directions:
In this section,
you will hear 3 short passages.
At the end of each passage,
you will hear some questions.
Both the passage
and the questions will be
spoken only once.
After you hear a question,
you must choose the best answer
from the four choices
marked A), B), C) and D).
Then mark the corresponding letter
on Answer Sheet 2 with a single line
through the center.
Passage One
Typical indicators for seasickness
are a dry mouth, cold sweat,
dizziness and nausea,
sometimes followed by vomiting.
Medically speaking
seasickness is a variation of
motion sickness or kinetosis.
Though it does not always end up with
the affected person "feeding the fishes,"
it can, however, ruin a boat trip.
But with the right medicine and a few useful tips,
it can be kept under control.
There are a few things you can do
to reduce the chance of feeling seasick.
You should avoid alcohol and smoking
at least a day before commencing your journey.
On the day you set sail
you should have slept enough
and eaten small portions of food.
The stomach should be neither totally empty
nor totally full.
It is also better
to stay in mid-ship than at the bow or stern
because that is where the sea swell is less pronounced.
If you do feel unwell,
the best thing to do is to
go to the upper deck,
get some fresh air
and fix your gaze at a point on the horizon.
It's more likely you will feel ill below deck.
Another good tip is to lie down in your bed
as sleeping lowers your levels of histamines.
If you already know you are susceptible to seasickness
or the sea will be rough,
you should take some medication
before beginning the voyage.
Questions 26 to 28 are based on
the passage you have just heard.
26. According to the passage,
what is NOT
one of the typical indicators for seasickness?
27. Why does the speaker recommend that
you stay in mid-ship than at the bow or stern?
28. What is helpful to reduce the chance of seasickness?
Passage Two
Oprah Gail Winfrey was born on Jan 29, 1954,
in a farmer family. Oprah’s parents
separated when she was young,
leaving her to be raised
by her strict grandmother.
To amuse herself, Oprah began speaking
and play acting at a very early age.
As a child, her favorite hobby
was reading.
She began reading very early,
and her interest
in reading eventually developed into
her lifelong combat against illiteracy.
Her father encouraged Oprah to read
and engaged her in discussions.
He demanded that his daughter
add five new words to her vocabulary
before she could have dinner each day.
Oprah Winfrey won a speech contest
that guaranteed her a full scholarship
to the University of Tennessee.
She also received an invitation to
the White House Conference on Youth.
At Tennessee State, Winfrey entered
and won several beauty contests.
She was subsequently offered a position
by the local CBS
affiliate television station
while she was still in college.
After graduation in 1976,
Winfrey accepted an offer
from the ABC affiliate in Baltimore.
She was then assigned to
an early morning talk show.
By 1985 her talk show was expanded
and renamed The Oprah Winfrey Show.
Winfrey attracted scores of viewers,
primarily women. A frank interviewer,
Winfrey was equally honest
when talking about herself.
For years, she shared her uphill battle
with her weight with her fans.
Not satisfied with her success
as a TV show host,
Winfrey also participated
in movie making
in the 1980s and wrote a cookbook
in 1993 that became an immediate bestseller.
As the most successful woman
in entertainment in America,
Oprah Winfrey’s extraordinary accomplishments
are amazing by any standards.
Questions 29 to 31 are based
on the passage you have just heard.
29. What happened to Oprah Winfrey’s
parents when she was young?
30. How did Oprah Winfrey
get a full scholarship to
the University of Tennessee?
31. What are most of
Oprah Winfrey’s viewers?
Passage Three
Good evening.
Welcome to the first meeting
of our spring cycling season.
It’s pleasure to see so many
new faces here. I certainly hope
that most of you will soon feel right
at home with our group and that
bicycling will become a regular hobby
for you and a part of
your physical fitness routine.
Some of you may not realize
that the state of New Jersey offers
ample opportunities for bicyclists
of all abilities. We have rolling
countryside, miles of beaches,
lovely hills and valleys and thousands
of miles of little-used roads.
Beginners will find the shore
and area south of Princeton suitable for
their needs while expert riders will discover
that the steep trails to the region
around High Point offer a challenge
to their skill and stamina.
In addition, New Jersey is rich
in places of historical interest.
Most are carefully preserved.
All have been meticulously restored.
We organize tours to a variety
of places nearly every weekend.
Next, Saturday’s tour will be
a relatively easy one,
from Rutgers University to
the Gate Way National Park.
Interested cyclists should meet
at eight a. m. in the parking lot
at the corner of Hamilton Street
and College Avenue in New Brunswick.
The minimum time
for this tour is about six hours.
We will use a “buddy system”
throughout the ride.
Each new rider should team up
with a more experienced rider.
If the buddies looked after each other,
we can be sure that
no one will be left behind
on the back roads.
You can pick up a map of Saturday’s tour
at the information table
before you leave this evening.
Questions 32 to 35 are based on
the passage you have just heard.
32. What does the passage
mainly talk about?
33. According to the speaker,
what makes New Jersey
a good place to bicycle?
34. What will some of
the listeners probably do next Saturday?
35. What is the purpose
of the “buddy system”?
Section C
Directions: In this section,
you will hear a passage
three times.
When the passage is read
for the first time,
you should listen carefully
for its general idea.
When the passage is read
for the second time,
you are required to fill
in the blanks numbered
from 36 to 43
with the exact words
you have just heard.
For blanks numbered
from 44 to 46
you are required to fill
in the missing information.
For these blanks,
you can either use the exact words
you have just heard
or write down the main points
in your own words.
Finally, when the passage
is read for the third time,
you should check
what you have written.
Now listen to the passage.
If you listen to American music,
watch American television or read magazines,
you will probably
agree that the most popular
subject of these forms
of entertainment is love.
Romantic love always finds an audience
in the United States.
Falling in love,
solving the problems of love,
and achieving the happy ending—
the big wedding are subjects
of interest to the adult as well
as the teenage public.
Millions of Americans
celebrate Valentine’s Day
with special cards and gifts
that announce their love
to their mates, their friends,
their coworkers, and their families.
Popular songs tell us that
“all the world love a lover”.
A popular saying is “Love conquers all”.
Numerous columns in magazines
and newspapers offer advice
to the lovelorn, those
with difficulties of heart.
To most Americans, romantic love
is central to a happy life.
Not only do Americans believe
in romantic love but they also
believe that it is
the best basis for marriage.
Despite the high divorce rate
in the United States,
young men and women continue
to marry on the basis of romantic love.
Americans consider marriage
a private arrangement between
the two people involved.
Young Americans feel free to
choose their own marriage partners
from any social, economic,
or religious background.
The man or woman may have strong ties
with parents, brothers,
or sisters, but when he
or she falls in love,
the strongest feelings
are supposed to be for the loved one.
When an American couple marries,
they generally plan to live apart
from both sets of parents
and build their own
independent family structure.
Now the passage will be read again.
If you listen to American music,
watch American television or read magazines,
you will probably
agree that the most popular
subject of these forms
of entertainment is love.
Romantic love always finds an audience
in the United States.
Falling in love,
solving the problems of love,
and achieving the happy ending-
the big wedding are subjects
of interest to the adult as well
as the teenage public.
Millions of Americans
celebrate Valentine’s Day
with special cards and gifts
that announce their love
to their mates, their friends,
their coworkers, and their families.
Popular songs tell us that
“all the world love a lover”.
A popular saying is “Love conquers all”.
Numerous columns in magazines
and news papers offer advice
to the lovelorn, those
with difficulties of heart.
To most Americans, romantic love
is central to a happy life.
Not only do Americans believe
in romantic love but they also
believe that it is
the best basis for marriage.
Despite the high divorce rate
in the United States,
young men and women continue
to marry on the basis of romantic love.
Americans consider marriage
a private arrangement between
the two people involved.
Young Americans feel free to
choose their own marriage partners
from any social, economic,
or religious background.
The man or woman may have strong ties
with parents, brothers,
or sisters, but when he
or she falls in love,
the strongest feelings
are supposed to be for the loved one.
When an American couple marries,
they generally plan to live apart
from both sets of parents
and build their own
independent family structure.
Now the passage will be
read for the third time.
If you listen to American music,
watch American television or read magazines,
you will probably
agree that the most popular
subject of these forms
of entertainment is love.
Romantic love always finds an audience
in the United States.
Falling in love,
solving the problems of love,
and achieving the happy ending-
the big wedding are subjects
of interest to the adult as well
as the teenage public.
Millions of Americans
celebrate Valentine’s Day
with special cards and gifts
that announce their love
to their mates, their friends,
their coworkers, and their families.
Popular songs tell us that
“all the world love a lover”.
A popular saying is “Love conquers all”.
Numerous columns in magazines
and news papers offer advice
to the lovelorn, those
with difficulties of heart.
To most Americans, romantic love
is central to a happy life.
Not only do Americans believe
in romantic love but they also
believe that it is
the best basis for marriage.
Despite the high divorce rate
in the United States,
young men and women continue
to marry on the basis of romantic love.
Americans consider marriage
a private arrangement between
the two people involved.
Young Americans feel free to
choose their own marriage partners
from any social, economic,
or religious background.
The man or woman may have strong ties
with parents, brothers,
or sisters, but when he
or she falls in love,
the strongest feelings
are supposed to be for the loved one.
When an American couple marries,
they generally plan to live apart
from both sets of parents
and build their own
independent family structure.
This is the end of listening comprehension.
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