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[国内外] 2024年7月6日中国大陆雅思A类G类纸质真题回忆+答案汇总(...

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发表于 2024-7-4 09:56:10 | 显示全部楼层 |阅读模式
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2024年7月6日中国大陆雅思A类G类纸质真题回忆+答案汇总(听说读写答案+机经整理汇总)
回忆1:
听力
Part1  场景:关于一位女士与儿童活动中心的对话
题型:10道填空题
1. Lcoatedat North Hill, opposite the toy factory
2. alot of area for free parking
3. freeentry include a drink to adults
4. thereis a large slide
5. childre golf courses
6. childrenmust wear trousers
7. weara pair of socks
8. alabel for their names
9.minimum group size8
10.grouincludefood drink and decorations

Part 2 场景:关于新员工培训
题型:待回忆

Part 3场景:关于新西兰恐鸟的讨论
题型:6道选择题+4道匹配题
选择题
21. A
22. A
23. C
24. B【老师对雌性孵蛋的反应】
25. C【学生的态度】
26. B
匹配题
27. A【雌性身材更好】
28. B
29. F
30. D【在夜间觅食】

Part 4 场景:关于新西兰服饰变迁的研究
题型:10道填空题
31. museum
32. 待回忆
33. 待回忆
34. 待回忆
35. schoolMedia Scotland
36. photographs
37. beach
38. climate
39. uniform
40. Countries
回忆2:
阅读
Passage1 主题:关于鹦鹉Alex的讨论 (Animal Minds: Parrot Alex)
原文:
  A
In 1977Irene Pepperberg, a recent graduate of Harvard University did something verybold. At a time when animals still were considered automatons, she set out tofind what was on another creature’s mind by talking to it. She brought aone-year-old African gray parrot she named Alex into her lab to teach him toreproduce the sounds of the English language. “I thought if he learned tocommunicate, I could ask him questions about how he sees the world.”
  B
WhenPepperberg began her dialogue with Alex, who died last September at the age of31, many scientists believed animals were incapable of any thought. They weresimply machines, robots programmed to react to stimuli but lacking the abilityto 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 claimsremain highly controversial. Gut instinct is not science, and it is all tooeasy to project human thoughts and feelings onto another creature. How, then,does a scientist prove that an animal is capable of thinking – that it is ableto acquire information about the world and act on it? “That’s why I started mystudies with Alex,” Pepperberg said. They were seated – she at her desk, he ontop of his cage – in her lab, a windowless room about the size of a boxcar, atBrandeis University. Newspapers lined the floor; baskets of bright toys werestacked on the shelves. They were clearly a team – and because of their work,the notion that animals can think is no longer so fanciful.
  C
Certainskills are considered key signs of higher mental abilities: good memory, agrasp of grammar and symbols, self-awareness, understanding others’ motives,imitating others, and being creative. Bit by bit, in ingenious experiments,researchers have documented these talents in other species, gradually chippingaway at what we thought made human beings distinctive while offering a glimpseof where our own abilities came from. Scrub jays know that other jays arethieves and that stashed food can spoil; sheep can recognize faces; chimpanzeesuse a variety of tools to probe termite mounds and even use weapons to huntsmall mammals; dolphins can imitate human postures; the archerfish, which stunsinsects with a sudden blast of water, can learn how to aim its squirt simply bywatching an experienced fish perform the task. And Alex the parrot turned outto be a surprisingly good talker.
  D
Thirtyyears after the Alex studies began; Pepperberg and a changing collection ofassistants were still giving him English lessons. The humans, along with twoyounger parrots, also served as Alex’s flock, providing the social input allparrots crave. Like any flock, this one – as small as it was – had its share ofdrama. Alex dominated his fellow parrots, acted huffy at times aroundPepperberg, tolerated the other female humans, and fell to pieces over a maleassistant who dropped by for a visit. Pepperberg bought Alex in a Chicago petstore where she let the store’s assistant pick him out because she didn’t wantother scientists saying later that she’d particularly chosen an especiallysmart bird for her work. Given that Alex’s brain was the size of a shelledwalnut, most researchers thought Pepperberg’s interspecies communication studywould be futile.
  E
“Somepeople actually called me crazy for trying this,” she said. “Scientists thoughtthat chimpanzees were better subjects, although, of course, chimps can’tspeak.” Chimpanzees, bonobos, and gorillas have been taught to use signlanguage and symbols to communicate with us, often with impressive results. Thebonobo Kanzi, for instance, carries his symbol-communication board with him sohe can “talk” to his human researchers, and he has invented combinations ofsymbols to express his thoughts. Nevertheless, this is not the same thing ashaving an animal look up at you, open his mouth, and speak. Under Pepperberg’spatient tutelage, Alex learned how to use his vocal tract to imitate almost onehundred English words, including the sounds for various foods, although hecalls an apple a “banerry.” “Apples taste a little bit like bananas to him, andthey look a little bit like cherries, so Alex made up that word for them,”Pepperberg said.
  F
Itsounded a bit mad, the idea of a bird having lessons to practice, and willinglydoing it. But after listening to and observing Alex, it was difficult to arguewith Pepperberg’s explanation for his behaviors. She wasn’t handing him treatsfor the repetitious work or rapping him on the claws to make him say thesounds. “He has to hear the words over and over before he can correctly imitatethem,” Pepperberg said, after pronouncing “seven” for Alex a good dozen timesin a row. “I’m not trying to see if Alex can learn a human language,” sheadded. “That’s never been the point. My plan always was to use his imitativeskills to get a better understanding of avian cognition.”
  G
In otherwords, because Alex was able to produce a close approximation of the sounds ofsome English words, Pepperberg could ask him questions about a bird’s basicunderstanding of the world. She couldn’t ask him what he was thinking about,but she could ask him about his knowledge of numbers, shapes, and colors. Todemonstrate, Pepperberg carried Alex on her arm to a tall wooden perch in themiddle of the room. She then retrieved a green key and a small green cup from abasket on a shelf. She held up the two items to Alex’s eye. “What’s the same?”she asked. Without hesitation, Alex’s beak opened: “Co-lor.” “What’sdifferent?” Pepperberg asked. “Shape,” Alex said. His voice had the digitizedsound of a cartoon character.
  Since parrots lack lips (another reason itwas difficult for Alex to pronounce some sounds, such as ba), the words seemedto come from the air around him, as if a ventriloquist were speaking. But thewords – and what can only be called the thoughts – were entirely his.
  H
For thenext 20 minutes, Alex can through his tests, distinguish colors, shapes, sizes,and materials (wool versus wood versus metal). He did some simple arithmetic, suchas accounting for the yellow toy blocks among a pile of mixed hues. And, then,as if to offer final proof of the mind inside his bird’s brain, Alex spoke up.“Talk clearly!” he commanded when one of the younger birds Pepperberg was alsoteaching talked with wrong pronunciation. “Talk clearly!” “Don’t be a smartaleck,” Pepperberg said, shaking her head at him. “He knows all this, and hegets bored, so he interrupts the others, or he gives the wrong answer just tobe obstinate. At this stage, he’s like a teenager; he’s moody, and I’m neversure what he’ll do.”

  Questions 1-6
  Do the following statements agree with theinformation given in Reading Passage 1?
  In boxes 1-6 on your answer sheet, write
  TRUE if the statement is true
  FALSE if the statement is false
  NOT GIVEN if the information is notgiven in the passage
  1 Firstly, Alex has grasped quite a lotof vocabulary.
  2 At the beginning of the study, Alexfelt frightened in the presence of humans.
  3 Previously, many scientists realizedthat the animal possesses the ability of thinking.
  4 It has taken a long time beforepeople get to know cognition existing in animals.
  5 As Alex could approximately imitatethe sounds of English words, he was capable of roughly answering Irene’squestions regarding the world.
  6 By breaking in other parrots as wellas producing the incorrect answers, he tried to be focused.

  Questions 7-10
  Complete the following summary of theparagraphs of Reading Passage 1.
  Using NO MORE THAN THREE WORDS from theReading Passage 1 for each answer.
  Write your answers in boxes 7-10 on youranswer sheet.
  After the training of Irene, Parrot Alex canuse his vocal tract to pronounce more than 7..............................,while other
  scientists believe that animals have no thisadvanced ability of thinking, they would rather teach 8……………………….
  Pepperberg clarified that she wanted toconduct a study concerning 9……………………….but not to teach him to talk.
  The store’s assistant picked out a bird atrandom for her for the sake of avoiding other scientists saying that the birdis 10……………………….afterward.

  Questions 11-13
  Answer the questions 11-13 below.
  Choose NO MORE THAN THREE WORDS AND/OR ANUMBER from the passage for each answer.
  11 What did Alex reply regarding thesimilarity of the subjects shown to him?
  12 What is the problem of the youngparrots except for Alex?
  13 To some extent, through the way, hebehaved what we can call him?
but notto teach him to talk.

  Questions 11-13
  Answer the questions 11-13 below.
  Choose NO MORE THAN THREE WORDS AND/OR ANUMBER from the passage for each answer.
  11 What did Alex reply regarding thesimilarity of the subjects shown to him?
  12 What is the problem of the young parrotsexcept for Alex?
  13 To some extent, through the way, hebehaved what we can call him?

Answerkeys:
1. NOTGIVEN
2. NOTGIVEN
3. FALSE
4. TRUE
5. TRUE
6. FALSE
7. 100English words
8.chimpanzees
9. aviancognition
10.particularly chosen
11.color
12.wrong pronunciation
13.teenager

Passage2 主题:关于北极狐的讨论
Answerkeys:
14Paragraph A - iv individual's movements
15Paragraph B - ix research
16Paragraph C - vii unanswered question
17Paragraph D - i a remarkable skill
18Paragraph E - iii Wide variations
19Paragraph F - viii An a resource
20Paragraph G - V changing environment
21 footprints
22 eartags
23 radiocollars
24 satellitetechnology
25-26
B. population
E. greatercompetition

Passage3 主题:关于家庭及兄弟姐妹的影响
题型:4道判断题 + 4道选择题 + 6道匹配题
判断题
27. F
28. NOT GIVEN
29. F
30. True
选择题
31. B
32. C
33. C
34. D
匹配题
35. G
36. B
37. F
38. I
39. K
40. D
回忆3:
Task 1
澳大利亚五个企业劳动力情况。

640.webp.png

Task 2
Some people think individuals are more and more dependent on each other. Some peoplethink individuals are more and more independent. Discuss both views and giveyour own opinion.
回忆4:
小作文:澳大利亚五个企业劳动力情况。

大作文:
Some people think that in modern society individuals are becoming more dependent oneach other. Some people believe people are becoming independent. Discuss bothviews and give your own opinion

有些人认为在现代社会中,人们变得越来越相互依赖。有些人认为人们越来越独立。讨论这两种观点并给出你自己的观点

范文:
Opinions diverge on whether today's people are increasingly dependent on each other ormore independent. This essay will explore both of these perspectives beforeexplaining why I am of the former view.

On the one hand, proponents of the growing independence among individuals often pointout technological advancements, especially telecommunication technology. Thegrowing trend of social media has led society to a point where closerelationships are highly overlooked, leading to the preference for quantityover quality in many users. This can be in today's people's proclivity toexpand their circle of relationships on platforms such as Facebook or Twitter. Although these relationships are not strong bonds, they can outnumber thephysically closed ones and keep people in constant interactions, thereby partlyfilling the social connectedness, prompting a realization that people can livewithout relying on each other in modern-day society.

On the other hand, I believe that dependence among individuals is necessary. Firstly, such abond is arguably indispensable regarding our long-life human nature. This isbecause human beings have evolved and lived dependently since the prehistoricperiod, or even longer, and it should not be exaggerated that this lifestylehas been deeply ingrained into our nature, nor it is dispensable in our lives.In addition to this is the fact that the world is currently facing manyimperative problems that can be significantly difficult to face with a lack ofhuman connections. For example, humans can neither decelerate nor reverseclimate change or global warming if the world keeps the exploitation and consumption of fossil fuels instead of environmentally friendly energy transitions.Viewed from this angle, today's people are increasingly dependent rather thanvice versa.

In conclusion, given the human instinct and the serious challenges that the worldis facing, it should be unwise to overlook the importance of individual dependenceon each other.
回忆5:
听力
Part1 儿童活动中心咨询
题型:填空
1. Locatedat North Hill, opposite the toy factory
2. a lotof area for free parking
3.freeentry include a free drink to adultsNew Attractions includes:
4. thereis a large slide
5.Children golf courses
6.children must wear trousers
7. weara pair of socks
8. givea label for their name/names
9 .minimumgroup size8
10 .birthdayparties include: food, drink and decorations

Part3 师生学术讨论
题型:选择+匹配
21-26 选择
21.A bothare of interest to the public
22.A nowing bones
23.C canfind food by themselves
24.B maythink it true
25.C Heis amused
26.B humaninterference
27-30 匹配
27.A Thetallest female
28.B hasless left fossil
29.F havepoor eyesight
30.D itmay feed at night
回忆6:
听力
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QQ图片20240706172735.png
回忆7:
回忆8:
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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纸质考卷,机考考区每个月平均出24-30份考卷。(尤其是2019-2024年以来,全世界各考区和众多城市开始增加雅思机考的选择,机考的城市几乎每天都有雅思考试,一个月考官要组合20几份雅思机考卷子,机考跟传统纸质考试的区别只是纸质和电脑上考试的区别,考试内容、评分标准、难度等级、考试题型、考试安全设置等方面均与现行的纸笔模式完全一致。)雅思考试如此频繁,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几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90%-99%以上旧题。每一份雅思考试试题其实是大部分旧题原题真题+个别新题目的重新组合,多年雅思考官和专家老师们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,IRP资料因此而诞生!紧跟考情雅思真题预测答案!IRP听说读写全套!场场命中90%-100%!精准小范围!快速提升雅思1-4分!具体详细内容请进入http://bbs.ieltstofelglobal.com/thread-32-1-1.html

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