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六级考试巅峰训练一本通 Test6

[00:00.51]Test 6
[00:00.71]Test6
[00:02.53]Section A
[00:04.31]Directions:
[00:05.98]In this section, you will hear 8 short conversations
[00:08.74]and 2 long conversations.
[00:10.74]At the end of each conversation, one or more questions
[00:13.42]will be asked about what was said.
[00:15.79]Both the conversation and the questions will be spoken only once.
[00:19.89]After each question there will be a pause.
[00:22.43]During the pause, you must read the four choices marked
[00:25.16]A), B), C) and D), and decide which is the best answer.
[00:29.23]Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet 2
[00:32.02]with a single line through the centre.
[00:34.38]1.M: These carrots look so fresh and good and
[00:37.44]only cost thirty nine cents a pound!
[00:39.65]W: Then let’s get a bunch.
[00:40.81]And how about some tomatoes, too?
[00:43.13]Q: What are the woman doing?
[01:00.86]2. M: You are shivering. What’s the matter?
[01:03.91]W: I got wet in that downpour.
[01:06.27]Q: What has happened to the woman?
[01:24.15]3. M: May I help you with something?
[01:26.80]W: Yes.
[01:27.38]I’m looking for a dress to wear to my son’s graduation.
[01:30.00]I’d like something formal, but not severe.
[01:33.01]Q: What is the customer looking for?
[01:50.97]4. W: You’ve been tired out lately, haven’t you?
[01:54.09]M: Well. I’m so tired that I can’t see straight.
[01:56.42]For the last few weeks I’ve had to stay up most of the night
[01:59.28]to observe stars.
[02:00.96]No matter what time I go to bed I always wake up
[02:03.21]at 4 a.m.
[02:05.21]Q: What has the man not been able to do recently?
[02:23.96]5. W: I think we should replace that old typewriter.
[02:27.42]M: Why not the typist?
[02:29.56]Q: What did the man suggest?
[02:47.28]6. W:I don’t like picnics because hamburgers
[02:50.67]and corn on the cob are so messy.
[02:52.67]M: You worry too much about how you look.
[02:54.60]It doesn’t matter if your fingers get a little dirty
[02:56.81]once in a while.
[02:58.48]Q: Why doesn’t the woman like picnics?
[03:16.74]7. W: Well, John, what can I do for you today?
[03:20.26]How is your sister feeling?
[03:21.48]M: She’s well, thanks.
[03:22.61]She wants to know whether you can send an order over to
[03:25.24]our house right away.
[03:27.30]Q: Where does this conversation most probably take place?
[03:46.59]8. W: The debate on United States foreign policy is
[03:49.97]at twelve o’clock today.
[03:51.50]M: The person I especially want to hear is
[03:53.12]Professor Greenwood.
[03:55.22]Q: What does the man mean?
[04:12.93]Conversation One
[04:14.56]W: Wo!It’s very beautiful and I’ve dreamed of coming here
[04:17.76]a thousand times.
[04:19.28]Mr.Bond, it’s very kind of you to take us here.
[04:22.41]M: Call me Pauline after class, Jassie.
[04:24.51]W: OK.Here is the executive mansion of the President of
[04:27.39]the United States.
[04:28.77]And from the book,
[04:29.75]it is on the south side of Pennsylvania Ave.,
[04:32.08]Washington,D.C.,facing Lafyette Square.
[04:35.24]M: You’ve been here for only two weeks.
[04:37.20]And I think you know a lot about America.
[04:40.09]W: I tried to read everything about America
[04:42.02]when I knew parents would send me here to study.
[04:45.18]Pauline, would you like to tell me anything else about this building?
[04:48.44]Its design is really simple but stately.
[04:50.91]M: You see. The building is constructed of Virginia freestone.
[04:54.55]The main entrance is a portico of high lomic columns
[04:57.60]reaching from the ground to the roof pediment.
[05:00.68]The main building is four stories high.
[05:02.85]The east and west terraces, the executive office, the east wing,
[05:06.80]and a penthouse and a bomb shelter have been added.
[05:10.50]In the White House, there are four state reception rooms.
[05:13.30]The East Room is the largest and most formal of them.
[05:17.10]Large receptions are usually held in the East Room.
[05:20.33]The elliptical Blue Room is the scene of many social,
[05:23.82]diplomatic,and official receptions.
[05:26.21]The Red Room and the Green Room are used for private
[05:28.97]and quasi official gatherings.
[05:31.48]W: It was designed by James Hoban,wasn’t it?
[05:33.83]M: Yes.And George Washington chose the site.
[05:36.44]It can be said to be the oldest public building in Washington,
[05:39.86]and its corner stone had been laid in 1792.
[05:43.74]John Adams was the first President to live here.
[05:47.23]This buiding was restored after being burned in 1814
[05:50.64]by British troops, and the smoke stained gray stone walls
[05:54.02]were painted white.
[05:55.69]The name became official when President
[05:57.76]Theodore Roosevelt had it engraved upon his stationery.
[06:01.39]Part of the house was rebuilt on a steel supporting frame
[06:04.48]from 1949 to 1952.
[06:07.57]The grounds cover about 18 acres.
[06:10.40]W: With broad lawns,fountains, trees, and gardens,
[06:12.91]they are more attractive.
[06:14.69]Eh! Look, Pauline. Nora and Michael are taking photos.
[06:17.67]Let’s go and join them.
[06:18.87]I figure, this way of teaching is much better than
[06:21.07]we stay in the classroom reading American Geography.
[06:24.70]Question 9 to 11 are based on the conversation you have just heard.
[06:29.24]9.From the conversation what impression do you get?
[06:47.89]10.What has Jassie already known about White House?
[07:06.35]11.Which one is oval in shape in White House?
[07:25.39]Conversation Two
[07:27.39]M: While you’re here, I wish you’d have a look around the house.
[07:30.51]I had a terrible fuel bill last winter.
[07:32.51]My mother in law was staying with us and
[07:34.29]she wanted the temperature around 80°F all the time.
[07:37.96]W: Yes,lots of people overheat their houses.
[07:40.43]Actually 70°F is comfortable,
[07:42.74]if you let yourself get used to it, Mr. Green.
[07:44.81]M:What’s the most popular heating system used nowadays?
[07:47.39]W: The warm air system, the kind you have, has become
[07:49.75]more common because of economy and convenience.
[07:52.73]A heat chamber heats air, which passes through ducts and
[07:55.67]openings into the rooms by blowers or by convection.
[07:58.75]These openings are called outlets.
[08:00.56]Fitters are installed in the ducts to collect others.
[08:03.07]Fitters are installed in the ducts to collect dust.
[08:06.05]They can also control humidity to some extent.
[08:08.96]The fuel is usually coal, oil, or gas.
[08:11.86]M: What kind of cooling systems are used in homes?
[08:14.40]W: Either central or localized air conditioning is used.
[08:17.46]With the central system, air ducts bring cool air into the rooms.
[08:21.52]Sometimes, if the house has warm air heating ,
[08:24.39]the same ducts may be used for air conditioning.
[08:27.12]This system provides an even temperature throughout the house.
[08:30.50]However, in homes which are not constructed
[08:32.97]for the central system, small individual air conditioners
[08:36.45]are installed at several windows.
[08:38.49]This is probably the easiest way.
[08:40.56]But the temperature of the rooms is quite uneven.
[08:43.79]M: How important is the insulation of the house?
[08:46.15]W: Very important, and sometimes this is not appreciated.
[08:49.24]The roof,for example, should have adequate insulation
[08:51.85]with glass fiber, aluminum foil, or something similar.
[08:55.12]It is important to have vapor seals on the warm side,
[08:57.78]to avoid moisture when the air cools.
[08:59.85]Double glazing of windows is also very important.
[09:03.30]Question 12 to 15 are based on the conversation you have just heard.
[09:08.13]12.Why did Mr. Green have a terrible fuel bill last winter?
[09:27.21]13.What is the temperature in winter
[09:30.48]that make people feel very comfortable?
[09:47.02]14.What’s the most popular heating system
[09:50.07]according to the man?
[10:06.11]15.What’s the shortcoming of the indivual air conditioners?
[10:25.41]Section B
[10:26.94]Directions:
[10:28.61]In this section, you will hear 3 short passages.
[10:31.62]At the end of each passage, you will hear some questions.
[10:35.08]Both the passage and the questions will be spoken only once.
[10:38.60]After you hear a question, you must choose the best answer
[10:41.65]from the four choices marked A) , B) , C) , and D) .
[10:45.50]Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet 2
[10:48.30]with a single line through the centre.
[10:50.77]Passage One
[10:52.48]Most people think of a camel as a beast of burden,
[10:55.35]because it is best known for its ability to carry heavy loads
[10:58.51]across vast stretches of desert without requiring water.
[11:01.84]But in reality the camel also possesses a great amount of
[11:04.98]intelligence and sensitivity. 
[11:07.31]The Arabs assert that camels are acutely aware of injustice
[11:10.12]and ill treatment.
[11:11.47]They will probably remember an injury and wait for
[11:14.05]an opportunity to get revenge on the camel owner
[11:16.45]who has punished them too harshly. 
[11:18.59]In order to protect themselves, Arabian camel drivers
[11:21.54]have learned to trick their camels to believe
[11:23.30]that they have achieved revenge.
[11:25.51]When an Arab realizes that he has excited a camel’s anger,
[11:28.85]he places his own clothes on the ground in the animal’s path.
[11:32.92]He arranges the clothes so that it appears to
[11:35.43]cover a man’s body.
[11:37.32]When the camel recognizes its “master” lying on the ground,
[11:41.21]it bites the clothes with its teeth, shakes the clothes up and
[11:44.80]down violently and tramples on them over and over again.
[11:48.51]Finally, the camel assumes that its revenge has been done
[11:51.67]and runs away.
[11:53.29]Only then does the camel owner come out of hiding
[11:55.59]near the path, safe and sound.
[11:58.35]Questions 16 to 18 are based on the passage you have just heard.
[12:02.71]16.Which of the following would be the best title for the passage?
[12:21.86]17.According to the passage, what do we know about the camels?
[12:41.13]18.What can we infer from the passage?
[12:59.56]Passage Two
[13:01.42]Good evening.
[13:02.18]My name is Pam Joans and on behalf of modern dance club,
[13:05.63]I’d like to welcome you to tonight’s program.
[13:08.03]The club is pleased to present the TV version of
[13:10.34]the Catherine Wheel, Twyla Tharp’s rock ballet.
[13:14.05]This video version of the ballet has been even
[13:16.27]more successful with audiences
[13:17.97]than the original theater production.
[13:20.08]It includes some animations, slow motion and stop action
[13:23.75]phrase that really help the audiences understand the dance.
[13:27.09]The title of the piece refers to Saint Catherine
[13:29.56]who died on a Wheel in 307 A.D..
[13:32.10]Nowadays a Catherine Wheel is also a kind of fireworks
[13:34.79]that looks something like a pinwheel.
[13:36.90]Anyway the dance is certainly full of fireworks.
[13:39.43]You’ll see how Twyla Tharp explores one family’s attempt
[13:42.23]to confront the violence in modern life.
[13:44.70]The central symbol of the work is a pineapple,
[13:47.14]but exactly what it represents has always
[13:48.88]created a lot of controversy(强烈争论).
[13:51.12]As you watch see if you can figure it out.
[13:53.63]The music for this piece is full of the
[13:56.10]rhythmic(有节奏的,有规律的) energy of the rock music.
[13:58.39]It was composed by David Burn of the rock band Talking Head.
[14:02.27]And the lead dancer in this version was Sara Radener
[14:04.89]who is perfectly suited to
[14:06.00]Tharp’s adventurous choreography(舞蹈编排).
[14:08.22]Following the video, dance teacher Mary Parker will lead
[14:10.98]the discussion about symbolism Ms. Tharp used.
[14:14.54]We hope you can stay for that.
[14:16.10]So enjoy tonight’s video and thank you for your support.
[14:19.67]Questions 19 to 22 are based on the passage you have just heard.
[14:24.35]19.What’s the purpose of the talk?
[14:41.90]20.Why was the video version of the dance
[14:45.07]more successful than the theater production?
[15:02.03]21.What kind of music is the dance performed to?
[15:20.77]22.What will probably be included in the discussion
[15:24.29]after the program?
[15:40.32]Passage Three
[15:42.12]To get a driver’s license in the U.S., all states require that
[15:45.35]you be above a certain age, that you know how to drive,
[15:48.80]and that you know about traffic laws and safety rules.
[15:52.00]In most states, you have to be at least sixteen years old
[15:54.84]to start learning to drive.
[15:57.12]Anyone younger than that who is
[15:58.69]behind the wheel of a moving car is violating the law,
[16:01.81]even if he or she is closely supervised.
[16:04.61]Age sixteen is also the minimum age in most states
[16:07.45]for taking driver’s education course in schools.
[16:11.55]Driver’s education courses begin with classroom instruction
[16:14.46]on the rules of the road and traffic laws.
[16:17.26]You learn, for example,
[16:18.49]how fast it is safe to go in certain areas,
[16:21.62]what to do if a fire engine is near,
[16:23.55]and what the different road signs mean.
[16:26.06]When you finish the classroom course,
[16:27.62]you can apply for a Learner’s Permit.
[16:29.58]In some states you have to take a test
[16:31.69]before you receive the permit.
[16:33.44]When you have your Learner’s Permit,
[16:35.01]you are allowed to drive a car under supervision.
[16:38.31]This means that you can drive only
[16:40.07]when you are accompanied by a licensed driver.
[16:42.58]It is during this period that you actually learn to drive.
[16:45.81]You learn to steer the car, to start it, to pass other cars,
[16:48.83]to park and all the other practical things you will
[16:51.47]need to know.
[16:52.85]Your Learner’s Permit is good for only a limited amount of time,
[16:55.86]since it is expected that you will be ready to take the test
[16:58.23]for your license after a relatively short period of instruction.
[17:02.67]Questions 23 to 25 are based on the passage you have just heard.
[17:07.37]23.What is the passage mainly talking about?
[17:25.93]24.Which of the following is true, according to the passage?
[17:44.89]25.What can we infer from the passage?
[18:03.42]Section C
[18:05.35]Directions:
[18:06.95]In this section,you will hear a passage three times.
[18:10.11]When the passage is read for the first time,
[18:12.11]you should listen carefully for its general idea.
[18:15.20]When the passage is read for the second time,
[18:17.27]you are required to fill in the blanks
[18:19.16]numbered from 26 to 33 with the exact words you have just heard.
[18:24.39]For blanks numbered from 34 to36
[18:27.30]you are required to fill in the missing information.
[18:30.28]For these blanks, you can either use the exact words
[18:32.73]you have just heard or write down the main points in your own words.
[18:36.73]Finally,when the passage is read for the third time,
[18:39.93]you should check what you have written.
[18:42.55]In November 1965, New York was blacked out
[18:45.75]by an electricity failure.
[18:48.29]The authorities promised that it would not happen again.
[18:51.09]Pessimists were certain that it would occur again
[18:53.24]within five years at the latest.
[18:55.53]In July 1977, there was a repeat performance which,
[18:59.67]produced varying degrees of chaos throughout the city of
[19:02.10]eight million people.
[19:04.05]In 1965, the failure occurred in the cool autumn
[19:07.39]and at a time of comparative prosperity.
[19:10.30]In 1977, the disaster was much more serious
[19:13.27]because it came when unemployment was high and
[19:15.69]the city was suffering from one of its worst heat waves.
[19:19.03]In 1965, there was little crime or looting during the
[19:21.54]darkness, and fewer than a hundred people were arrested.
[19:25.10]In 1977, hundreds of stores were broken into and looted.
[19:28.91]Looters smashed shop windows and
[19:30.59]helped themselves to jewelry, clothes or television sets.
[19:34.33]Nearly 4,000 people were arrested
[19:36.22]but far more disappeared into the darkness of the night.
[19:39.42]The number of policemen available was quite inadequate
[19:41.96]and they wisely refrained from using their guns against mobs
[19:44.57]which far outnumbered them and included armed men.
[19:47.98]Hospitals had to treat hundreds of people cut by
[19:50.27]glass from shop windows.
[19:52.32]Banks and most businesses remained closed the next day.
[19:55.26]The blackout started at 9:30 p.m., when lightning hit and
[19:59.15]knocked out vital cables.
[20:00.82]Many stores were thus caught by surprise.
[20:03.94]The vast majority of New Yorkers, however,
[20:05.91]were not involved in looting.
[20:07.40]They helped strangers, distributed candles and batteries,
[20:10.20]and tried to survive in a nightmare world without traffic
[20:12.66]lights, refrigerators, elevators, water and electrical power.
[20:17.08]For twenty four hours, New York realized how helpless
[20:19.44]it was without electricity.

[20:24.09]In November 1965, New York was blacked out
[20:27.32]by an electricity failure.
[20:30.27]The authorities promised that it would not happen again.
[20:33.61]Pessimists were certain that it would occur again
[20:35.79]within five years at the latest.
[20:38.63]In July 1977, there was a repeat performance which,
[20:42.81]produced varying degrees of chaos throughout the city of
[20:45.31]eight million people.
[20:47.42]In 1965, the failure occurred in the cool autumn
[20:50.84]and at a time of comparative prosperity.
[20:54.14]In 1977, the disaster was much more serious
[20:57.12]because it came when unemployment was high and
[20:59.52]the city was suffering from one of its worst heat waves.
[21:02.87]In 1965, there was little crime or looting during the
[21:05.37]darkness, and fewer than a hundred people were arrested.
[21:09.41]In 1977, hundreds of stores were broken into and looted.
[21:13.15]Looters smashed shop windows and
[21:14.98]helped themselves to jewelry, clothes or television sets.
[21:19.08]Nearly 4,000 people were arrested
[21:20.97]but far more disappeared into the darkness of the night.
[21:24.24]The number of policemen available was quite inadequate
[21:26.79]and they wisely refrained from using their guns against mobs
[21:29.48]which far outnumbered them and included armed men.
[22:21.95]Hospitals had to treat hundreds of people cut by
[22:24.06]glass from shop windows.
[22:26.28]Banks and most businesses remained closed the next day.
[22:29.15]The blackout started at 9:30 p.m., when lightning hit and
[22:33.18]knocked out vital cables.
[22:34.75]Many stores were thus caught by surprise.
[23:27.40]The vast majority of New Yorkers, however,
[23:29.10]were not involved in looting.
[23:30.77]They helped strangers, distributed candles and batteries,
[23:33.61]and tried to survive in a nightmare world without traffic
[23:36.30]lights, refrigerators, elevators, water and electrical power.
[24:30.17]For twenty four hours, New York realized how helpless
[24:32.49]it was without electricity.

[24:38.04]In November 1965, New York was blacked out
[24:41.20]by an electricity failure.
[24:43.74]The authorities promised that it would not happen again.
[24:46.54]Pessimists were certain that it would occur again
[24:48.72]within five years at the latest.
[24:50.98]In July 1977, there was a repeat performance which,
[24:55.12]produced varying degrees of chaos throughout the city of
[24:57.62]eight million people.
[24:59.46]In 1965, the failure occurred in the cool autumn
[25:02.84]and at a time of comparative prosperity.
[25:05.75]In 1977, the disaster was much more serious
[25:08.70]because it came when unemployment was high and
[25:11.13]the city was suffering from one of its worst heat waves.
[25:14.48]In 1965, there was little crime or looting during the
[25:17.02]darkness, and fewer than a hundred people were arrested.
[25:20.47]In 1977, hundreds of stores were broken into and looted.
[25:24.43]Looters smashed shop windows and
[25:26.14]helped themselves to jewelry, clothes or television sets.
[25:29.74]Nearly 4,000 people were arrested
[25:31.67]but far more disappeared into the darkness of the night.
[25:34.89]The number of policemen available was quite inadequate
[25:37.39]and they wisely refrained from using their guns against mobs
[25:40.16]which far outnumbered them and included armed men.
[25:43.41]Hospitals had to treat hundreds of people cut by
[25:45.48]glass from shop windows.
[25:47.74]Banks and most businesses remained closed the next day.
[25:50.68]The blackout started at 9:30 p.m., when lightning hit and
[25:54.61]knocked out vital cables.
[25:56.21]Many stores were thus caught by surprise.
[25:59.37]The vast majority of New Yorkers, however,
[26:01.22]were not involved in looting.
[26:02.81]They helped strangers, distributed candles and batteries,
[26:05.68]and tried to survive in a nightmare world without traffic
[26:08.28]lights, refrigerators, elevators, water and electrical power.
[26:12.64]For twenty four hours, New York realized how helpless
[26:14.86]it was without electricity.
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