雅思托福英语全球网

 找回密码
 立即注册

QQ登录

只需一步,快速开始

查看: 14260|回复: 0

[全国] 2018年5月5日澳洲,新西兰,香港等亚太考区雅思A类笔试真题...

[复制链接]

1688

主题

7084

帖子

1万

积分

管理员

Rank: 9Rank: 9Rank: 9

积分
18432
发表于 2018-4-29 19:44:41 | 显示全部楼层 |阅读模式
2018年5月5日澳洲,新西兰,香港等亚太考区雅思A类笔试真题答案回忆汇总请看最下面,
欢迎英国欧洲考区、北美考区等考生积极回忆在我们微信
504918228,ieltstofel3,ielts2013,QQ504918228,QQ26346059上面

201853日、4日5日、6日国内外雅思口语真题蹲点回忆汇总请进入http://bbs.ieltstofelglobal.com/thread-238148-1-1.html
                        
互动咨询微信:504918228 或 ieltstofel3或 ielts2013或 公共微信:ieltstofel

网络授课:对于长期困扰和急于提高雅思成绩总分1-4分的全球各地烤鸭们,Edward 艾华师提供全球性网络一对一雅思专家型授课, 无数在国内外读语言/预科,硕士博士(需要4个7,4个8移民)的学员的心声:花8-10万,几十万甚至上百万在国外学英语,还不如上Edward的几次课,具体安排和说明请进入http://bbs.ieltstofelglobal.com/thread-33-1-1.html

雅思冲刺快速加分套餐系列1888元-2588元起:IPN资料+1对1辅导请进入

快速提高1到3分:IPN雅思考试题库答案-提供2018年5月6月7月8月9月至12月每一场雅思预测所有口语,写作,听力,阅读等题目详细原创答案范文,整理好的更新型听力和阅读预测机经等说明请进入http://bbs.ieltstofelglobal.com/thread-32-1-1.html或请加QQ26346059或QQ450784339;或公共微信号:ieltstofel 或个人微信:ielts2013,504918228咨询。

雅思公共微信平台1:ieltstofel----最新雅思考试题库,最新每一场预测及配套完整答案范文机经,快速提高总分1到3分,国内外最新每一场雅思口语笔试蹲点题目汇总,最新各种不同层次基础烤鸭雅思考试实用成功经验,雅思4个7,4个8高分实用复习备考经验

托福公共微信平台:tofelielts----最新托福考试题库,最新每一场托福预测及配套完整答案范文机经,快速提高托福20-60分,最新各种不同层次基础托福考试实用成功经验,托福100以上,110以上高分实用复习备考经验,国内外最新每一场托福口语笔试蹲点题目汇总,最新托福听说读写解题方法技巧和考试诀窍,最新托福考试信息资料


雅思成绩出炉!雅思成功之路-最新实用雅思4个8,雅思4个7高分成功经验分享http://bbs.ieltstofelglobal.com/forum-45-1.html


中国亚太,大陆地区、香港、澳门,台湾、阿联酋、迪拜、日本,韩国,泰国,以及新加坡,马来西亚、印度尼西亚等亚太地区等精准雅思A类G类真题预测机经汇总
2018年5月6月7月8月9月雅思a类g类真题预测答案范文机经http://bbs.ieltstofelglobal.com/thread-231231-1-1.html

雅思移民类G类考试真题预测答案范文机经总贴2018年5月6月7月8月9月(中国大陆雅思、亚太雅思、北美雅思,澳洲新西兰雅思、英国等欧洲雅思,非洲雅思、南美洲雅思)请进入http://bbs.ieltstofelglobal.com/thread-233644-1-1.html

澳洲新西兰(奥克兰,悉尼,墨尔本,堪培拉,布里斯班,阿德雷德)等亚太地区雅思预测机经2018年5月6月7月8月9月A类G类真题预测答案范文机经汇总http://bbs.ieltstofelglobal.com/thread-191939-1-1.html

加拿大、美国、墨西哥、格陵兰、巴拿马等国家-北美考区雅思预测机经2018年5月6月7月8月9月雅思A类G类真题预测答案范文机经汇总http://bbs.ieltstofelglobal.com/thread-215691-1-1.html

英国、法国、爱儿兰、德国、意大利、瑞典、挪威、芬兰、荷兰、丹麦、俄罗斯等欧洲考区雅思预测机经2018年5月6月7月8月9月A类G类真题预测答案范文机经汇总http://bbs.ieltstofelglobal.com/thread-190929-1-1.html

南美洲雅思考区真题预测答案:阿根廷、巴西、智利、哥伦比亚、委内瑞拉、圭亚那、苏里南、厄瓜多尔等南美洲考区雅思预测机经2018年5月6月7月8月9月A类G类真题预测答案范文机经汇总http://bbs.ieltstofelglobal.com/thread-232749-1-1.html

非洲雅思考区真题预测答案:南非、埃及、尼日利亚、阿尔及利亚、摩洛哥、赞比亚、科特迪瓦等非洲地区雅思预测机经2018年5月6月7月8月9月A类G类真题预测答案范文机经汇总http://bbs.ieltstofelglobal.com/thread-232741-1-1.html

中东地区雅思A类G类真题预测答案:沙特、伊朗、科威特、伊拉克、阿联酋、阿曼、卡塔尔、巴林、土耳其、以色列等中东雅思预测机经2018年5月6月7月8月9月雅思真题预测答案范文机经汇总请进入http://bbs.ieltstofelglobal.com/thread-236315-1-1.html  


2018年5月5日澳洲,新西兰,香港等亚太考区雅思A类笔试真题答案回忆汇总
回忆1:
澳洲:shape soft sleep protein surface depth power damage energy 大概这样
回忆2:
听力:S1 海滩度假;S2 单车比赛;S3 忘了 S4 turtle
阅读:P1 Young 百科;P2 对比购物;P3 物种灭绝
写作:大:应该研究历史/过去,还是研究现在目前的issue;小:table
回忆3:
亚太区 小作文 表格 大作文 教育类DG题型 Some people consider that history is of little or no use to us. Others believe that studying history helps us to know the present. Discuss these views and give your own opinion.
回忆4:
Section 4 Sea creature called leatherback turtle
21. The advantageous shape of turtle help movement in the sea water
22. They are the deepest dive reptile
23. Shell is soft not boney shells
24. After feeding/they sleep on the water for several hours
25. High in protein and mineral
26. Migration in the Atlantic Ocean
27. Tracking device can start transmitting when the turtle reaches surface
28. Switch on for transmitting signal for avoiding running out power
29. Can monitor not only the location but what the dive depth in the sea
30. No damage and crack in her shell
回忆5:
阅读
Passage1: 风力发电
Passage2: Find our way
Finding Our Way
  A “Drive 200 yards, and then turn right, “says the car’s computer voice. You relax in the driver’s seat, follow the directions and reach your destination without error. It’s certainly nice to have the Global Positioning System (GPS) to direct you to within a few yards of your goal. Yet if the satellite service’s digital maps become even slightly outdated, you can become lost. Then you have to rely on the ancient human skill of navigating in three-dimensional space. Luckily, your biological finder has an important advantage over GPS: it does not go awry if only one part of the guidance system goes wrong, because it works in various ways. You can askquestions of people on the sidewalk. Or follow a street that looks familiar. Or rely on a navigational rubric: "If I keep the East River on my left, I will eventually cross 34th Street.” The human positioning system is flexible and capable of learning. Anyone who knows the way from point A to point B—and from A to C—can probably figure out how to get from B to C, too.
  B But how does this complex cognitive system really work? Researchers are looking at several strategies people use to orient themselves in space: guidance, path integration and route following. We may use all three or combinations thereof. And as experts learn more about these navigational skills, they are making the case that our abilities may underlie our powers of memory and logical thinking. Grand Central, Please Imagine that you have arrived in a place you have never visited—New York City. You get off the train at Grand Central Terminal in midtown Manhattan. You have a few hours to explore before you must return for your ride home. You head uptown to see popular spots you have been told about: Rockefeller Center, Central Park, and the Metropolitan Museum of Art. You meander in and out of shops along the way. Suddenly, it is time to get back to the station. But how?
    C If you ask passersby for help, most likely you will receive information in many different forms. A person who orients herself by a prominent landmark would gesture southward: "Look down there. See the tall, broad MetLife Building? Head for that—the station is right below it. “Neurologists call this navigational approach "guidance,” meaning that a landmark visible from a distance serves as the marker for one’s destination.
  D Another city dweller might say: "What places do you remember passing? . . . Okay. Go toward the end of Central Park, then walk down to St. Patrick’s Cathedral. A few more blocks, and Grand Central will be off to your left. “In this case, you are pointed toward the most recent place you recall, and you aim for it. Once there you head for the next notable place and so on, retracing your path. Your brain is adding together the individual legs of your trek into a cumulative progress report. Researchers call this strategy "path integration.” Many animals rely primarily on path integration to get around, including insects, spiders, crabs and rodents. The desert ants of the genus Cataglyphis employ this method to return from foraging as far as 100 yards away. They note the general direction they came from and retrace their steps, using the polarization of sunlight to orient themselves even under overcast skies. On their way back they are faithful to this inner homing vector. Even when a scientist picks up an ant and puts it in a totally different spot, the insect stubbornly proceeds in the originally determined direction until it has gone "back" all of the distance it wandered from its nest. Only then does the ant realize it has not succeeded, and it begins to walk in successively larger loops to find its way home.
  E Whether it is trying to get back to the anthill or the train station, any animal using path integration must keep track of its own movements so it knows, while returning, which segments it has already completed. As you move, your brain gathers data from your environment—sights, sounds, smells, lighting, muscle contractions, a sense of time passing—to determine which way your body has gone. The church spire, the sizzling sausages on that vendor’s grill, the open courtyard, and the train station—all represent snapshots of memorable junctures during your journey.
    F In addition to guidance and path integration, we use a third method for finding our way. An office worker you approach for help on a Manhattan street comer might say: "Walk straight down Fifth, turn left on 47th, turn right on Park, go through the walkway under the Helmsley Building, then cross the street to the MetLife Building into Grand Central.” This strategy, called route following, uses landmarks such as buildingsand street names, plus directions—straight, turn, go through—for reaching intermediate points. Route following is more precise than guidance or path integration, but if you forget the details and take a wrong turn, the only way to recover is to backtrack until you reach a familiar spot, because you do not know the general direction or have a reference landmark for your goal. The route-following navigation strategy truly challenges the brain. We have to keep all the landmarks and intermediate directions in our head. It is the most detailed and therefore most reliable method, but it can be undone by routine memory lapses. With path integration, our cognitive memory is less burdened; it has to deal with only a few general instructions and the homing vector. Path integration works because it relies most fundamentally on our knowledge of our body’s general direction of movement, and we always have access to these inputs. Nevertheless, people often choose to give route- following directions, in part because saying "Go straight that way!" just does not work in our complex, man- made surroundings.
  G Road Map or Metaphor? On your next visit to Manhattan you will rely on your memory to get around. Most likely you will use guidance, path integration and route following in various combinations. But how exactly do these constructs deliver concrete directions? Do we humans have, as an image of the real world, a kind of road map in our heads—with symbols for cities, train stations and churches; thick lines for highways; narrow lines for local streets? Neurobiologists and cognitive psychologists do call the portion of our memory that controls navigation a "cognitive map.” The map metaphor is obviously seductive: maps are the easiest way to present geographic information for convenient visual inspection. In many cultures, maps were developed before writing, and today they are used in almost every society. It is even possible that maps derive from a universal way in which our spatial-memory networks are wired.
      H Yet the notion of a literal map in our heads may be misleading; a growing body of research implies that the cognitive map is mostly a metaphor. It may be more like a hierarchical structure of relationships.
  To get back to Grand Central, you first envision (想象) the large scale—that is, you visualize the general direction of the station. Within that system you then imagine the route to the last place you remember. After that, you observe your nearby surroundings to pick out a recognizable storefront or street comer that will send you toward that place. In this hierarchical, or nested, scheme, positions and distances are relative, in contrast with a road map, where the same information is shown in a geometrically precise scale.
  Questions 14-18
  Use the information in the passage to match the category of each navigation method (listed A-C) with correct statement. Write the appropriate letters A-C in boxes 14-18on your answer sheet.
  NB you may use any letter more than once
  A Guidance
  B Path integration.
  C Route following
  14 Using basic direction from starting point and light intensity to move on. B
  15 Using combination of place and direction heading for destination. C
  16 Using an iconic building near your destination as orientation. A
  17 Using a retrace method from a known place if a mistake happens. C
  18 Using a passed spot as reference for a new integration. B
Questions 19-21
  Choose the correct letter, A, B, C or D.
  Write your answers in boxes 19-21 on your answer sheet.
  19 What does the ant of Cataglyphis respond if it has been taken to another location according to the passage?
  A Changes the orientation sensors improvingly
  B Releases biological scent for help from others
  C Continues to move by the original orientation
  D totally gets lost once disturbed
  20 Which of the followings is true about "cognitive map" in this passage?
  A There is not obvious difference contrast by real map
  B It exists in our head and is always correct
  C It only exists under some cultures
  D It was managed by brain memory
  21 Which of following description of way findings correctly reflects the function of cognitive map?
  A It visualizes a virtual route in a large scope
  B It reproduces an exact details of every landmark
  C Observation plays a more important role
  D Store or supermarket is a must in the map
  Questions 22-26
  Do the following statements agree with the information given in Reading Passage 2? In boxes 22-26 on your answer sheet, write
  TRUE
  FALSE
  NOT GIVEN
  22 Biological navigation has a state of flexibility. TRUE
  23 You will always receive good reaction when you ask direction.NOT GIVEN
  24 When someone follows a route, he or she collects comprehensive perceptional information in mind onthe way. TRUE
  25 Path integration requires more thought from brain compared with route-following. FALSE
  26 In a familiar surroundings, an exact map of where you are will automatically emerge in your head. FALSE

Passage3: 海拔变化
回忆6:
澳洲 小作文是欧洲transport的方式大概六七个交通方式然后对比1977到2007形式的公里数
大作文关键词:History (研究历史/过去,还是研究现在目前的issue)
回忆7:
回忆8:
回忆9:
回忆10:


为更好地促进做好Edward艾华师最新预测,请烤鸭们积极回忆在本文下面评论栏目里面,请尽量详细,并标明城市考点,A/G类,听力,阅读,大小作文,谢谢!特请亚太其他国家,欧洲,北美,南美,非洲等其他考区的烤鸭们也积极回忆吧


2018年4月26日雅思考试总体反馈:2018年4月26日雅思命中听力两部分旧题,命中大小作文、命中阅读两旧、口语大部分真题原题,4月26日雅思全面大中,全面开花!祝贺IPN会员将出现不少雅思高分人才!总体反馈请复制链接进入http://bbs.ieltstofelglobal.com/thread-237996-1-1.html

特别提醒:雅思考试20多年来,有非常严格的规律性和出题思路。全世界有6大考区,而只有一个剑桥考试中心几个人在出题,每个考区一周平均要出一份考卷,一个月出24份考卷,考官如何保证达到难度一样呢,如何保证新题难度、准确度和评价机制公平呢,所以只能是20年来的题库旧题目的有效组合,新题不能超出5-10%,每份雅思卷子都是95%-99%以上旧题原题真题。多年雅思考官和专家Edward老师非常熟悉雅思出题规律和听说读写题库出题组合卷子的秘诀,IPN资料因此而诞生!具体请阅读http://bbs.ieltstofelglobal.com/thread-32-1-1.html

回复

使用道具 举报

hello
微信公众号:ieltstofel

QQ|Archiver|手机版|小黑屋|雅思托福英语全球网 ( 闽ICP备14014910号

GMT+8, 2018-7-19 05:38 , Processed in 0.117354 second(s), 28 queries .

Powered by Discuz! X3.2

© 2001-2013 Comsenz Inc.

快速回复 返回顶部 返回列表

在线客服1:
点击这里给我发消息

在线客服2:
点击这里给我发消息

在线客服3:
点击这里给我发消息

服务时间:
9:00-23:00