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[国内外] 2022年2月26日中国大陆雅思A类G类机考真题回忆+答案汇总(...

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发表于 2022-2-23 13:32:06 | 显示全部楼层 |阅读模式
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2022年2月26日中国大陆雅思A类G类机考真题回忆+答案汇总(听说读写答案+机经整理汇总)
回忆1:
韩国,大作文是 是否过度重视动物保护,小作文是条形图
回忆2:
大陆 小作文表格 英国住房 静态
大作文同意不同意 在网上获取信息很容易所以图书馆不再需要了
回忆3:
小作文:表格

大作文:同意与否
Students easily access information online, so libraries are no longer necessary. To what extent do you agree or disagree?
回忆4:
阅读
第一篇:鹦鹉alex

第二篇:生活节奏

第三篇:摩斯密
Morse  code
原文:
   A  
Morse code is being replaced by a newsatellite-based system for sending distress calls at sea. Since 1992 countriesaround the world have been decommissioning their Morse equipment with similar(if less poetic) sign-offs, as the worlds shippingswitches over to a new satellite- based arrangement, the Global MaritimeDistress and Safety System. The final deadline for the switch-over to GMDSS isFebruary 1 st, a date that is widely seen as the end of an era. For althoughdots and dashes will not die out altogether theywill, for example, continue to be used by amateur radio operators, spies, andsome members of the armed forces theswitch to GMDSS marks the end of the last significant international use ofMorse.
  B  
Thecode has, however, had a good history. Appropriately for a technology commonlyassociated with radio operators on sinking ships, the idea of Morse code issaid to have occurred to Samuel Morse while he was on board a ship crossing theAtlantic. At the time Morse was a painter and occasional inventor, but whenanother of the ships passengers informed him of recentadvances in electrical theory, Morse was suddenly taken with the idea ofbuilding an electric telegraph. Other inventors had been trying to do just thatfor the best part of a century. Morse succeeded and is now remembered as 'thefather of the telegraph partly thanks to his single mindedness it was 12 years, for example, before he secured moneyfrom Congress to build his first telegraph line but alsofor technical reasons.
  C  
Comparedwith rival electric telegraph designs, Morses designwas very simple: it required little more than a key (essentially, a spring-loaded switch) to sendmessages, a clicking sounder toreceive them, and a wire to link the two. But although Morses hardware was simple, there was a catch: in order touse his equipment, operators had to learn the special code of dotsand dashes.Originally, Morse had not intended to use combinations of dots and dashes torepresent individual letters. His first code, sketched in his notebook duringthat transatlantic voyage, used dots and dashes to represent the digits 0 to 9.Morses idea was that messages would consist ofstrings of numbers corresponding to words and phrases in a special numbereddictionary. But Morse later abandoned this scheme and, with the help of anassociate, Alfred Vail, devised the Morse alphabet, which could be used tospell out messages a letter at a time in dots and dashes. At first, the need tolearn this complicated-looking code made Morsestelegraph seem impossibly tricky compared with other, more user-friendlydesigns. Cookes and Wheat stones telegraph, for example, used five needles to pickout letters on a diamond-shaped grid. But although this meant that anyone coulduse it, it also required five wires between telegraph stations. Morses telegraph needed only one.
  D  
Aselectric telegraphy took off in the early 1850s, the Morse telegraph quicklybecame dominant. It was adopted as the European standard in 1851, allowingdirect connections between the telegraph networks of different countries.(Britain chose not to participate, sticking with needle telegraphs for a fewmore years. ) By this time Morse code had been revised to allow for accents andother foreign characters, resulting in a split between American andInternational Morse that continues to this day.
  E  
Oninternational submarine cables, left and right swings of a light-beam reflectedfrom a tiny rotating mirror were used to represent dots and dashes. Meanwhile adistinct telegraphic subculture was emerging, with its own customs andvocabulary, and a hierarchy based on the speed at which operators could sendand receive Morse code. First-class operators, who could send and receive atspeeds of up to 45 words a minute, handled press traffic, securing thebest-paid jobs in big cities. At the bottom of the pile were slow,inexperienced rural operators, many of whom worked the wires as part-timers. Astheir Morse code improved, however, rural operators found that their new-foundskill was a passport to better pay in a city job. Telegraphers soon swelled theranks of the emerging middle classes. Telegraphy was also deemed suitable workfor women. By 1870, a third of the operators in the Western Union office in NewYorkthe largest telegraph office in America,were female.
  F  
Ina dramatic ceremony in 1871, Morse himself said goodbye to the global communityof telegraphers he had brought into being. By the time of his death in 1872,the world was well and truly wired: more than 650, 000 miles of telegraph lineand 30, 000 miles of submarine cable were throbbing with Morse code; and 20000 towns and villages were connected to the globalnetwork. Just as the Internet is today often called an 'informationsuperhighway‘, the telegraph was described in its day asan instantaneous highway of thought.
  G  
But by the 1890s the Morse telegraph s heyday as a cutting-edge technology was coming toan end, with the invention of the telephone and the rise of automatictelegraphs, precursors of the teleprinter, neither of which required specialistskills to operate. Morse code, however, was about to be given a new lease oflife thanks to another new technology: wireless. Following the invention ofradiotelegraphy by Guglielmo Marconi in 1896, its potential for use at seaquickly became apparent. For the first time, ships could communicate with eachother, and with the shore, whatever the weather and even when out of visualrange. In 1897 Marconi successfully sent Morse code messages between a shorestation and an Italian warship 19km (12 miles) away. The first sea rescue aftera distress call sent by radiotelegraph took place in 1899, when a lightship inthe Dover Straits reported the grounding of Elbe, a steamship.
     H
After nearly 170 years, Morse code will finally slip beneath the waves.Over and out as communications protocols go, Morse has lasted a surprisinglylong time--admittedly with a few tweaks here and there. There classical dotsand dashes will not die out altogether--they will, for example, continue to beused by amateur radio operators, spies, and some members of the armed forces.
QQ图片20220226162303.png
QQ图片20220226162312.png
QQ图片20220226162324.png

答案:
27 . ii     28 .vii    29. iv     30. i     31. iii   32: ix
33. vi     34 Not Given      35.True        36.True
37. Not Given    38.Not Given      39.B      40.C
回忆5:
听力
Part 1
活动报班
题型:填空(答案有争议)
1. library
2. indoor
3. story
4. Keojh
5. study
6. garden
7. 370
8. pillow

Part 2
机场介绍
答案缺失

Part 3
登月/火星工具讨论
答案缺失

Part 4
加拿大土拨鼠
题型:填空(答案稍有争议)
31. they have thick-brown fur
32. notable changes in weight during the winter of a year
33. they have powerful and strong shoulders
34. they are preparing bedding with grass
35. they can make whistle sound to warn from danger
36. good digging skills
37. not have enough fat, cannot survive
38. pattern of recent extinction
39. evidence from a fossil showed something
40. research focus should go on the captive program
回忆6:
小作文:表格图
在英国城市中三个不同类型地区的四种房型(包括公寓,多层,联排,独栋)各有多少人住。

大作文:
Stundents can easily access information online, so libraries are no longer necessary. To what extent do you agree or disagree?
回忆7:
阅读
Passage 1:鹦鹉Alex AnimalMinds: Parrot Alex
原文:
A.
In 1977 Irene Pepperberg, arecent graduate of Harvard University did something very bold. At a time whenanimals still were considered automatons, she set out to find what was onanother creature’s mind by talking to it. She brought a one-year-old Africangrey parrot she named Alex into her lab to teach him to reproduce the sounds ofthe English language. “I thought if he learned to communicate, I could ask himquestions about how he sees the world.”
B.
When Pepperberg began herdialogue with Alex, who died last September at the age of 31, many scientistsbelieved animals were incapable of any thought. They were simply machines,robots programmed to react to stimuli but lacking the ability to think or feel.Any pet owner would disagree. We see the love in our dogs’ eyes and know that,of course, they have thoughts and emotions. But such claims remain highlycontroversial. Gut instinct is not science, and it is all too easy to projecthuman thoughts and feelings onto another creature. How, then, does a scientistprove that an animal is capable of thinking – that it can acquire informationabout the world and act on it? “That’s why I started my studies with Alex,”Pepperberg said. They were seated – she at her desk, he on top of his cage – inher lab, a windowless room about the size of a boxcar, at Brandeis University.Newspapers lined the floor; baskets of bright toys were stacked on the shelves.They were a team – and because of their work, the notion that animals can thinkis no longer so fanciful.
C.
Certain skills are considered keysigns of higher mental abilities: good memory, a grasp of grammar and symbols,self-awareness, understanding others’ motives, imitating others, and beingcreative. Bit by bit, in ingenious experiments, researchers have documented thesetalents in other species, gradually chipping away at what we thought made humanbeings distinctive while offering a glimpse of where our own abilities camefrom. Scrub jays know that other jays are thieves and that stashed food canspoil; sheep can recognize faces; chimpanzees use a variety of tools to probetermite mounds and even use weapons to hunt small mammals; dolphins can imitatehuman postures; the archerfish, which stuns insects with a sudden blast ofwater, can learn how to aim its squirt simply by watching an experienced fishperform the task and Alex the parrot turned out to be a surprisingly goodtalker.
D.
Thirty years after the Alexstudies began; Pepperberg and a changing collection of assistants were stillgiving him English lessons. The humans, along with two younger parrots, alsoserved as Alex’s flock, providing the social input all parrots crave. Like anyflock, this one – as small as it was – had its share of drama. Alex dominatedhis fellow parrots, acted huffy at times around Pepperberg, tolerated the otherfemale humans, and fell to pieces over a male assistant who dropped by for avisit. Pepperberg bought Alex in a Chicago pet store where she let the store’sassistant pick him out because she didn’t want other scientists saying laterthat she’d particularly chosen an especially smart bird for her work. Giventhat Alex’s brain was the size of a shelled walnut, most researchers thoughtPepperberg’s interspecies communication study would be futile.
E.
“Some people actually called mecrazy for trying this,” she said. “Scientists thought that chimpanzees werebetter subjects, although, of course, chimps can’t speak.” Chimpanzees,bonobos, and gorillas have been taught to use sign language and symbols tocommunicate with us, often with impressive results. The bonobo Kanzi, forinstance, carries his symbol-communication board with him so he can “talk” tohis human researchers, and he has invented combinations of symbols to expresshis thoughts. Nevertheless, this is not the same thing as having an animal lookup at you, open his mouth, and speak. Under Pepperberg’s patient tutelage, Alexlearned how to use his vocal tract to imitate almost one hundred English words,including the sounds for various foods, although he calls an apple a “beanery.”“Apples taste a little bit like bananas to him, and they look a little bit likecherries, Alex made up that word for them,” Pepperberg said.
F.
It sounded a bit mad, the idea ofa bird having lessons to practice, and willingly doing it. But after listeningto and observing Alex, it was difficult to argue with Pepperberg’s explanationfor his behaviours. She wasn’t handing him treats for the repetitious work orrapping him on the claws to make him say the sounds. “He has to hear the wordsover and over before he can correctly imitate them,” Pepperberg said, afterpronouncing “seven” for Alex a good dozen times in a row. “I’m not trying tosee if Alex can learn a human language,” she added. “That’s never been thepoint. My plan always was to use his imitative skills to get a betterunderstanding of avian cognition.”
G.
In other words, because Alex wasable to produce a close approximation of the sounds of some English words,Pepperberg could ask him questions about a bird’s basic understanding of theworld. She couldn’t ask him what he was thinking about, but she could ask himabout his knowledge of numbers, shapes, and colours. To demonstrate, Pepperbergcarried Alex on her arm to a tall wooden perch in the middle of the room. Shethen retrieved a green key and a small green cup from a basket on a shelf. Sheheld up the two items to Alex’s eye. “What’s the same?” she asked. Withouthesitation, Alex’s beak opened: “Color.” “What’s different?” Pepperberg asked.“Shape,” Alex said. His voice had the digitized sound of a cartoon character.Since parrots lack lips (another reason it was difficult for Alex to pronouncesome sounds, such as ba), the words seemed to come from the air around him, asif a ventriloquist were speaking. But the words – and what can only be calledthe thoughts – were entirely his.
H.
For the next 20 minutes, Alex ranthrough his tests, distinguishing colours, shapes, sizes, and materials (woolversus wood versus metal). He did some simple arithmetic, such as counting theyellow toy blocks among a pile of mixed hues. And, then, as if to offer finalproof of the mind inside his bird’s brain, Alex spoke up. “Talk clearly!” hecommanded, when one of the younger birds Pepperberg was also teaching talkedwith wrong pronunciation. “Talk clearly!” “Don’t be a smart aleck,” Pepperbergsaid, shaking her head at him. “He knows all this, and he gets bored, so heinterrupts the others, or he gives the wrong answer just to be obstinate. Atthis stage, he’s like a teenager; he’s moody, and I’m never sure what he’lldo.”

Questions1-6
Do thefollowing statements agree with the information given in Reading Passage?
Inboxes 1-6 on your answer sheet, write
TRUE, if the statement agrees with theinformation
FALSE, if the statement contradicts theinformation
NOTGIVEN, ifthere is no information on this
1 Firstly,Alex has grasped quite a lot of vocabulary.
2 Atthe beginning of the study, Alex felt frightened in thepresence of humans.
3 Previously,many scientists realized that animals possess the ability of thinking.
4 Ithas taken a long time before people get to know cognition existing in animals.
5 AsAlex could approximately imitate the sounds of English words, he was capable ofroughly answering Irene’s questions regarding the world.
6 Bybreaking in other parrots as well as producing the incorrect answers, he triedto be focused.

Questions7-10
Completethe following summary of the paragraphs of Reading Passage, using NO MORE THANTHREE WORDS from the Reading Passage for each answer.
Writeyour answers in the blank spaces from 7-10 on your answersheet.
Afterthe training of Irene, Parrot Alex can use his vocal tract to pronounce morethan 7……………………, while other scientists believe that animals have nothis advanced ability of thinking, they would rather teach 8……………………..Pepperberg clarified that she wanted to conduct a study concerning 9………………….but not to teach him to talk. The store’s assistant picked out a bird at randomfor her for the sake of avoiding other scientists saying that the bird is 10……………………afterwards.

Questions11-13
Answerthe questions 11-13 below.
Choose NOMORE THAN THREE WORDS AND/OR A NUMBER from the passage for eachanswer.
11 Whatdid Alex reply regarding the similarity of the subjects showed to him?
12 Whatis the problem of the young parrots except for Alex?
13 Tosome extent, through the way, he behaved what we can call him?

参考答案:
1-6 判断
1. NOT GIVEN
2. NOT GIVEN
3. FALSE
4. TRUE
5. TRUE
6. FALSE
7-10 填空
7. 100
8. chimpanzees
9. avian cognition
10. particular chosen
11-13 简答
11. color
12. wrong pronunciation
13. teenager

Passage 2: 生活中的韵律

Passage3: 摩斯密码
题型:匹配+判断
1-8 匹配
1. x
2. xi
3. iii
4. i
5. vi
6. v
7. ix
8. vii
9-13 判断
9. FALSE
10. TRUE
11. TRUE
12. NOT GIVEN
13. NOT GIVEN
回忆8:
Task 1
The table shows the percentage of the population living in different housing in three areas in a city in the UK.
QQ图片20220226160730.jpg
Task 2
Students can easily access information online, so libraries are no longer necessary.
To what extent do you agree or disagree?
回忆9:
阅读
Passage 1 主题: 关于鹦鹉Alex,讲述了科学家训练鹦鹉说话,并寻找鹦鹉于其他物种的相似性
题型:6道判断题 + 4道填空题 + 3道回答句子

判断题
1. False【题目说鹦鹉在刚开始教的时候就有很大的词汇量,与文章矛盾】
2. Not Given【题目说鹦鹉在最开始害怕人,文章未提及】
3. False
4. True
5. True
6. False
填空题
7. a hundred
8. chimpanzees
9.  avion cognition
10.  intelligent

回答句子(不多于2个单词)
11. color【两个物件的共性】
12. pronunciation【鹦鹉在训练的时候犯了什么错误】
13. a teenager 【将鹦鹉和什么做类比】

Passage 2  主题:关于音乐对于人的行为和情绪的影响
题型:5道信息匹配题+3道填空题+5道理论匹配题

14—18题:信息匹配题【以下将按照段落出现的顺序回忆细节;该匹配题有复选NB】
A段 出现了两个细节,分别是“一个individual的猜想最后被实验证实了”“音乐可以促使人们购买某一种产品”
C段 出现了一个细节是“因为某种随机random的原因,而开始了一系列的实验”
D段 出现了一个细节是“当人们挺熟悉的音乐是情绪会出现变化,因为可以预判到接下来的旋律”
E段 出现的细节是“将音乐和吃某种食物dessert做对比”

19 – 21题:填空题
19. 待回忆
20. 待回忆
21. loud 【吵的音乐使人angry/bad-tempered】

22—26题:人名理论匹配题【下面的回忆将按照人名出现的顺序进行】
第一个科学家认为“关于音乐对人们影响的研究还有很长的路要走”
第二位科学家认为:待回忆
第三位科学家认为“音乐没有什么实质作用”

Passage 3 主题:关于摩斯密码的创始人和摩斯密码的演变过程
题型:8道标题匹配题+7道判断题

匹配题
27. 第二段标题:如何推进他的发展develop his invention
28. 第三段标题:摩斯密码的优势
29. 第四段标题:标准化和其他版本standard + variations
30. 第五段标题:就业机会employment opportunities
31. 第六段标题:摩斯密码的使用扩散expanded use
32. 第七段标题:待回忆
33. 第八段标题:待回忆

判断题
34. False
35. True 其他版本更容易使用
36. Not given 每个人都觉得摩斯密码难以使用
37. True【在城里更容易找工作】
38. Not given 英国没有使用是因为价格
39. Not given 摩斯密码创始人是因为过劳死
40. True
回忆10:
听力
Part 1
场景:一个家长询问关于pre-school的事情
题型:10道填空题
1. Kyeo
2. music
3. garden
4. story
5. pillow
6. 450
7. farm
8. 待回忆
9. pillow
10. 待回忆【电话号码】

Part 2
场景:关于机场的不同设施遇到的问题及给出的那些措施
题型:6道匹配题+4道地图题
匹配题
1. 扩大区域
2. more personnel
3. 待回忆
4. 提供更多的comfortable seats
5. 张贴信息
6. 安装更多的monitor/screen
地图题
17. 左下角,两条路的交叉处
18. 在terminal hall的右边
19. 在右上角,东北处
20. 在palm tree后面

Part 3
场景:关于2个学生在讨论关于一些太空设备以及太空旅行
题型:6道匹配题 + 4道多选题

匹配题
21. get fuel from the atmosphere
22. operate independently
23. 待回忆
24. 通过二氧化碳功能
25. 可以在bumpy路面行驶
26. 可以载人
多选题
27—28:A + C 担心出发的时间 + 担心接受的培训
29—30:选项内容 深度睡眠可以减少活动空间,从而减少太空船的大小,也可以减少供应的事物

Part 4
场景:关于某一种岛上的生物
题型:填空题*10
1.  fur
2.  weight
3.  shoulders
4.  whistle
5.  fat
6.  待回忆
7.  待回忆
8.  tool
9. extinction
10.  movement
回忆11:
回忆12:



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