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每天听写一段英语,每天一点进步,一定坚持下去!(小叮当听写小队主帖)

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asahi   发表于 2008-12-1 22:46:26 | 显示全部楼层 | 阅读模式 | 跳转到指定楼层
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回复 1# asahi 的帖子

I-03-18 w. N  e, T3 |7 g& p

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In our lab today, we will be testing the hypothesis that baby babies can count as early as five months of age. The six babies here are all less than six months old. You will be watching them on closed-circuit TV and measuring their responses. 5 h4 j  @  h) c% B' }

" a. p# O- O8 l! }" TThe experiment is based on th well-established observision observation that baby babies stare longer if they don't see what they expect to see. First we are going let two dolls move slowly infront the babies. The babies will see two dolls disappear behind the a screen. Your job is to measure record in second how long the babies stare at the dolls when the screen is removed.
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9 m% x- K: `" bIn the next stage, two dolls will still again move infront of the babies, and disappear, but then a third doll will follow. When the screen is removed, the babies will only see two dolls. If we are right, the babies will now stare longer because they expect these dolls but see two.
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It seems remarkable to think that such young children can count. My own research is convinced me that they have this ability from birth. But whether they do or not, perhaps we should raise anoter question, should we take advantage by teaching children mathmatics at such a young age. They have great untaped protencial but it is good for parents to push young chidren.
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; K1 k1 }9 y) }[ 本帖最后由 kxiang03 于 2010-3-29 21:32 编辑 ]
发表于 2010-3-29 21:10:12 | 显示全部楼层

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顶起
发表于 2010-3-30 16:37:33 | 显示全部楼层

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I-03-2  A, n/ _% i* l( ?1 t9 m. r
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Before starting our tour of Montotrolo Monticello, I'd like to give you some historical facts that might help you appreciate what you'll see today even more.
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Montotrolo Monticello was the very life town much loved home of Tomes Thomas Jeffson Jefferson for over fifty years. Jeffson who was, of course president, was also a great reader and language enthusiast. He rad read widely on diffrent subjects, including architecture. He wasn't formly trained in architecture, but as a result of his study and observation of other houses buildings, he was able to help design and build the house. He chose the site himself, naming the state estate Montotrolo "Monticello", which means "little mountain" in Italian. In fact, many of the ideas behind the design also came from the Italian architect Ongio Polodio Andrea Palladio, who lived in the sixteenth centry century and who had a great influence on the architecture of  England.
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8 N5 D: k1 v5 xJeffson, however, ignored Ploldio's Palladio's principles -- that is not to build in the a high place. Mototrolo's Monticello's elevation made the transportation of what was needed in at the house, -- for example, food, -- especially difficult. But the view from the estate would not be as specular spectacular if Jeffson had followed Polodio's Palladio's advice, there is really no boundaries boundary between the house and the nature around it, and so Jeffson Jefferson was able to look out at on his beloved state of Virginia from this wounderful advantage vantage point. 1 M5 P6 [0 [. \0 o
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Now we'll go on to Jeffson's Jefferson's library.
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[ 本帖最后由 kxiang03 于 2010-3-30 23:41 编辑 ]
发表于 2010-3-30 23:24:37 | 显示全部楼层

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hao

haohaohao
发表于 2010-3-31 11:43:19 | 显示全部楼层

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I-03-3) c* g  J3 U1 |- f# B

" Z) A# D6 O/ n' i7 T* ~7 fNow that we've all introduced ouselves to the new members, let's get down to work. As the committee in charge of this year's tree-planting project, we have some items on our agenda. First, we have to review the burget budget. The president has fall fit suit set informed me that the trustees have set aside 3000 dollars for the purchase of the trees , and the our environmental tee shirt fell met at dT-shirt sale netted a profit at of 1500 dollars. Second, we have to finalize the choice of trees. As you know, we are working with Worcerson Richardson's nursering nursery again this year since everyone seemed pleased with the work it did for us last year. Mr. Worcerson Richardson has presented us with several choices within our price range that he thinksit will would meet our needs. He's sent us pictures of the trees for us to look at, but he wanted me to tell you that we are welcomed to visit the nursering nursery if we want to see the trees ourselves themselves. Lastly, we need to plan some kind of ceremony to conmemory commemorate the planting. Several ideas including a gardern party or some sought sort has been suggested. So let's get down with it and do turn to the first order of business. % l! k% }$ m! E! J

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trustee  commemorate
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[ 本帖最后由 kxiang03 于 2010-4-1 00:11 编辑 ]
发表于 2010-3-31 23:51:47 | 显示全部楼层

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这两天的听写~

I-11-3段:
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7 _9 Q) |$ V/ n; h6 wToday I want to talk about the earth’s last major climatic shift at the end of the last ice age. But first let’s back up a moment and review what we know about climatic changes in general. First, we defined climate as consistent parts (patterns) of weather over significant periods of time. In general, changes in climate occur when the energy balance of the earth in disturbed. Solar energy inters the earth’s atmosphere as light, and is radiated by the earth surface as heat. Land, water and ice each affect this energy exchange differently. The system is so complex that, to date, are best computer models are only crude approximations and are not sophisticated enough to test hypotheses about the causes of the climate change. Of course, that doesn’t keep us from speculating. For instance, volcanic activity is one mechanism that might affect climate change, when large volcanoes erupt; they disperse tons of the particles and the upper atmosphere. While the particles then reflect light. Since less light is entering the system of energy exchange, the result would be a cooling of earth’s surface. Of course, this is just one possible mechanism of global climate change. In all probability a complete explanation was involve several different mechanisms operating at the same time.
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I know you are anxious to get your premits and get started, but there are just a few things I 'd like to mention that might help you avoid trouble during you stay. First of all, make sure you carry adequant water you need it if you are hiking, espacially in this heat. A good rule of thumb is to bring one gallon per person per day this time of year. Don’t try to rely on the park’s natural spring supply all your water needs, and please do not use soap in springs, it’s your responsibility to protect the park’s natural features. For those of you staying beyond the weekend. Make sure that you set up camps well away from q~. We may get some heavy rainfall and those q~ could quickly become filled with water and you and your equipment might end up washed down stream. When you pick up your permits, you will also get park’s services booklet. It will tell you everying you need to know about the hiking trails. They vary in length of course, but most of them are under five miles relatively easy day hikes. Remember if you hiking solo, make sure you let someone know where you going and when they can except you back. And for you own safety, we recommend that you not climb rock faces, a lot of rock throughout the park is very unstable. One final word, watch out for poisonous snakes, ~ snake activity is at its peak this time of year, espacially at night. For you own good, we recommend wearing protective colthing and carry a flash light ater dark.
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) E& C( Y6 X# q[ 本帖最后由 clirejude 于 2010-4-1 10:54 编辑 ]
发表于 2010-4-1 10:44:14 | 显示全部楼层

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I-12-2 段的听写

Last weak, we talked about Anna Bradstreet and the role of women in the Puritan colonies. Today I want to talk about some women who have contributed to the American history, some famous and some not so famous.: ]! ]4 ]; ]' ]7 J' p* ~' j
The first woman I’d like to talk about is Molly Pitcher, those if(of) you who are familiar with the name may know her as a hero of the American Revolution. But in fact, there never was a woman named Molly pitcher, her real name was actuallyMLH, she got her nickname Molly Pitcher for her acts of bravery during the revolution war. As the story goes, when Mary’s or Molly’s husband John instead in the artillery, Mary followed like many other wives did, she helped out doing washing and cooking for the soldiers. She was known to be a pretty and unusual woman; she smoked the(a) pipe and chewed the tobacco.
2 G" X9 d# Y# ?' K- OAnyway in the summer of 1778 at the battle of LM, it was a blistering hot day maybe over a hundred degrees and fifty soldiers died of thirst during the battle. Molly wasn’t content to stay back at camp, instead, she run through gunshots and cannon fire carrying the watering in pitchers from a small stream out to the thirsty American soldiers. The relief that she brought with her pitcher of water gave her the legendary nickname-Molly Pitcher. The story also says that she continued to load and fire her husband’s cannon after he was wounded. They say that she was so well liked by other soldiers that they call her sergeant Molly. In fact, legend has it that Gorge Washington himself gave the special military title.
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4 v, o, L& m- E* j5 w' x. `. {[ 本帖最后由 clirejude 于 2010-4-2 20:00 编辑 ]
发表于 2010-4-2 19:52:46 | 显示全部楼层

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I-12-3段听写

Today we are going to talk about shyness and discuss recent research on ways to help children learn to interact socially. Many people consider themselves shy, in fact forty percent of the people who took part in our survey said they were shy, that two out of every five people. And they are studied to indicate the tendency toward shyness maybe inherited, but just because certain children are timid doesn’t mean they are doomed to be shy forever. There are things that parents, teachers and children themselves can do to overcome this tendency and even prevent it. One researcher found that if parents gently push their shy child to try new things, they can help these children become less afraid and less inhabited. Another way to help shy children is to train them in social skills. For example, there are special training groups where children are taught things like looking at other children while talking to them. Talking about other people’s interests and even smiling. These groups have been very successfully at giving shy children a place to fill safe and excepted (accepted) and at building up their self esteem.
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, V4 v! w2 x% D; l' B[ 本帖最后由 clirejude 于 2010-4-3 08:14 编辑 ]
发表于 2010-4-3 08:11:18 | 显示全部楼层

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I-13-1段听写

Listen to a museum guy describe one of the new museum exhibits.+ d2 m' s3 E2 y: F* Y: Y3 C
We have just seen two contemporary large birds that cannot fly the emu and the ostrich.Over here is an interesting specimen from the past, this stuffed animal is not the giant penguin (when) it appears to be, but an auk. This particular kind of auk is very rare, only 78 skins are known to exist, and most are not preserved despite of (as) this one. The great auk as you can see was a rather large bird and it couldn’t fly either. However evidence suggests that the auk was an excellent swimmer or diver. Unfortunately those abilities didn’t protect them from being easy prey for hungry sailors who years ago sailed very cold and often icy waters of Greenland, Iceland and Scotland. In fact records indicate that the auk was rather tasty and that its eggs and feathers were useful as well. Still, it isn’t clear what other factors led to the big bird’s demise around 1844, the last time anyone reported seeing one. Of course we believed that it’s important to take extra precautions to preserve the remaining great auk skins. After all these specimens should prove invaluable for future scientific research. Does anyone have any questions before we move on to our next bid exhibit?
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1 N3 @. F! X3 o: I[ 本帖最后由 clirejude 于 2010-4-4 08:10 编辑 ]
发表于 2010-4-4 08:02:53 | 显示全部楼层

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I-13-2段听写7 G0 J4 B1 Y: K' s, N* R; w8 D* \
I’d like to begin by thanking Mr. Kane for inviting me to be here today. Although I’m not a geologist, I have been collected minerals for years. My collection is really diverse, because I’ve traveled all over the world to find them. Today I’ve brought a few specimens for you to see. After I discuss each one, I’ll pass it around so you can look at it more closely. As you know, feldspars are the most abundant minerals and are divided into a number of types. These first samples are all the classes’ notice that they vary in color from white to pink to red. This glassy one is found in volcanic rock. In fact, I found it in New Mexico on a collecting trip.
; O  r: q" H2 H1 L1 N: ^* U4 oThis next sample that I’ll pass around is a microcline mineral also called Amazon stone. You can identify it by its bright green color. It’s often used jewelry and really is quite attractive.4 W$ Z* y2 g. r* U5 J
These final samples are all plagioclase feldspars. Many plagioclases are very rare. So I’m particular proud of the variety in my collection. I’ve also brought a few slides of some larger mineral samples and if you’ll turn on the lights, I’d like to show them to you. $ h# y5 o  G* N  _7 F

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- x; [" q9 I1 T, J' H7 ~小结:今天是清明节,我还是准时爬起来听写了。
; h- k: O( y& R) G; K# R/ l最近发觉每段里单词重复率很高,还有生词依旧多呀。再努把力!  p- C. S7 R* y2 U8 m
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[ 本帖最后由 clirejude 于 2010-4-5 07:56 编辑 ]
发表于 2010-4-5 07:52:59 | 显示全部楼层

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I-13-3段听写

Welcome to Yellowstone national park. Before we begin our natural walk today, I’d like to give you a short history of our national park service. The national park began in the late 1800s, a small group of these explores have just completed a month-long explorations of the region and that is now the Yellowstone. They gathered around a campfire and after hours of discussion, they decided that they should not claim this land for themselves; they felt it should be accessible to everyone. So they began a campaign to preserve this land for everyone’s enjoyment. Two years later, in the late 19 century an act of congress signed by president~ proclaimed the Yellowstone region a public park. It was the first national park in the world, after Yellowstone became a public park, many other areas of great scenic importance were set aside, and in 1916, the national park service was established to manage these parks. As a park ranger, I’m an employee of the national park service. In a national park, rangers are on duty at all times to answer questions and help visitors in many difficulties. Natural walks, guided tutors and campfire talks are offered by special training staff members. The park services also protect animals and plants within the park.
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[ 本帖最后由 clirejude 于 2010-4-8 09:19 编辑 ]
发表于 2010-4-8 09:14:07 | 显示全部楼层

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I-14-1段听写

I need to make sure you understand how to get housing for next year. When you entered first-year students this year, the school assigned you to a dorm and roommate. But next year as returning students, you choose both your roommate and dorm. But whether or not you actually get to live in your first choice depends on what number you or your roommate draws in the lottery system. The system gives priority to the students who have been here longest. Four year students get the first block of number and third years get the second block, and second years, like you’ll be get the third. The lower the number you draw, the sooner you choose. Number one gets the first choose, number two gets the second choose and soon. You can use either for next year you own or your intended roommate’s number to get room choice. If your roommate has been in the school (this) longer than you have, they’ll be in a better block of numbers and so will have a better number than any second year student. But most of you will probably be rooming with other second year students and so neither of you may have a great number. You may not get into your first or even second choice. Of course, if you have made plans to live off campus, you don’t need to under (entering) the lottery at all. Dorm space will be especially tight this year. Because the dorms on north campus will be closed for Reno vocations, this means that those of you who draw the worse numbers won’t be able to get dorm housing at all. In that case, the housing office will help you find off-campus housing.
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* z- g7 i4 a5 p8 C% {[ 本帖最后由 clirejude 于 2010-4-9 23:18 编辑 ]
发表于 2010-4-9 23:14:33 | 显示全部楼层

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I-14-2段听写和总结

Before I tell you about the interesting discovery related to the Tyrannosaurus rex. I need to review something was studied last semester, the difference between what are commonly called cool-blooded animals and warm-blooded animals. In warm-blooded animals, birds and mammals for example, the body temperature normally stays within a narrow range, no matter what the outside temperature is. As a result, a warm-blooded animal is usually active in both cold and hot weather, because its body temperature can adjust to the temperature of its environment. On the other hand, clod-blooded animals such as reptiles, amphibians, and insects are unable to crate enough heat in internally to raise their temperature above the temperature of the environment. So for example, the temperature of the cold-blooded falls when the environment is cool. I hope the distinction is clear. Now, moving on to Tyrannosaurus rexes, you may know the dinosaurs being reptiles are generally believed to have been cold-blooded. Well a recent research study found that the chemical composition of the bones of the Tyrannosaurus rex was consistent with the bones of an animal that has a very narrow range of internal temperature indicating that was probably warm-blooded.   / X( v# |% Q  P: t. c: E1 N
New word:
4 z# ~5 @' I. ?+ {7 W  rAmphibian: any animal that can live both on land and in water.7 Z+ {8 k' p( [& t, x# `
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小结:听写一整句的方法是很考验耐性和意志力的。但是或许一开始困难了点,相信后来慢慢形成惯性就好了。这篇最后的长句是了听多遍之后一气呵成的。最近觉得听力有很大提高,而且打字速度也越来越快了。) h  T# N# o0 x, q6 T; p  [8 ~
为自己加油。# d, e: }7 T3 s2 @
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[ 本帖最后由 clirejude 于 2010-4-10 10:16 编辑 ]
发表于 2010-4-10 10:13:23 | 显示全部楼层

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回复 2286# clirejude 的帖子

听整句指的是:不断的重复听一句话,直到能在大脑完整复述出来之后,再写下来吗?
发表于 2010-4-10 10:48:17 | 显示全部楼层

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回复楼上

我是这么做的。也是看了小叮当在开始时的介绍,说有效地听力方法是完整的听完一句话再写,练得就是大脑的储存能力和瞬时的记忆能力。
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现在坚持了两周左右,确实有收获,很开心::z5 。
发表于 2010-4-10 22:43:07 | 显示全部楼层

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回复 2288# clirejude 的帖子

谢谢指点# N6 Z* o! e7 a& i* a
加油/ Z' y2 x; h$ k- O. G* N5 A; `
Bless!
发表于 2010-4-10 23:49:54 | 显示全部楼层

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I-14-3段子听写

Thank you all for coming out this evening to meet sociologist Ellen Lambert. Ms. Lambert specializes in research on the workplace and recently has been writing about the future of work. This topic should be of special interests since I know many of you are already at forefront of workplace technology. For example, let’s have a show of hands to see how many people here telecommute at least part of time. I see eight hands raised. Well, you eight folks work at home and communicate with office via computer represent one of the trends Ms. Lambert has described, that people are becoming less tired to the workplace. One of the important tools for telecommuting is electronic mail or email. Email lets you send and receive message almost immediately on your computer, but you control when you read and when you respond to them. This technology allows people to have more control overtime than when relying solely on the telephone. Our guest tonight will discuss how these important changes will alter the way we work. But before turning the floor over to Ms. Lumbers I would just like to remind you that she will be available to answer any individual questions at the reception immediately following this talk.
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今天听得还不错,开心~* k2 F7 C1 b! B0 m% a
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[ 本帖最后由 clirejude 于 2010-4-12 07:52 编辑 ]
发表于 2010-4-12 07:49:04 | 显示全部楼层

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I-15-1段子

I’m sure almost every one of you looks at your watch or at a clock before you came to class today. Watches and clocks seem as much a part of our life as breathing and eating. And yet did you know that watches and clocks were scare in the united state until the 1800s. In late 1700s, people didn’t know the exact time unless they were near a clock. Those delightful clocks in the squares of European towns were built for the public. After all, most citizens simply couldn’t afford a personal timepiece. Well into the 1800s, in the Europe and the united state, the main purpose of a watch, which, by the way, was often on a gold chain. The word wristwatch didn’t even enter the English language until 1900s, by then the rapid pace of industrialization in the united state meant that measuring time had became essential. How could the factory worker get to work on time unless he or she knows exactly what time it was? Since the efficiency was now measured by how fast a job was done, everyone was interested in time. And since the industrialization made possible the manufacture of large quantifies of goods. Watches became fairly inexpensive; furthermore, electric lights kept factories going around clock, being on time had entered the language and life at every citizen.
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[ 本帖最后由 clirejude 于 2010-4-14 09:14 编辑 ]
发表于 2010-4-14 09:10:53 | 显示全部楼层

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共勉啊
发表于 2010-4-14 10:49:52 | 显示全部楼层

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请求加入~

我觉得这是个非常好的方法,能加入么?跟着大家有动力啊
发表于 2010-4-14 19:41:35 | 显示全部楼层

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