密码:
注册找密码我的浏览
设首页加收藏加书签 ______

首页每天学英语新概念六级音标词汇语法四级研究生大学高中初中小学少儿演讲有声圣经VOA商务雅思

您所在的位置: 大耳朵首页 > 听力资料 > 在线视听资料 >...> 英语六级考试 > 大学英语6级考试精准听力法 > 正文

站内搜索:

小提示:学单词背单词请到大耳朵免费在线背单词系统
paleontologist/[]/ n. 古生物学者...

大学英语6级考试精准听力法 Model Test Five

[00:12.68]Model Test Five
[00:14.43]Section A
[00:16.32]Directions: In this section,
[00:19.55]you will hear 8 short conversations
[00:22.39]and 2 long conversations.
[00:25.57]At the end of each conversation,
[00:27.73]one or more questions will be asked
[00:29.90]about what was said.
[00:32.44]Both the conversation and the questions
[00:34.92]will be spoken only once.
[00:37.92]After each question there will be a pause.
[00:41.85]During the pause,
[00:43.62]you must read the four choices
[00:45.48]marked A), B), C) and D),
[00:49.78]and decide which is the best answer.
[00:52.57]Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet 2
[00:57.89]with a single line through the centre.
[01:01.55]Now let’s begin with the eight short conversations.
[01:07.06]11. M: Please make 20 copies of this and deliver them
[01:11.59]to the chief executive and heads of departments.
[01:14.73]W: Certainly, sir. They will find it on their desks tomorrow morning.
[01:20.15]Q: What is the probable relationship between the two speakers?
[01:38.86]12. W: I just came back from the holiday you arranged for me.
[01:43.78]But I must tell you the hotel was really awful.
[01:47.50]M: Sorry about that. But it’s not really our responsibility.
[01:51.89]The contract does say that the hotel accommodation
[01:54.90]is not our responsibility.
[01:57.99]Q: What is the man’s profession?
[02:14.72]13. M: Now, I’m going to start off by asking you a difficult question.
[02:21.33]Why would you like to get this post?
[02:23.87]W: Well, first of all I know that your firm has a very good reputation.
[02:29.44]Then I’ve heard you offer good opportunities
[02:32.07]for promotion for the right person.
[02:35.59]Q: What do we know from the conversation?
[02:53.21]14. W: I’ll take this pair of shoes and I also want that hat.
[02:58.94]M: All right. The pair is $6.5 and the hat is $17.5.
[03:06.79]Q: How much should the woman pay?
[03:23.50]15. W: I wonder if our children will still
[03:27.13]be able to breathe clean air, drink clean water and see the blue sky.
[03:32.42]M: I agree with you. I think it’s time men learn to live,
[03:35.92]thinking of the environment.
[03:38.60]Q: What are they talking about?
[03:55.15]16. M: I have an appointment with Dr. Stevens at 3 o’clock tomorrow.
[04:01.13]But something’s come up, and I’d like to reschedule.
[04:04.72]Uh, any chance I can get in by the end of this week?
[04:08.65]W: Well, we just had a cancellation for Friday.
[04:12.24]After that, the doctor will be out of the office for 2 weeks.
[04:17.48]Q: What does the woman mean?
[04:34.32]17. M: How do you like Prof. Brockman’s course
[04:38.33]on the History of Philosophy?
[04:40.41]He is a distinguished scholar on that subject.
[04:43.43]W: He is a great teacher, but I’m having a hard time with the reading list.
[04:47.98]I feel I can’t ever finish it.
[04:51.25]Q: What problem does the woman have with the course?
[05:09.18]18. W: Would you like to go to the dance with me tonight?
[05:13.86]M: I’d love to, but I’m just getting over my cold.
[05:18.77]Q: What does the man mean?
[05:35.56]Now you will hear the two long conversations.
[05:39.74]Conversation One
[05:42.33]M: Janet, why did you become a nurse?
[05:45.20]W: I think that’s what I always wanted to be.
[05:47.98]I wanted to work with people and help them.
[05:50.43]I didn’t want to work in an office all day.
[05:53.34]And I like the fact that nursing is a very important job.
[05:57.48]M: What qualities should a nurse have?
[06:00.60]W: First, nurses must be clever, and also practical.
[06:04.69]They should be able to think for themselves
[06:07.15]but they must be able to work well in a team.
[06:10.45]But I think the most important quality is to be able to laugh at things,
[06:15.24]and not get too worried.
[06:17.32]M: What kind of training have you had?
[06:19.65]W: Well, my training had three parts: Nursing, Patient and Illnesses.
[06:24.98]The course was a mixture of theory and practice.
[06:28.27]We had one week of theory, followed by eight weeks
[06:31.37]of practice in a hospital. We mainly learned through practice.
[06:35.75]And it’s hard work doing all that studying.
[06:38.87]M: Well, now, what don’t you like about your job?
[06:42.85]W: Well, first, it’s a very tough job. We work 37.5 hours a week.
[06:48.71]But we often have to do extra work.
[06:51.26]Because there aren’t enough nurses in the hospital.
[06:54.53]The next problem is night duty.
[06:56.88]Working all night is very tiring and difficult.
[07:00.75]It’s also difficult to change from sleeping
[07:03.03]at night to sleeping during the day.
[07:06.01]The third problem, of course,
[07:07.78]is that you get very low pay for the hard work.
[07:11.26]Oh, finally, it’s very hard during your training
[07:15.15]because you have to study when you are tired.
[07:19.72]Questions 19 to 21 are based on the conversation you have just heard.
[07:25.77]19. Why did Janet want to be a nurse?
[07:44.80]20. Among all the qualities, which is the most important,
[07:49.60]according to Janet?
[08:06.11]21. How many problems may a nurse face according to Janet?

[08:26.60]Conversation Two
[08:29.16]W: John, have you chosen a physical education class yet this semester?
[08:34.07]M: No. Why?
[08:35.75]W: You’ve got to take rock-climbing.
[08:38.16]We just had the first class and it looks like it’s gonna be great.
[08:42.49]M: You think I should take rock-climbing?
[08:45.15]You’ve got to be kidding. Besides, how can they teach rock-climbing
[08:49.71]when it’s completely flat around here?
[08:52.67]W: That’s not important.
[08:54.29]You can’t just start climbing without any training.
[08:57.51]You have to get in shape, learn how to
[08:59.80]use the ropes, the belts, the buckles.
[09:02.52]There’s a lot of preparation first.
[09:04.80]M: You don’t think it’s just a little bit dangerous?
[09:08.48]W: Not if you know how to use the safety equipment,
[09:11.37]which is, by the way, pretty hi-tech.
[09:14.34]The ropes are made of elastic fabrics that stretch a little,
[09:18.10]the shoes have special grips on the bottom
[09:21.14]and the helmets are made of some kind of special plastic.
[09:25.14]You have to learn how to use all these before you do any real climbing.
[09:30.10]M: Well, what’s the appeal?
[09:32.25]We’ll spend the whole semester studying something
[09:34.97]we don’t actually get to do.
[09:37.65]W: We will take a climbing trip during spring break.
[09:40.98]But that’s not the point. Climbing is not the only goal.
[09:45.13]In preparing to climb, you learn patience, mental discipline
[09:49.25]and you gain fantastic physical strength, especially in your hands.
[09:54.39]M: What kinds of exercises will we take?
[09:57.90]W: For the first few weeks, we’re going to concentrate entirely
[10:01.48]on hand and upper body exercises.
[10:04.82]M: All that in one sport? Maybe you are right.
[10:08.64]Since it’s not too late to join the class, maybe I will.
[10:14.27]Questions 22 to 25 are based on the conversation you have just heard.
[10:20.77]22. What is the woman trying to do?
[10:39.74]23. What does the man imply about rock-climbing at their college?
[11:00.87]24. Why is the woman interested in rock-climbing?
[11:20.73]25. What will the first few classes focus on?

[11:40.23]Section B
[11:42.11]Directions: In this section,
[11:45.14]you will hear 3 short passages,
[11:48.65]at the end of each passage,
[11:50.71]you will hear some questions.
[11:52.79]Both the passage and the questions
[11:55.80]will be spoken only once.
[11:58.67]After you hear a question,
[12:00.56]you must choose the best answer
[12:03.10]from the four choices marked A), B), C) and D).
[12:08.88]Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet 2
[12:13.75]with a single line through the centre.
[12:17.69]Passage One
[12:19.80]In Britain, the biggest number of working foreigners
[12:22.84]comes from the odd system known as “au pair”.
[12:26.72]Every week hundreds of girls arrive from strange capitals to live
[12:30.97]with English families. They are called “au pairs”.
[12:35.52]An “au pair” girl stays with the family and has free food and lodging.
[12:40.56]In return, she does a little light work in the house.
[12:45.06]This system began as a genuine exchange,
[12:48.14]but now it has become a commercial bargain
[12:50.79]between families who need help and girls who need to learn English.
[12:56.26]As learning languages has become more important,
[12:59.35]so the numbers involved in this system have gone up.
[13:03.40]The system succeeds fairly well so far as teaching the girls English
[13:07.58]is concerned. But it’s debatable
[13:10.25]how far it increases international friendship.
[13:14.04]There is basic conflict of objectives—the hosts want cheap labor,
[13:19.25]the girls want leisure and language.
[13:22.23]The girls often find it hard to meet English people of their own age,
[13:26.89]for the language schools and clubs are made up of other foreigners.
[13:31.09]In spite of its shortcomings, the “au pair” system has probably
[13:35.90]played an important role in breaking down frontiers.
[13:39.63]The British Vigilance Society estimates
[13:42.39]that 15% of the girls are very unhappy, 15% very happy,
[13:48.57]and 70% more or less content.
[13:52.19]However, only a small group keep in touch after they go back home.
[13:58.14]Questions 26 to 28 are based on the passage you have just heard.
[14:04.24]26. What does the “au pair” system mean now?
[14:24.09]27. What is NOT the advantage of the “au pair” system for the girls?
[14:46.06]28. How do girls feel about the system?

[15:05.83]Passage Two
[15:07.41]Everywhere we look, we see Americans running.
[15:10.91]They run for every reason anybody could think of.
[15:14.47]They run for health, for beauty; they run to lose weight,
[15:18.41]to feel fit and they run because it’s the thing they love to do.
[15:23.10]Every year, for example, thousands of people run in one race,
[15:27.53]the Boston Marathon,
[15:29.15]which is the best known long distance race in the United States.
[15:33.83]In recent years, there have been nearly 5 000 official competitors
[15:38.62]and it takes three whole minutes for the crowd of runners
[15:41.98]just to cross the starting line.
[15:44.42]You may have heard the story of the Greek runner Pheidippides.
[15:48.60]He ran from Marathon to Athens to deliver the news of the great victory
[15:53.43]2 500 years ago. No one knows how long it took him
[15:58.04]to run the distance. But the story tells us that he died in the effort.
[16:03.84]Today no one will die in a Marathon race,
[16:07.66]but the effort is still enormous.
[16:10.55]Someone does come in first in this tiring foot race.
[16:14.64]But at the finish line we see what this race is about:
[16:18.88]not being first but finishing.
[16:22.01]The real victory is not over one’s fellow runners
[16:25.74]but over one’s own body. It’s a victory of will power over fatigue.
[16:31.44]In the Boston Marathon, each person
[16:33.93]who crosses that finish line is a winner.
[16:38.81]Questions 29 to 31 are based on the passage you have just heard.
[16:44.67]29. What do we know about the ancient Greek runner Pheidippides?
[17:05.59]30. What is the real victory for the Marathon runners?
[17:25.46]31. Who wins the final victory in this competition?
[17:45.69]Passage Three
[17:47.97]How many of you drink Cola? Nearly everybody.
[17:51.88]Did you know that cola started out not as a soft drink
[17:55.72]but as a cure for headaches back in the late 1800s?
[18:00.35]John Pembeton, a druggist from Atlanta, had experimented it
[18:04.67]for many months trying to find a cure for the common headache.
[18:08.97]He worked in his backyard, mixing and heating different combinations
[18:12.95]of oils and flavors until he found one that seemed promising.
[18:18.10]Pembeton filled the mixture in bottles
[18:20.15]and began selling it in drugstores as concentrated syrup
[18:24.69]that the customer had to mix with water before drinking.
[18:28.47]Cola’s transformation from a medical syrup to a carbonated soft drink
[18:33.52]happened quite by accident.
[18:35.98]One day, a customer came to the drugstore complaining of a headache
[18:40.07]and asked for a cola syrup. He wanted to take it right away.
[18:44.36]So he asked the clerk to mix the medicine while he was waiting.
[18:48.90]The clerk, instead of walking to the other end of the counter
[18:51.98]to get plain water, suggested mixing the syrup with soda water.
[18:56.80]The customer agreed and after drinking it,
[18:59.49]he marveled at how good it tasted.
[19:02.57]The clerk continued offering the mixture
[19:04.76]and carbonated colas grew in popularity.
[19:08.16]Today, carbonated colas are sold in most countries around the world.
[19:12.99]And although they no longer contain the ingredients
[19:15.86]that used to cure headaches, they are still very refreshing.
[19:21.96]Questions 32 to 35 are based on the passage you have just heard.
[19:28.20]32. What does the speaker mainly talk about?
[19:48.01]33. How was cola originally sold?
[20:07.78]34. Why does the speaker mention John Pembeton?
[20:27.21]35. How was cola syrup made into a soft drink?

[20:47.77]Section C
[20:49.61]Directions: In this section,
[20:52.51]you will hear a passage three times.
[20:56.11]When the passage is read for the first time,
[20:58.74]you should listen carefully for its general idea.
[21:02.69]When the passage is read for the second time,
[21:05.28]you are required to fill in the blanks
[21:08.45]numbered from 36 to 43 with the exact words
[21:13.56]you have just heard.
[21:15.54]For blanks numbered from 44 to 46
[21:19.13]you are required to fill in the missing information.
[21:23.06]For these blanks,
[21:24.51]you can either use the exact words
[21:26.82]you have just heard
[21:27.99]or write down the main points
[21:30.30]in your own words.
[21:32.24]Finally,
[21:33.27]when the passage is read for the third time,
[21:36.16]you should check what you have written.
[21:39.64]Now listen to the passage.
[21:42.72]A person’s social prestige seems to be determined mainly by his or her job.
[21:49.10]Occupations are valued in terms of the incomes associated with them,
[21:54.24]although other factors can also be relevant
[21:57.65]—particularly the amount of education a given occupation requires
[22:02.90]and the degree of control over others it provides.
[22:07.15]The holders of political power also tend to have high prestige.
[22:12.35]Unlike power and wealth,
[22:14.14]which do not seem to be becoming more equally shared,
[22:17.93]the symbols of prestige have become available to
[22:21.03]an increasing number of Americans.
[22:24.63]The main reason is the change in the nature of jobs
[22:28.12]over the course of the century.
[22:30.71]In 1900, nearly 40% of the labor force was farm workers
[22:36.41]and less than 20% held white-collar jobs.
[22:40.66]At the beginning of the 1980s, however,
[22:43.70]less than 5% of the labor force worked on farms
[22:47.74]and white-collar workers were the largest single occupational category.
[22:53.22]Blue-collar workers, the largest category in the mid 50s,
[22:57.68]now constitute less than a third of all workers.
[23:01.51]The increase in the proportion of high-prestige jobs
[23:05.23]has allowed a much greater number of Americans to enjoy these statuses
[23:10.28]and the life-styles that go with them.
[23:14.91]Now the passage will be read again.
[23:18.06]A person’s social prestige seems to be determined mainly by his or her job.
[23:24.37]Occupations are valued in terms of the incomes associated with them,
[23:29.46]although other factors can also be relevant
[23:32.98]—particularly the amount of education a given occupation requires
[23:38.25]and the degree of control over others it provides.
[23:42.59]The holders of political power also tend to have high prestige.
[23:48.02]Unlike power and wealth,
[23:49.96]which do not seem to be becoming more equally shared,
[23:53.68]the symbols of prestige have become available to
[23:56.86]an increasing number of Americans.
[24:00.12]The main reason is the change in the nature of jobs
[24:03.77]over the course of the century.
[24:55.80]In 1900, nearly 40% of the labor force was farm workers
[25:01.50]and less than 20% held white-collar jobs.
[25:05.75]At the beginning of the 1980s, however,
[25:08.81]less than 5% of the labor force worked on farms and white-collar workers
[26:04.85]were the largest single occupational category.
[26:08.76]Blue-collar workers, the largest category in the mid 50s,
[26:13.17]now constitute less than a third of all workers.
[26:16.99]The increase in the proportion of high-prestige jobs
[26:20.74]has allowed a much greater number of Americans to enjoy these statuses
[26:25.73]and the life-styles that go with them.
[27:19.11]Now the passage will be read for the third time.
[27:23.19]A person’s social prestige seems to be determined mainly by his or her job.
[27:29.57]Occupations are valued in terms of the incomes associated with them,
[27:34.67]although other factors can also be relevant
[27:38.09]—particularly the amount of education a given occupation requires
[27:43.44]and the degree of control over others it provides.
[27:47.57]The holders of political power also tend to have high prestige.
[27:52.78]Unlike power and wealth,
[27:54.65]which do not seem to be becoming more equally shared,
[27:58.45]the symbols of prestige have become available to
[28:01.57]an increasing number of Americans.
[28:05.08]The main reason is the change in the nature of jobs
[28:08.69]over the course of the century.
[28:11.22]In 1900, nearly 40% of the labor force was farm workers
[28:16.95]and less than 20% held white-collar jobs.
[28:21.14]At the beginning of the 1980s, however,
[28:24.21]less than 5% of the labor force worked on farms
[28:28.30]and white-collar workers were the largest single occupational category.
[28:33.78]Blue-collar workers, the largest category in the mid 50s,
[28:38.23]now constitute less than a third of all workers.
[28:42.00]The increase in the proportion of high-prestige jobs
[28:45.75]has allowed a much greater number of Americans to enjoy these statuses
[28:50.83]and the life-styles that go with them.
[28:54.48]This is the end of listening comprehension.
您是否对这篇资料想说点什么?欢迎评论或者纠错,或者提交填空题答案! 您也可以立即
共有0人向本资料提供了听力原文,其中被采用了0篇,当前有0篇待审批,有0篇未被采用! 查看明细>>
如果您有更好的听力原文,欢迎提供给大耳朵,如果被采用,您将获得20到100金币的奖励!
大学英语6级考试精准听力法
高瞻远瞩
放眼全球
推荐资源
最新社区精华帖子更多>>
  • 走遍美国教学版
    走遍美国教学版
  • 哈利学前班[英语儿歌]
    哈利学前班[英语儿歌]
  • 海绵宝宝 英文版
    海绵宝宝 英文版
  • 风中的女王第1季
    风中的女王第1季
经典学习方法更多>>

听力排行

试题

视听

歌曲

电影

1998年6月四级听力07
39 Don’t give up
32 Making a Complaint
2005年高考听力模拟1001-03
1999年1月四级听力02
2008年江苏省南京市中考英语听力真题MP3和试题答案——大耳朵英语免费下载.
1998年6月四级听力11-13
初中英语对话理解
高考听力模拟4202
05 Living Space
新概念英语MP3第二册第52课
Days of the week.
现代大学英语精读第四册课本配套朗读13A
BBC News新闻 20111004
BBC news 2011-08-29
英语口语高手09
Grandfather Tells The Cat Story
大学体验英语听说教程第四册U03
VOA常速 US Debt Debate Worries Gold Buyers, Sellers in Asia 2011-8-1
朗文3L看听学英语第二册lesson91
Ke$ha - Die Young【歌曲备受争议仍无减创作的用心】
FALLING INTO YOU(CELINE DION)
One Direction - What Makes You Beautiful【五位男生引发全球一股青春活力的势力】
Adele - Turning Tables (演唱会版)
Adele - Skyfall【实力唱将为007增添神秘感】
野人花园 Savage garden sanea monica
Eurythmics - Sweet Dreams(Are Made of This)
Platinum Hit Cast -- Love Me to Life
英文歌曲欣赏If you asked me to
Britney Spears -- I wanna go
小熊维尼与跳跳虎英文版 第一季 第1集
巴布工程师英文版 第1集 小猫阿皮不见了
小伙伴英语儿歌 第1集 小星星
酷艾英语系列之光棍节
看电影学英语系列之冒牌家庭
海绵宝宝全集 第1集
小马宝莉 第1集
幼儿双语儿歌系列之ABC字母歌
Bingo教你说美语之如何用英语叙旧
Hello Teddy洪恩幼儿英语1
听力资料目录导航
听力测试 英语词汇 英语口语 考试英语 品牌英语 大学教材 其他教材 商务英语 广播英语 儿童英语
历年中考听力
初中中考模拟
历年高考听力
高考听力模拟
历年四级听力
历年六级听力
四级听力模拟
小学  初中
高中  四级
六级  考研
托福  GRE
星火记忆单词
用Mp3背单词
刘毅词汇记忆
情景英语口语
4+1听力口语
出国实用会话
英语口语8000句
新东方900句
美语听力与发音
ABC到流利口语
口译考试
剑桥考试
中高考考试
大学四六级考试
研究生考试
公共英语考试
英语专业考试
新概念 六人行
赖世雄 许国璋
走遍美国 越狱
疯狂英语 沛沛
语法讲座 动感
大山英语 探索
千万别学英语
大学英语听力
大学英语精读
全新版 21世纪
新视野 实用综
大学体验 新编
成人自考 step
Listen this way
广州版小学英语
广州版初中英语
剑桥少儿英语
朗文3L看听学
Goforit新目标
高中英语课本
进阶听说教程
商务英语300句
VOA商务英语
商业英语视频
中级商务英语
初级剑桥证书
新编剑桥英语
剑桥英语精华版
2007年VOA慢速
VOA中级美语
美国习惯用语
VOA流行美语
澳广播英语讲座
在线大学课堂
VOA视频节目
宝宝ABC
棒棒英语
哈哈美语
LittleFox儿歌
英语儿童故事
380英语小故事
1035个英语单词

免责声明:本站只提供资源播放平台,如果站内部分资源侵犯您的权益,请您告知,我们会立即处理。
Copyright © 2010-2017 大耳朵英语  京ICP备10010568号 | 京公网安备 11010802020324号

微信扫一扫手机学英语 关闭
微博扫一扫手机学英语 关闭
QQ扫一扫手机学英语 关闭
0.191942s