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CET-6 2004年01月


Section A
A) She knows where Martha has gone.
B) Martha will go to the concert by herself.
C) It is quite possible for the man to find Martha.
D) The man is going to meet Martha at the concert.
A) The air pollution is caused by the development of industry.
B) The city was poor because there wasn't much industry then.
C) The woman's exaggerating the seriousness of the pollution.
D) He might move to another city very soon.
A) The man should work harder to improve his grades.
B) The man will benefit from the effort he's put in.
C) It serves the man right to get a poor grade.
D) It was unfair of the teacher to give the man a C.
A) She can make a reservation at the restaurant.
B) The man should decide where to eat.
C) She already has plans for Saturday night.
D) The man should ask his brother for suggestions.
A) The man deserved the award.
B) The woman helped the man succeed.
C) The man is thankful to the woman for her assistance.
D) The woman worked hard and was given an award.

A) Voluntary work can help the man establish connections with the community.
B) The man's voluntary work has left him little room in his schedule.
C) Voluntary work with the environment council requires a time commitment.
D) A lot of people have signed up for voluntary work with the environment council.

A) The patient must receive treatment regularly.
B) The patient can't leave the hospital until the bleeding stops.
C) The patient's husband can attend to the business in her place.
D) The patient must take a good rest and forget about her business.

A) Alice does not know much about electronics.
B) Alice is unlikely to find a job anywhere.
C) Alice is not interested in anything but electronics.
D) Alice is likely to find a job in an electronics company.
A) Jimmy is going to set out tonight.
B) Jimmy has not decided on his journey.
C) There is no need to have a farewell dinner.
D) They may have a dinner when Jimmy's back.
A) The woman had been planning for the conference.
B) The woman called the man but the line was busy.
C) The woman didn't come back until midnight.
D) The woman had guests all evening.
section B
Passage One
Questions 11 to 13 are based on the passage you have just heard.
A) They are delighted because they can enjoy the scenery while driving.
B) They are frightened because traffic accidents are frequent.
C) They are irritated because the bridge is jammed with cars.
D) They are pleased because it saves them much time.
A) They don't have their own cars to drive to work.
B) Many of them are romantic by temperament.
C) Most of them enjoy the drinks on the boat.
D) They tend to be more friendly to each other.
A) Many welcome the idea of having more bars on board.
B) Many prefer the ferry to maintain its present speed.
C) Some suggest improving the design of the deck.
D) Some object to using larger luxury boats.
Passage Two
Questions 14 to 16 are based on the passage you have just heard.
A) Coca Cola. B) Sausage. C) Milk. D) Fried chicken.
A) He has had thirteen decayed teeth.
B) He doesn't have a single decayed tooth.
C) He has fewer decayed teeth than other people of his age.
D) He never had a single tooth pulled out before he was fifty.
A) Brush your teeth right before you go to bed in the evening.
B) Have as few of your teeth pulled out as possible.
C) Have your teeth X-rayed at regular intervals.
D) Clean your teeth shortly after eating.
Passage Three
Questions 17 to 20 are based on the passage you have just heard.
A) A visit to a prison.
B) The influence of his father.
C) A talk with some miserable slaves.
D) His experience in the war between France and Austria.
A) He sent surgeons to serve in the army.
B) He provided soldiers with medical supplies.
C) He recruited volunteers to care for the wounded.
D) He helped to flee the prisoners of war.
A) All men are created equal.
B) The wounded and dying should be treated for free.
C) A wounded soldier should surrender before he receives any medical treatment.
D)A suffering person is entitled to help regard/ess of race, religion or political beliefs.
A) To honor Swiss heroes who died in the war.
B) To show Switzerland was neutral.
C) To pay tribute to Switzerland.
D) To show gratitude to the Swiss government for its financial support.


1-5   CABBD      6-10 CBACD
11-15 CDBAB     16-20 DACDC


M: Did you see Martha just now? I want to ask her to go with us to the concert tonight.
W: She must be around somewhere. You might still be able to catch her.
Q: What does the woman mean?
W: I can’t bare the air pollution in this city anymore. It is getting worse and worse.
M: You said it. We’ve never had so many factories before.
Q: What does the man mean?
M: Just think I went through so much work on my paper only to get a C.
W: Well, I don’t think grades are everything. What you have learned in the process will prove useful in your future work.
Q: What does the woman imply?
M: My brother is coming this weekend, and I was thinking the three of us could go out to dinner Saturday night. Any suggestions?
W: It’s up to you. I don’t know the restaurant here that well.
Q: What does the woman mean?
W: I couldn’t have won the award without your assistance. Thank you very much.
M: You have been working so hard. You deserve the honor.
Q: What do we learned from the conversation?
M: I’d like to sign up for some voluntary work with the environment council. I hear it is a great way to connect with the community.
W: It sure is. But you’ll have to put in a lot of hours. So you must leave some room in scheduling your time.
Q: What does the woman imply?
W: Can you tell me when I can leave here doctor? I have some important business to attend to.
M: That depends on how your condition reacts to our treatment. You may leave as soon as the bleeding stops. I think that will take a couple of days.
Q: What does the doctor mean?
M: I’m told Alice is trying to find a job in an electronics company.
W: As far as I know, she is good at anything but electronics.
Q: What does the woman mean?
M: Jimmy is going on a journey tomorrow. Shall we have a farewell dinner tonight?
W: Do you think It’s necessary? You know he will be away just a few days.
Q: What does the woman mean?
M: I thought you were going to call me last night about the plans for the conference on language teaching.
W: Sorry I should have but Tom and Jane stopped by and stayed until midnight
Q: What do we learn from the conversation?
Section B
Passage One
The Golden Gate Bridge joins the beautiful city of San Francisco with the suburbs to the north. Each day about one hundred thousand automobiles cross the bridge taking people to and from the city. More than half of them cross the bridge during the morning and evening rush hours when traffic is so heavy the trip is not pleasant. Now however there is at least one group of happy commuters. These are the people who travel under the bridge instead of on it. They go to work by boat and enjoy it so much that most of them say they will never go by car again. The ferry they take is spacious, quiet and comfortable. Commuters can enjoy the sun on deck. In the morning they can have breakfast in the coffee shop. And in the evening they can order a drink in the bar while looking at the beautiful scenery. The trip takes only 30 minutes and is not very costly. Best of all, being on a boat seems to make people more friendly toward each other. There has already been a marriage of two commuters who met on the ferry. Because the ferry has been so successful, there are plans to use other still larger boats. There is also a proposal for a high speed boat that will make the trip in only 15 minutes. But not everyone is happy about that. A lot of people feel that half an hour is just enough time to relax.
Questions 11 to 13 are based on the passage you have just heard
11. According to the speaker how do commuters feel about crossing the Golden Gate Bridge by car?
12. What does the speaker say about ferry commuters?
13. How do commuters respond to plans for the future of the ferry?

Passage Two
How many teeth have you had filled in the past two years? If you follow the advice of Dr. Faustick you may be able to reduce the number of your visits to a dentist. Dr. Faustick conducted a two-year survey to find out how to prevent or reduce dental decay. 946 students took part in an experiment. 523 students cleaned their teeth within ten minutes of eating when possible they used a toothbrush, when this was impossible they washed their mouth thoroughly with water. The remaining 423 students merely cleaned their teeth when they went to bed and when they got up in the morning. All the students had their teeth X-rayed at the end of the first and second years. At the end of the first year, the night and morning group had three times as many decayed teeth as the clean after each meal group. At the end of the second year the latter group had 53 percent fewer decayed teeth than the former group. Dr. Faustick has cleaned his teeth after meal for thirteen years and has not had a single decayed tooth. He pointed out that sugar is a major agent in dental decay. Particularly the sugar in sweets, cakes, and soft drinks. Ideally you should keep a tooth brush in your pocket and use it immediately after you have finished eating. When this is impractical you can at least make sure that you have a drink of water and let the water through your teeth to force out any particles of food. 7 of out 10 people loose at least half of their teeth by the time they are fifty. Many have a complete set of false teeth by that time. In any case neither toothache nor a visit to a dentist is very pleasant. So it is worthwhile making an effort to keep you own teeth as long as possible. The main preventative agent is simply water.
Questions 14 to 16 are based on the passage you have just heard.
14. According to the passage what kind of food is most likely to cause dental decay?
15. What does the passage tell us about the condition of Dr. Faustick’s teeth?
16. What does Dr. Faustick suggest to prevent dental decay?
Passage Three
The worldwide Organization of the Red Cross stems from the ideal of Henri Dunant, a Swiss Banker. In 1838 at the age of ten, Dunant was taken by his father to visit a prison, there he saw prisoners chained together exercising in the yard and breaking stones along the road. This experience left a deep impression on him. And made him determined to do something for convicts and slaves and for all who were oppressed and deprived of their liberty. On 24th June 1859 while on his way from Geneva to France, Dunant witnessed the battle between the French and Austrian armies. It was one of the fiercest battles of the 19th century. Shocked by the lack of medical supplies and attention given to the wounded, Dunant decided that volunteer service had to be organized. He gathered together a number of women who attended the hundreds of wounded soldiers of all nationalities and helped the surgeons as best they could. From that battle Dunant determined to form a body of people who would rally together in times of war and attend to the needs of wounded and dying. Dunant held that a suffering human being should be helped for his own sake only and without regard to race, religion, or political beliefs. Many Europeans states supported him and 22nd August 1864 the first Geneva Convention was signed. This lays down that once a soldier is wounded he and everyone else who comes to his help ceases to be an enemy. A symbol by which the relief workers could be recognized was devised. As a tribute to Switzerland, the symbol was the Swiss flag was reversed. That is a red cross on a white ground. So the Red Cross was born.
Questions 17 to 20 are based on the passage you have just heard.
17. What first led Henri Dunant to think of helping the oppressed?
18. What did Henri Dunant do during the battle between the French and Austrian armies?
19. What was Henri Dunant’s belief when he found the Red Cross?
20. Why was the symbol of the Red Cross designed with a red cross on a white ground?


CET-6 2004年01月 mp3





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