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大学英语6级考试精准听力法 Model Test Seven

[00:12.79]Model Test Seven
[00:15.87]Section A
[00:18.60]Directions: In this section,
[00:22.13]you will hear 8 short conversations
[00:25.44]and 2 long conversations.
[00:28.65]At the end of each conversation,
[00:31.29]one or more questions will be asked
[00:33.75]about what was said.
[00:36.48]Both the conversation and the questions
[00:38.99]will be spoken only once.
[00:42.15]After each question there will be a pause.
[00:46.39]During the pause,
[00:48.10]you must read the four choices
[00:50.21]marked A), B), C) and D),
[00:54.99]and decide which is the best answer.
[00:58.59]Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet 2
[01:03.58]with a single line through the centre.
[01:07.97]Now let’s begin with the eight short conversations.
[01:13.19]11. M: You haven’t got the date fixed
[01:16.71]for the job interview yet, have you?
[01:19.40]W: There is a long waiting list,
[01:21.38]I have to wait until my name gets to the top.
[01:25.51]Q: What do we learn about the woman?
[01:42.54]12. W: You certainly must have been busy lately.
[01:46.79]It’s been two months since you called.
[01:49.14]M: I barely have had a minute to spare.
[01:51.65]I’ve been studying for my exam every night
[01:54.13]and holding down a job with the college besides.
[01:57.43]But we will take in a movie just as soon as I pass the test.
[02:02.01]Q: What does the man want to do first?
[02:19.43]13. W: I’m afraid there won’t be time to do another tooth today.
[02:25.35]Make sure you don’t eat anything like steaks for the next few hours,
[02:29.59]and we’ll fill the other cavity tomorrow.
[02:32.35]M: All right. Actually,
[02:33.66]I must hurry to the library to return some books.
[02:37.47]Q: Where does the conversation most probably take place?
[02:55.96]14. M: Mrs. Winter, I need your advice,
[03:00.16]I want to buy a dress for my wife, can you tell me
[03:03.53]where I can get one at a reasonable price?
[03:06.25]W: Sure, go to the Richard’s. It has the latest styles
[03:09.90]and gives a 30% discount to husbands who shop alone.
[03:14.84]Q: What do we know about the Richard’s?
[03:32.90]15. M: You know, I’m just not too sure
[03:36.99]if the new salary will be high enough for me,
[03:39.91]even whether the new position is really what I want.
[03:43.54]Besides, I like what I’m doing now.
[03:46.95]W: It sounds that you’ve already made up your mind
[03:49.44]about what you are going to do.
[03:52.45]Q: What is the man thinking about?
[04:09.46]16. M: The subway is running behind schedule,
[04:14.03]and traffic is backed up for blocks.
[04:16.60]I don’t know if we’ll make it to the 7:15 show.
[04:21.02]W: It’s a beautiful night. Let’s try to get there on foot.
[04:25.02]And if we don’t make it, let’s just have dinner near the theater.
[04:29.92]Q: What does the woman suggest?
[04:46.76]17. W: This is Mrs. Thomas. My heater is not getting any power.
[04:53.16]Could you get someone to come over and fix it?
[04:56.03]M: This is the busiest time of the year,
[04:58.48]but I will speak to one of our men about going over sometime today.
[05:03.60]Q: Who did Mrs. Thomas want to come over?
[05:21.40]18. M: You can get a lot of practice in taking telephone calls
[05:26.66]and handling hotel reservations. Later on, you can arrange trips.
[05:32.07]W: That’s great! Thanks, Mr. Johnson. I’ll come to work tomorrow.
[05:37.59]Q: Where will the woman probably be working?
[05:55.27]Now you will hear the two long conversations.
[05:59.27]Conversation One
[06:01.92]M: Parcel Express, good morning. How can I help you?
[06:05.39]W: Good morning. I’m thinking of
[06:07.14]sending a parcel to New York next week.
[06:09.93]Can you tell me what the procedure is, please?
[06:12.72]M: Certainly. When you ring us, we need the following information:
[06:16.55]the invoice address, that’s probably your address, isn’t it?
[06:21.19]And then, the pickup address if that’s different.
[06:24.09]And a contact phone number.
[06:26.11]W: Just a moment, I’m taking notes. Phone number, right.
[06:30.42]M: Then we need the full name, address
[06:32.60]and phone number of the person you’re sending the parcel to.
[06:35.79]W: OK, anything else?
[06:37.71]M: Yes, the weight and dimensions of the parcel.
[06:40.25]That’s height, width and length.
[06:42.65]And the value of the goods and a full description.
[06:46.02]W: Value, description.
[06:47.91]M: Yes, but don’t seal the parcel.
[06:50.32]You need to leave it open so that the drivers can check the contents
[06:54.02]when he collects it. After the recent bombing,
[06:56.62]the airlines said that we’d have to check all parcels.
[07:00.49]W: That’s OK. Now, last question.
[07:03.34]How long will it take to get the parcel to New York?
[07:06.51]M: One to two working days. There are daily flights at midday.
[07:11.00]And if we collect the parcel from you before 10:15,
[07:14.73]then your parcel catches that flight and it’ll arrive within 24 hours.
[07:20.26]W: Right, thank you very much. You’ve been very helpful.
[07:24.08]M: Not at all. Goodbye.
[07:26.03]W: Goodbye.
[07:28.66]Questions 19 to 21 are based on the conversation you have just heard.
[07:34.82]19. Which of the following details
[07:38.30]about the receiver does the Parcel Express NOT need?
[07:57.06]20. Why must the parcels be left open?
[08:16.15]21. What is the woman’s last inquiry mainly concerned with?
[08:36.84]Conversation Two
[08:39.38]M: Hi, Lynn. I saw you at the registration yesterday.
[08:42.75]I sailed right through, but you were standing in a line.
[08:46.70]W: Yeah. I waited an hour to sign up for a distance learning course.
[08:51.29]M: Distance learning? Never heard of it.
[08:53.94]W: Well, it’s new this semester.
[08:56.45]It’s only open to Psychology majors. But I bet it’ll catch on elsewhere.
[09:01.92]Yesterday, over 100 students signed up.
[09:05.25]M: Well, what is it?
[09:06.96]W: It’s an experimental course. I registered for Child Psychology.
[09:11.84]All I have to do is to watch a twelve-week series of televised lessons.
[09:17.05]The department shows them several different times a day and in several different locations.
[09:22.93]M: Don’t you ever have to meet with your professor?
[09:25.22]W: Yeah. After each part of the series,
[09:28.00]I have to talk to her and the other students on the phone,
[09:31.64]you know, about our ideas.
[09:33.99]Then we’ll meet on the campus three times for reviews and exams.
[09:38.51]M: It sounds pretty non-traditional to me.
[09:41.55]But I guess it makes sense considering how many students have jobs.
[09:45.91]It must really help with their schedules,
[09:48.34]not to mention how it’ll cut down on traffic.
[09:51.16]W: You know last year my department did a survey
[09:54.21]and they found out that 80% of all Psychology majors were employed.
[09:59.40]That’s why they came up with the program.
[10:01.88]Look, I’ll be working three days a week next semester
[10:05.60]and it was either cut back on classes or try this out.
[10:09.48]M: The only thing is, doesn’t it seem impersonal though?
[10:13.11]I mean, I’d miss having class discussions
[10:15.87]and hearing what other people think.
[10:18.09]W: Well, I guess that’s why phone contacts are important.
[10:21.95]Anyway it’s an experiment. Maybe I’ll end up hating it.
[10:26.08]M: Maybe. But I’ll be curious to see how it works out.
[10:31.82]Questions 22 to 25 are based on the conversation you have just heard.
[10:38.24]22. How was the distance learning course different
[10:42.32]from traditional courses?
[10:59.27]23. According to the speakers,
[11:02.53]what is the major advantage of the distance learning course?
[11:21.43]24. Why did the woman decide to
[11:24.69]enroll in the distance learning course?
[11:42.43]25. What does the man think is a disadvantage of distance learning?
[12:03.40]Section B
[12:05.26]Directions: In this section,
[12:08.29]you will hear 3 short passages,
[12:11.82]at the end of each passage,
[12:13.86]you will hear some questions.
[12:16.36]Both the passage and the questions
[12:18.85]will be spoken only once.
[12:21.79]After you hear a question,
[12:23.60]you must choose the best answer
[12:26.16]from the four choices marked A), B), C) and D).
[12:32.01]Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet 2
[12:36.90]with a single line through the centre.
[12:40.49]Passage One
[12:42.54]Have you ever thought of becoming a model?
[12:45.71]If you are sure, you are the right type,
[12:48.09]then you need to make up your mind how you are going to begin.
[12:52.35]You can go to a model school, although such schools are expensive.
[12:57.42]There they will teach you how to make the best of yourself;
[13:01.34]how to make up well, how to talk,
[13:04.29]how to look after your complexion and your hair.
[13:07.63]But you may not have enough money for this.
[13:10.32]What can you do? Have some photographs taken
[13:13.31]by a really good professional photographer
[13:15.99]who knows the fashion business. If you are not photogenic—well,
[13:20.87]there is nothing that even the best photographer can do for you.
[13:24.99]Oh! You are photogenic? Good! Now we can begin.
[13:30.08]You can either become a house model, or work freelance.
[13:34.42]A house model is an employee, like the salesgirl
[13:38.26]and the book-keeping staff.
[13:40.21]She is employed by a dress firm to show off clothes.
[13:44.52]These shows are for buyers from big stores or for the Press.
[13:49.21]It is a full-time job. But if you are more ambitious
[13:53.37]and want to earn a lot of money,
[13:55.58]you can become a freelance model.
[13:58.24]That is to say, you will be paid by the hour for your services.
[14:02.90]All your work will come to you through a model agency,
[14:06.37]and you will not choose your clients.
[14:09.14]The agency will tell you where to go, at what time,
[14:12.65]and what you will have to do.
[14:14.85]It may be for a magazine or television advertisement,
[14:18.75]to model dresses in a smart hotel, or for a “collection” show
[14:23.39]by a big fashion house. Whatever the occasion,
[14:26.97]your job will be to look as decorative as possible.
[14:30.77]You always have to appear to be enjoying yourself,
[14:34.10]even if you are being photographed outdoors on a bitterly cold day,
[14:39.02]wearing practically nothing.
[14:41.30]Are you tough enough for that?
[14:45.30]Questions 26 to 28 are based on the passage you have just heard.
[14:51.33]26. Which of the following is recommended to become a model?
[15:12.66]27. What work does a house model do?
[15:32.95]28. What can we learn about working as a freelance model?
[15:54.27]Passage Two
[15:56.35]Nuclear power’s danger to health, safety,
[15:59.15]and even life itself can be described in one word: radiation.
[16:04.96]Nuclear radiation has a certain mystery,
[16:08.31]partly because it cannot be detected by human senses.
[16:12.65]It cannot be seen or heard, or touched or tasted,
[16:16.95]even though it may be all around us.
[16:19.68]There are other things like that.
[16:21.85]For example, radio waves are all around us
[16:25.45]but we cannot detect them or sense them without a radio receiver.
[16:30.28]Similarly, we cannot sense radio activity
[16:33.83]without a radiation detector. But unlike common radio waves,
[16:39.10]nuclear radiation is not harmless to human beings
[16:43.24]and other living things. At very high levels,
[16:47.59]radiation can kill an animal or human being outright
[16:51.53]by killing masses of cells in vital organs,
[16:55.31]even the lowest levels can do serious damage.
[16:59.35]There is no level of radiation that is completely safe.
[17:03.73]If the radiation does not hit anything important,
[17:07.25]the damage may not be significant.
[17:09.94]This is the case when only a few cells are hit,
[17:13.71]and if they are killed outright,
[17:16.13]your body will replace the dead cells with healthy ones.
[17:19.78]But if the few cells are only damaged
[17:22.48]and if they reproduce themselves, you may be in trouble.
[17:26.75]They reproduce themselves in a deformed way.
[17:30.18]They can grow into cancer.
[17:32.36]Sometimes this does not show up for many years.
[17:36.09]This is another reason for some of the mystery
[17:38.88]about nuclear radiation. Serious damage can be done
[17:43.56]without the victim being aware at the time
[17:46.33]that the damage has occurred. A person can be radiated
[17:50.43]and feel fine, then die of cancer five, ten, or twenty years later
[17:56.07]as a result. Or a child can be born weak or easy to serious illness
[18:02.24]as a result of radiation absorbed by its grandparents.
[18:07.34]Questions 29 to 31 are based on the passage you have just heard.
[18:12.98]29. Why is the nuclear radiation dangerous to health, safety
[18:18.76]and even life?
[18:36.16]30. According to the passage, how does cancer come about?
[18:57.68]31. Which of the following can be inferred from the passage?
[19:18.35]Passage Three
[19:20.54]The process of civilization has made man more and more
[19:24.36]independent of nature and has raised him to a higher level,
[19:29.02]yet he is continually aware of the fundamental influence
[19:32.16]of nature on generations of mankind.
[19:35.84]Plants are a necessary condition of civilization,
[19:39.38]and of all life on Earth. Without plants, there would be no life,
[19:44.55]no animals, not even man, for they provide
[19:47.90]the basic source of food and nourishment.
[19:51.08]The forest provided primitive man with food, fuel
[19:54.34]and building material, giving him also protection against enemies
[19:58.93]and the elements. Man used wood to build houses
[20:02.61]and make furniture, tools and vehicles,
[20:05.52]and shape primitive weapons. Until almost the 18th century,
[20:10.39]wood was also the only source of heat and energy.
[20:14.78]Today, metals, porcelains and plastics have replaced wood
[20:19.08]in many instances. But wood’s importance and consumption
[20:22.87]throughout the world is not declining.
[20:26.05]Quite the contrary, every year the wood
[20:28.64]from trees and forests gives us millions of tons of paper
[20:32.90]and millions of books. The value of forests and trees,
[20:37.39]however, does not rest only in the timber they yield.
[20:41.45]Man is beginning to realize with ever-growing awareness
[20:44.81]other functions of the forest and its vegetation.
[20:48.68]Today we know how important trees and forests
[20:51.44]are in water management and in preventing soil erosion.
[20:56.52]And the importance of parks and woodlands for man’s health
[21:00.21]and recreation cannot be over-stressed.
[21:05.12]Questions 32 to 35 are based on the passage you have just heard.
[21:11.03]32. What can be inferred from the passage?
[21:31.05]33. Why would there be no life, no animals,
[21:35.22]not even man without plants?
[21:53.60]34. How do people use wood today according to the passage?
[22:14.10]35. What other function of forests do people now realize?
[22:34.90]Section C
[22:36.72]Directions: In this section,
[22:39.58]you will hear a passage three times.
[22:43.10]When the passage is read for the first time,
[22:45.71]you should listen carefully for its general idea.
[22:49.77]When the passage is read for the second time,
[22:52.35]you are required to fill in the blanks
[22:55.63]numbered from 36 to 43 with the exact words
[23:00.69]you have just heard.
[23:02.68]For the blanks numbered from 44 to 46
[23:06.39]you are required to fill in the missing information.
[23:10.21]For these blanks,
[23:11.51]you can either use the exact words
[23:13.83]you have just heard
[23:15.22]or write down the main points
[23:17.52]in your own words.
[23:19.55]Finally,
[23:20.46]when the passage is read for the third time,
[23:23.31]you should check what you have written.
[23:26.65]Now listen to the passage.
[23:29.93]It is an age-old dispute: Men are from Mars;
[23:33.70]Women are from Venus. Males and females
[23:37.44]show different behaviors almost from birth.
[23:41.14]Researchers say these behaviors are due to basic differences
[23:45.19]in brain structure and activities. Studies show men are better
[23:50.19]at hitting targets and solving math problems
[23:53.59]while women are better at memorizing words
[23:56.55]and recognizing faces. Why the difference?
[24:00.53]A test of the brain’s electrical activities shows
[24:03.55]that women commonly use both sides of their brain
[24:06.93]while men rely more on one. Scientists already know
[24:11.81]that the two sides of the brain control different functions
[24:16.93]—one controlling the sense of space, for example,
[24:19.99]the other controlling language. Some researchers believe
[24:23.97]that the different ways men and women use their brains evolved
[24:28.21]from ancient times, when cave men hunted
[24:31.65]and women cared for the children. Men had to have good aim.
[24:36.48]Women had to talk to the kids. Whatever the explanation,
[24:41.00]the battle of the sexes continues. And although their brains
[24:45.06]are constructed slightly differently,
[24:47.91]men and women may be equally capable.
[24:50.94]They may simply rely on different abilities.
[24:54.51]Take a couple arguing over the location of their car
[24:57.60]in a parking lot for example,
[25:00.37]the man might use his sense of space to find it,
[25:04.11]while the woman relies on her recognition of landmarks.
[25:08.35]They both find the car. But chances are, they will argue
[25:12.46]about who’s the better driver
[25:14.50]and who’s better at finding the way home.
[25:18.69]Now the passage will be read again.
[25:22.12]It is an age-old dispute: Men are from Mars;
[25:25.96]Women are from Venus. Males and females
[25:29.59]show different behaviors almost from birth.
[25:33.38]Researchers say these behaviors are due to basic differences
[25:37.40]in brain structure and activities. Studies show men are better
[25:42.49]at hitting targets and solving math problems
[25:45.68]while women are better at memorizing words
[25:48.67]and recognizing faces. Why the difference?
[25:52.63]A test of the brain’s electrical activities shows
[25:55.69]that women commonly use both sides of their brain
[25:59.46]while men rely more on one. Scientists already know
[26:04.52]that the two sides of the brain control different functions
[26:09.09]-one controlling the sense of space, for example,
[26:12.03]the other controlling language. Some researchers believe
[26:16.02]that the different ways men and women use their brains evolved
[26:20.28]from ancient times,
[27:12.07]when cave men hunted and women cared for the children.
[27:16.26]Men had to have good aim.
[27:18.49]Women had to talk to the kids. Whatever the explanation,
[27:22.91]the battle of the sexes continues. And although their brains
[27:27.02]are constructed slightly differently,
[27:30.03]men and women may be equally capable.
[28:22.63]They may simply rely on different abilities.
[28:26.27]Take a couple arguing over the location of their car
[28:29.26]in a parking lot for example,
[28:31.95]the man might use his sense of space to find it,
[28:35.84]while the woman relies on her recognition of landmarks.
[29:29.71]They both find the car. But chances are, they will argue
[29:33.84]about who’s the better driver
[29:35.95]and who’s better at finding the way home.
[29:39.95]Now the passage will be read for the third time.
[29:45.37]It is an age-old dispute: Men are from Mars;
[29:49.28]Women are from Venus. Males and females
[29:52.99]show different behaviors almost from birth.
[29:56.64]Researchers say these behaviors are due to basic differences
[30:00.68]in brain structure and activities. Studies show men are better
[30:03.82]at hitting targets and solving math problems
[30:08.96]while women are better at memorizing words
[30:12.18]and recognizing faces. Why the difference?
[30:16.04]A test of the brain’s electrical activities shows
[30:19.05]that women commonly use both sides of their brain
[30:22.76]while men rely more on one. Scientists already know
[30:27.96]that the two sides of the brain control different functions
[30:32.45]-one controlling the sense of space, for example,
[30:35.73]the other controlling language. Some researchers believe
[30:39.62]that the different ways men and women use their brains evolved
[30:43.66]from ancient times, when cave men hunted
[30:47.06]and women cared for the children. Men had to have good aim.
[30:51.74]Women had to talk to the kids. Whatever the explanation,
[30:56.39]the battle of the sexes continues. And although their brains
[31:00.44]are constructed slightly differently,
[31:03.23]men and women may be equally capable.
[31:06.29]They may simply rely on different abilities.
[31:10.00]Take a couple arguing over the location of their car
[31:12.93]in a parking lot for example,
[31:15.69]the man might use his sense of space to find it,
[31:19.50]while the woman relies on her recognition of landmarks.
[31:23.80]They both find the car. But chances are, they will argue
[31:27.96]about who’s the better driver
[31:29.81]and who’s better at finding the way home.
[31:33.55]This is the end of listening comprehension.
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