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发表于 2020-8-10 20:05:41 | 显示全部楼层 |阅读模式
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回忆1:
听力
Section 1 妇女咨询潜水课
1-10填空题:
1. 一女子要报游泳班,男子劝她先上level of thebeginning/ basic or forbeginners
2. The month on July
3. On a Saturday
4. Initially they will have indoortraining
5. 等学完课程,they will be diving in a lakeat a mountain
6. Equipment: only need to buy diving mask潜水镜
7. We also give homework everyday
8. Cost total: 350 or 375 (notsure)
9. 问要填表的时候registration(注册) writing the health information on the form
10. 如果需要更多信息 if need moreinformation,visit website

Section 3 主题:新西兰一种已灭绝野生鸟类moa
 21-26 单选
 21. one similar thing the moa is withdinosaur (A)
 A. both are of interest to thepublic
 B both are extinct at similar time
 C both left lot Fossils remains
 22 what is the difference between moa andother birds (A)
 A no wing bones B tail C has asmaller head
 23. the special feature of their chicks(C)
 A never return to the nests
 B most die at two months
 C can find food by themselves
 24. 老师对female的反应如何(B)
 A trouble to think  B may think C certainty to think
 25. 学生的态度(C)
 A surprised  B worried  C amused
 26. The reason why the Moa was extinct (B)
 A climate change
 B human interference
 C other animals competition
 27-30 matching
 27. A Thetallest female
 28 B. fewfossil remains
 29 D it may fee
 30 F have pooreyesight

Section 4
History of Purses
Origins and Developments
In ancient ties,the purse was mainly used by men to carry 31 coins.
African priests use some decorative bags to showoff their 32 status in the society
From 1400 to 1500,for security reasons,the purse was attached to the 33 belt of the wearer
The purse has a close connection with the concept of 34 marriage
Changes
In the 16*century,women started to hide the purses beneath their 35 skirts
A lot of aristocrats would wear bags filed with spices that smells 36 sweet
In 1700 besides carrying things of value the purse was applied to carry 37 gifts
In the 19*century,with different 38 fabrics invented,the purse rapidly developed as symbol fashion
In 1960s the fashion rules became more flexible due to the start of 39 feminism
In the 1980s,people started to design 40 hand bag
回忆2:
阅读
第一篇: Tasmanian Tiger(塔斯马尼亚虎)
A
Although it was called tiger, it lookedlike a dog with black stripes on its back and it was the largest knowncarnivorous marsupial of modem times. Yet, despite its fame for being one ofthe most fabled animals in the world, it is one of the least understood ofTasmania's native animals. The scientific name for the Tasmanian tiger isThylacine and it is believed that they have become extinct in the 20th century.
B
Fossils of thylacines dating from aboutalmost 12 million years ago have been dug up at various places in Victoria,South Austnilia and Western Australia. They were widespread in Australia 7000years ago, but have probably been extinct on the continent for 2000 years. Thisis believed to he because of the introduction of dingoes around 8000 years ago.Because of disease, thylacine numbers may have been declining in Tasmania atthe time of European settlement 200 years ago, but the decline was certainlyaccelerated by tlie new arrivals. The last known Tasmanian Tiger died in HobartZoo in 1936 and the aninml is officially dassilied jis extinct. Technically,this means that it has not been ofiicially sighted in the wild or captivity for50 years. However, there are still unsubstantiated sightings.
C
Hans Naarding, whose study of animalii hadtaken him around the world, was conducting a survey of a species of endangeredmigratory, bird. What he saw that night is now regarded as the most crediblesighting recorded of thylacine that many believe has been extinct for more than70 years.
D
"I had to work at night",NaardingUikes up the story. "I was in the habit of inlermittently shining aspotliglit around. The beam fell on an animal in front of the vehicle, lesstlian 10m away. Instead of risking movement by grabbing for a camera, I decidedto register very cairefiilly what I was seeing. The animal was about the sizeof a small shepherd dog, a very healthy male in prime condition. What set itapart from a dog, though, was a slightly sloping hindquarten with a fairlythick tail being a straight continuation of the backline of the animal. It had12 distinct stripes on its hack, continuing onto its butt. I knew perfectlywell what I was seeing. As soon as I reachetl for the camera, it disappearedinto the tea-tree underprowth and scrub."
E
The director of Tasmania'sNational parks  at the time, Peter Morrow, decided in his wisdom tokeep Naarding's sighting of the thylacine secret for two years. When the newsfinally broke, it was accompanied by pandemonium. I was besieged by televisioncrews, including four to five from Japan, and otliers from the United Kingdom,Germany, New Zealand and South Ainerica,w said Naarding.
F
Government and private search partiescombed the region, but no further sightings were made. The tiger, as always,had escaped to its lair, a place many insist exists only in our imagination.But since then, the thylacine has staged something of a comeback, becoming partof Australian mythology.
G
There have been more than 4,000 claimedsightings of the beast since it supposedly died out, and the average claimseach year reported to authorities now number 150. Associate professor ofzoology at the University of Tasmania, Randolph Rose, has said he dreams ofseeing a thylacine. But Rose, who in his 35 years in Tasmanian academia has fieldedcountless reports of thylacine sightings, is now convinced that his dream willgo unfulfilled.
H
"The consensus among conservationistsis that, usually, any animal with a population base of less than 1,000 isheaded for extinction within 60 years,” says Rose. “Sixty years ago, there wasonly one thylacine that we know of, and that was in Hobart Zoo,he says.
I
Dr. David Pemberton, curator of zoology atthe Tasmanian Museum and Art Gallery, whose PhD thesis was on the thylacine,says that despite scientific thinking that 500 animals are required to sustaina population, the Florida panther is down to a dozen or so animals and, whileit does have some inbreeding problems, is still ticking along. Mril take a puntand say that, if we manage to find a thylacine in the scrub, it means thatthere are 50-plus animals out there.
J
After all, animals can be notoriouslyelusive. The strange fish known as the coelacanth, with its"proto-legs", was thought to have died out along with the dinosaurs700 million years ago until a specimen was dragged to the surface in a sharknet off the south-east coast of South Africa in 1938.
K
Wildlife biologist Nick Mooney has theunenviable task of investigating all wsightingsw of llie tiger totalling 4,000since the mid-1930s, and averaging about 150 a year. It was Mooney who wasfirst consulted late last month about the authenticity of digital photographicimages purportedly taken by a German tourist while on a recent bushwalk in thestate. On face value, Mooney says, the account of the sighting, and the twophotographs submitted as proof, amount to one of the most convincing cases forthe species' survival he has seen.
L
And Mooney has seen it all—the mistakes,the hoaxes, the illusions and the plausible accounts of sightings. Hoaxersaside, most people who report sightings end up believing they have seen athylaeine, and are themselves believable to the point they could pass alie-detector test, according to Mooney. Otliers, having tabled a creditablereport, then become utterly obsessed like the Tasmanian who has registered 99thylacine sightings to date. Mooney has seen individuals bankrupted by theobsession, and families destroyed. "It is a blind optimism tliat somethingis, rather than a cynicism that something isn’t,” Mooney says. “If somethingcrosses the road, it’s not a case of ‘I wonder what tliat was?* Rather, it is acase of 'that's a thylacine!' It is a bit like a gold prospector's blind faith,"it has got to be there".
M
However, Mooney treats all reports on facevalue. I never try to embarrass people, or make fools of them. But the factthat I don't pack the car immediately they ring can often be taken as ridicule.Obsessive characters get irate tliat someone in my position is not out therewhen they think the thylacine is there."
M
But Hans Naarding, whose sighting of astriped animal two decades ago was the highlight of Ma life of animalspotting", remains bemused by the time and money people waste on tigersearches. He says resources would be better applied to saving the Tasmanian devil,and helping migratory bird populations that are declining as a result ofshrinking wetlands across Australia.
O
Could the thylacine still be out there?MSure,w Naarding says. But he also says any discovery of surviving thylacineswould be Mrather pointless". MHow do you save a species from extinction?What could you do with it? If there are thylacines out there, they are betteroff right where they are."

问题
Questions 14-17
Complete the summary below.
Choose NO MORE THAN TWO WORDS from thepassage for each answer.
Write your answers in boxes 14-17 on youranswer sheet.
The Tasmanian tiger, also called thylacine,resembles the look of a dog and has14_________onitsfUrcoat.M£inyfossilshavebeenfoundshowingthatthylacines had existed as early as 15______________yearsago. They lived throughout 16________ before disappearing from the mainland.And soon after the 17___________ settlers arrived the size of thylacinepopulation in Tasmania shrunk at a higher speed.
Questions 18-23 Look at the followingstatements
(Questions 18-23) and the list of peoplebelow. Match each statement with the correct person, A, B, C or D, Write thecorrect letter A, B, C or Dt in boxes 18-23 on your answer sheet. NB You mayuse any letter more than once.
18 His report of seeing a live thylacine inthe wild attracted international interest.
19 Many eye-witnesses1 reports are nottrustworthy.
20 It doesnJ t require a certain number ofanimals to ensure the survival of a species.
21 There is no hope of finding a survivingTasmanian tiger.
22 Do not disturb them if there are anyTasmanian tigers still living today.
23 The interpretation of evidence can beaffected by people's beliefs.
List of People
A Hans Naarding
B Randolph Rose
C David Pemberton
D Nick Mooney

答案:
14. black stripesj    15. 12 million   16. Australia   17.European
18. A    19. D    20. C     21. B    22. A
23. D    24. B    25. D    26.A

第二篇:洪水利用 Dirty River But Clean Water
Floods can occurin rivers when the flow rate exceeds the capacity of the river channel,particularly at bends or meanders in the waterway. Floods often cause damage tohomes and businesses if they are in the natural flood plains of rivers. Whileriverine flood damage can be eliminated by moving away from rivers and otherbodies of water, people have traditionally lived and worked by rivers becausethe land is usually flat and fertile and because rivers provide easy travel andaccess to commerce and industry.
A
Fire and flood aretwo of humanity's worst nightmares. People have, therefore, always sought tocontrol them. Forest fires are snuffed out quickly. The flow of rivers isregulated by weirs and dams. At least, that is how it used to be. But forestershave learned that forests need fires to clear out the brash and even to getseeds to germinate. And a similar revelation is now - dawning on hydrologists.Rivers - and the ecosystems they support - need floods. That is why a man-madetorrent has been surging down the Grand Canyon. By Thursday March 6th it wasrunning at full throttle, which was expected to be sustained for 60hours.
B
Floods once ragedthrough the canyon every year. Spring Snow from as far away as Wyoming wouldmelt and swell the Colorado river to a flow that averaged around 1,500 cubicmetres (50,000 cubic feet) a second. Every eight years or so, that figurerose to almost 3,000 cubic metres. These floods infused the river withsediment, carved its beaches and built its sandbars.
C
However, in thefour decades since the building of the Glen Canyon dam, just upstream of theGrand Canyon, the only sediment that it has collected has come from tiny,undammed tributaries. Even that has not been much use as those tributaries arenot powerful enough to distribute the sediment in an ecologically valuableway.
D
This lack offlooding has harmed local wildlife. The humpback chub, for example, thrived inthe rust-red waters of the Colorado. Recently, though, its population hascrashed. At first sight, it looked as if the reason was that the chub werebeing eaten by trout introduced for sport fishing in the mid-20th century. Buttrout and chub co-existed until the Glen Canyon dam was built, so somethingelse is going on. Steve Gloss, of the United States' Geological Survey (USGS),reckons that the chub's decline is the result of their losing their mostvaluable natural defense, the Colorado's rusty sediment. The chub were welladapted to the poor visibility created by the thick, red water which gave theriver its name, and depended on it to hide from predators. Without the cloudywater the chub became vulnerable.
E
And the chub arenot alone. In the years since the Glen Canyon dam was built, several specieshave vanished altogether. These include the Colorado pike-minnow, the razorbacksucker and the round-tail chub. Meanwhile, aliens including fathead minnows,channel catfish and common carp, which would have been hard, put to survive inthe savage waters of the undammed canyon, have moved in.
F
So flooding is theobvious answer. Unfortunately, it is easier said than done. Floods were sentdown the Grand Canyon in 1996 and 2004 and the results were mixed. In 1996 theflood was allowed to go on too long. To start with, all seemed well. The floodwatersbuilt up sandbanks and infused the river with sediment. Eventually, however,the continued flow washed most of the sediment out of the canyon. This problemwas avoided in 2004, but unfortunately, on that occasion, the volume of sandavailable behind the dam was too low to rebuild the sandbanks. This time, theUSGS is convinced that things will be better. The amount of sediment availableis three times greater than it was in 2004. So if a flood is going to do somegood, this is the time to unleash one.
G
Even so, it mayturn out to be an empty gesture. At less than 1,200 cubic metres a second, thisflood is smaller than even an average spring flood, let alone one of themightier deluges of the past. Those glorious inundations moved massivequantities of sediment through the Grand Canyon, wiping the slate dirty, andmaking a muddy mess of silt and muck that would make modern river rafterscringe.
Questions1-7
Do the followingstatements agree with the information given in Reading Passage?
In boxes 1-7 onyour answer sheet, write
TURE FALSE
NOT GIVEN
if the statementagrees with the information if the statement contradicts the information
if there is noinformation on this
1  Damagecaused by fire is worse than that caused by flood.
2  The floodpeaks at almost 1500 cubic meters every eight years.
3 Contribution of sediments delivered by tributaries has littleimpact.
4  Decreasingnumber of chubs is always caused by introducing of trout since mid 20thcentury.
5  It seemedthat the artificial flood in 1996 had achieved success partly at the verybeginning.
6  In fact,the yield of artificial flood water is smaller than an average natural flood atpresent.
7  Mightyfloods drove fast moving flows with clean and high quality water.
Questions 8-13
Complete thesummary below.
Choose NO MORE THAN TWO WORDS from the passage for each answer. Writeyour answers in boxes 8-13 on your answer sheet.
The eco-impact ofthe Canyon Dam
Floods arepeople's nightmare. In the past, canyon was raged by flood every year. The snowfrom far Wyoming would melt in the season of 8........................ andcaused a flood flow peak in Colorado river. In the four decades after peoplebuilt the Glen Canyon dam, it only could gather 9........................together from tiny, undammed tributaries.
Humpback chubpopulation on reduced, why?
Then, severalspecies disappeared including Coloradopike-minnow, 10........................ and the round-tail chub.Meanwhile, some moved in such as fathead minnows, channel catfishand 11........................ . The non-stopped flow leaded to thewashing away of the sediment out of the canyon, which poses great threat to thechubs because it has poor12........................ away from predators. Inaddition, the volume of 13........................ available behind thedam was too low to rebuild the bars and flooding became more serious.
答案解析:
 1 NOT GIVEN
  【原文参考依据——A段首句】
  Fire and flood are two of humanity's worstnightmares. 文中只提到了火灾和洪水是人类最糟糕的两类噩梦,并没有说哪一个导致的破坏更大的问题。
  2 FALSE
  【原文参考依据——B段第二至三句】SpringSnow from as far away as Wyoming would melt and swell the Colorado river to aflow that an averaged around 1,500 cubic metres (50,000 cubic feet) a second.Every eight years or so, that figure rose to almost 3,000 cubic metres.
  3 NOT GIVEN
  【原文参考依据——C段】
  C段中并没有提及沉积物的贡献问题
  4 FALSE
  【原文参考依据——D段第三行至第六行】Atfirst sight, it looked as if the reason was that the chub were being eaten bytrout introduced for sport fishing in the mid-20th century. But trout and chubco-existed until the Glen Canyon dam was built, so something else is going on. 初看之下,以为是trout的原因,但是troutchub自大坝建成以来就一直共存,可见是有其他原因造成chub的数量锐减。
  5 TRUE
  【原文参考依据——F段第四行】
  To start with, all seemed well.
  6 TRUE
  【原文参考依据——G段第二句】Atless than 1,200 cubic metres a second, this flood is smaller than even anaverage spring flood, let alone one of the mightier deluges of the past.
  7 NOT GIVEN
  【原文参考依据——无】
  文章并没有提到相关内容
  8 spring
  【原文参考依据——B段第二句】SpringSnow from as far away as Wyoming would melt and swell the Colorado river to aflow that averaged around 1,500 cubic metres (50,000 cubic feet) a second.
  9 sediment
  【原文参考依据——C段首句】However,in the four decades since the building of the Glen Canyon dam, just upstream ofthe Grand Canyon, the only sediment that it has collected has come from tiny,undammed tributaries.
  10 razorback sucker
  【原文参考依据——E段第三句】
  These include the Colorado pike-minnow, therazorback sucker and the roundtail chub.
  11 common carp
  【原文参考依据——E段末句】Meanwhile,aliens including fathead minnows, channel catfish and common carp, ……
  12 visibility
  【原文参考依据——D段倒数第二句】Thechub were well adapted to the poor visibility created by the thick, red waterwhich gave the river its name, and depended on it to hide from predators.
  13 sand
【原文参考依据——F段第十行】……the volume of sand available behind the dam was toolow to rebuild the sandbanks.
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