2006年12月英語六級新題型模擬試題(1)
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大學英語六級新題型考試(一)
  COLLEGE ENGLISH TEST
  —Band Six—
  (6 MSH 2)

  Part I Writing(30 minutes)
  Directions: For this part, you are allowed 30 minutes to write a short essay entitled To Curb1 Spending? You should write at least 150 words following the outline given below:
  1. 現在許多大學生花錢大手大腳
  2. 有人認為社會整體生活水平提高了,大學生花錢多一些無可厚非
  3. 你的看法
                                                                                 
                                                                                  
                                                                                  
  Part ⅡReading Comprehension (Skimming and Scanning)(15 minutes)
  Directions: In this part, you will have 15 minutes to go over the passage quickly and answer the questions on Answer Sheet 1.
  For questions 14, mark
  Y (for YES)   if the statement agrees with the information given in the passage;
  N (for NO)   if the statement contradicts the information given in the passage;
  NG (for NOT GIVEN    )if the information is not given in the passage.
  For questions 510, complete the sentences with the information given in the passage.
  Even as the economy improves, a jobless executive may face up to a year or more of unemployment. This is a lot of time, especially for hard-charging high-performers who are not used to having any free time. While some job seekers spend hundreds—even thousands—of hours discovering daytime television, others seem to thrive on activities that boost their professional careers or resolve family issues when they aren’t working.
  Having an extended period of free time in the prime of one’s life can in fact be a unique opportunity to focus on volunteer service, professional education or personal growth.
  Community Involvement
  For Lisa Perez, the wakeup call was burned pork chops. An executive who previously2 hadn’t been particularly interested in home and health had become obsessed3 with homemaking during a stint4 of unemployment.
  She realized that cleaning and organizing her home wasn’t helping5 her job search. Nevertheless, “I made lists of 50 things to do every day,” says Ms. Perez, a political and public-relations consultant6 in Scottsdale, Ariz. “My house was spotless, just so I’d have something to do.”
  One day, her boyfriend didn’t arrive on time for dinner because he had to work late, and her pork chops were ruined. She threw a fit. “I’d never been a person like that,” she says. “So I decided7 to stop feeling sorry for myself, and go out and do something productive.”
  Ms. Perez, 35, resolved to become an active volunteer for the duration of her search. She gave her time to a health-care concern, a housing program and a political campaign.
  The work bolstered8 her self-confidence. “Volunteering takes the focus off of you. One thing you have that’s still valuable is your time. And, of course, you learn that there are thousands of people with a life that’s much worse than yours,” she says.
  Volunteer assignments are also great ways to meet powerful and well-connected people. Over a six-month period, her volunteering evolved into working as a paid consultant and then as a full-time9 employee, a job she still holds today. In all, she was unemployed10 for eight months.
  Before her job loss, she thought she didn’t have time to volunteer while working. “Now, even though I have a demanding job, I still volunteer, because of what I got out of it,” says Ms. Perez.
  Continuing Education
  Gene11 Bellavance, a 36-year?old information-technology project manager, took another route during his unemployment. When he was laid off from a steel company near Cleveland, he knew his immediate12 prospects13 were bleak14. He expected his search to take a year. He faced a decision: take a job that would set back his career or hold out for an offer he really wanted.
  Mr. Bellavance, single and virtually debt free, shifted his finances into survival mode. He cashed out his pension, sold his house, unloaded things he didn’t need at garage sales, and rented an apartment with a roommate. Then, he says, “I signed up for every benefit I could find.”
  But he wasn’t just waiting out the year. He spent the rest of his search updating his skills, including becoming certified15 in new database and project-management software. “You have to invest in yourself,” Mr. Bellavance says. “I estimated what technology was going to be the most beneficial and chose applications that were going to be pervasive16, that were right for my market, and that were going to ensure top pay.”
  In addition to income from the occasional IT-consulting assignment, he relied on a combination of displaced-worker-retraining grants and unemployment benefits. “I went out and found the classes, submitted the paperwork, and dealt with the bureaucracy. You have to stay after them, keeping your benefits moving forward. It’s up to you to make it work with your overall transition plan,” he says.
  His job search was one month shy of the full year he’d expected. He looked for work during his training and says he would have finished the certification programs even if he’d been hired before completing them.
  “People should not feel guilty” about accepting government aid, he says. “I saw this in a lot of people. They felt they were some kind of loser for taking benefits. My advice is: Get all you can. You’ve been paying for these programs in your entire career, and you may as well start to benefit from them.”
  Family Matters
  In addition to pursuing training or volunteering, some displaced careerists use their time off work to attend to family matters. Many executives rediscover their children or find time to help their parents.
  Stanford Rappaport held three jobs in San Francisco, including high-tech17 and teaching positions. When he was laid off from the high-tech job last year, he knew it might be a long slog before he could get another post like it in the Bay Area. “I was able to do the math,” says Mr. Rappaport, 46. “The number of people laid off: huge; and the number of available jobs: miniscule. At the time, I thought it might be two or three years before the tech industry recovered.”
  Mr. Rappaport’s remaining job, a part-time faculty18 position with City College of San Francisco, didn’t pay enough to support him. After a couple of months of searching with no results, he decided to escape the Northern California jobs meltdown. “My plan,” he says, “was to get out of an expensive living situation, and either seek work in another section of the U.S. or overseas, for those two years.” Mr. Rappaport, who speaks five languages, had worked overseas before.
  Before he found an assignment, his Arkansas-based mother was diagnosed with a serious chronic19 illness, and he was called into duty as a son. Mr. Rappaport was able to help his mother get her affairs in order not to interrupt his search by using a San Francisco mail drop and cellphone. “I continued to look for work in California while I was in Fayetteville, Ark., helping my mother through this crisis.”
  He took his mother to medical appointments, made repairs on her house, bought her a better car, and straightened out her legal and financial affairs. “I even got to go through my father’s effects, which in the five years since he had died were simply piled in boxes in his office,” he says.
  Mr. Rappaport’s stay in Arkansas lasted six months. “It’s amazing that at this stage I had the opportunity to spend a significant amount of time with my mother and improve her life and get a lot of things done for her. Most people never have that opportunity. I’m very thankful that I had the chance. It was absolutely worth it,” he says. 
  One of the unexpected benefits was the huge boost in confidence he gained from his role as caregiver. He’d been feeling depressed20 and defeated when he left California, but after returning, he felt renewed. He landed a job with a former employer after returning to San Francisco and remains21 a part-time faculty member.
  Discovery and Exploration
  Instead of spending time off lamenting22 your unemployed status, ask yourself: “Is there something I’ve always wanted to do but haven’t because of the demands of my job?”
  Felice Fisk, a 29?year?old in Seattle, recently left an account-manager position at a contract-furniture company. During seven months of unemployment, she took an interest in fine-art painting and completed 18 pieces before returning to work. “I found the art work, or some kind of creative outlet23, to be really beneficial,” she says. She’s now an interior designer for an interior-design firm.
  Michael Ross, 42, a former IT administrator24 in El Cerrito, Calif., recently spent his 10 months of unemployment playing guitar and exploring his lifelong interest in scriptwriting and the movie business. “After 18 years at my former employer and how hard I had worked, I knew I had to recover, to get restored,” he says. “I looked at this as an opportunity, rather than a penalty. This was very much about clearing space for me.”
  At the executive level, even a very efficient and successful job search may be quite lengthy25. It makes sense to spend that time in an enriching and productive manner. These job seekers pursued service, continuing education and shoring up family bonds. How you’ll look back on a period of unemployment depends on what you do with it.

  1. This passage mainly tells that being unemployed is not all bad.
  2. Lisa Perez found a new interest in homemaking during the period of unemployment.
  3. Lisa Perez was always optimistic during the period of her unemployment.
  4. After she got a new job, Lisa Perez regretted that she had not done volunteering work earlier.
  5. Unemployment means a lot of time, especially for those hard-charging executives who are not used to having any          time.
  6. Being a volunteer is helpful because volunteer assignments can provide you with chances to meet               people.
  7. Mr. Bellavance cashed out his pension, sold his house and unloaded things he didn’t need at garage after losing his job in order to change his finances into        mode.
  8. When unemployed, some careerists take the opportunity to      family matters in addition to pursuing training or volunteering.
  9. The role as caregiver brought about a huge boost in        to Mr. Rappaport. After returning from California, he felt renewed.
  10. Michael Ross resigned and spent his unemployment time playing guitar and exploring his lifelong interest in scriptwriting and the movie business for he looked at this as an            , rather than a penalty.

大學英語六級新題型考試(一)
  COLLEGE ENGLISH TEST
  —Band Six—
  (6 MSH 2)

  Part I Writing(30 minutes)
  Directions: For this part, you are allowed 30 minutes to write a short essay entitled To Curb Spending? You should write at least 150 words following the outline given below:
  1. 現在許多大學生花錢大手大腳
  2. 有人認為社會整體生活水平提高了,大學生花錢多一些無可厚非
  3. 你的看法
                                                                                 
                                                                                  
                                                                                  
  Part ⅡReading Comprehension (Skimming and Scanning)(15 minutes)
  Directions: In this part, you will have 15 minutes to go over the passage quickly and answer the questions on Answer Sheet 1.
  For questions 14, mark
  Y (for YES)   if the statement agrees with the information given in the passage;
  N (for NO)   if the statement contradicts the information given in the passage;
  NG (for NOT GIVEN    )if the information is not given in the passage.
  For questions 510, complete the sentences with the information given in the passage.
  Even as the economy improves, a jobless executive may face up to a year or more of unemployment. This is a lot of time, especially for hard-charging high-performers who are not used to having any free time. While some job seekers spend hundreds—even thousands—of hours discovering daytime television, others seem to thrive on activities that boost their professional careers or resolve family issues when they aren’t working.
  Having an extended period of free time in the prime of one’s life can in fact be a unique opportunity to focus on volunteer service, professional education or personal growth.
  Community Involvement
  For Lisa Perez, the wakeup call was burned pork chops. An executive who previously hadn’t been particularly interested in home and health had become obsessed with homemaking during a stint of unemployment.
  She realized that cleaning and organizing her home wasn’t helping her job search. Nevertheless, “I made lists of 50 things to do every day,” says Ms. Perez, a political and public-relations consultant in Scottsdale, Ariz. “My house was spotless, just so I’d have something to do.”
  One day, her boyfriend didn’t arrive on time for dinner because he had to work late, and her pork chops were ruined. She threw a fit. “I’d never been a person like that,” she says. “So I decided to stop feeling sorry for myself, and go out and do something productive.”
  Ms. Perez, 35, resolved to become an active volunteer for the duration of her search. She gave her time to a health-care concern, a housing program and a political campaign.
  The work bolstered her self-confidence. “Volunteering takes the focus off of you. One thing you have that’s still valuable is your time. And, of course, you learn that there are thousands of people with a life that’s much worse than yours,” she says.
  Volunteer assignments are also great ways to meet powerful and well-connected people. Over a six-month period, her volunteering evolved into working as a paid consultant and then as a full-time employee, a job she still holds today. In all, she was unemployed for eight months.
  Before her job loss, she thought she didn’t have time to volunteer while working. “Now, even though I have a demanding job, I still volunteer, because of what I got out of it,” says Ms. Perez.
  Continuing Education
  Gene Bellavance, a 36-year?old information-technology project manager, took another route during his unemployment. When he was laid off from a steel company near Cleveland, he knew his immediate prospects were bleak. He expected his search to take a year. He faced a decision: take a job that would set back his career or hold out for an offer he really wanted.
  Mr. Bellavance, single and virtually debt free, shifted his finances into survival mode. He cashed out his pension, sold his house, unloaded things he didn’t need at garage sales, and rented an apartment with a roommate. Then, he says, “I signed up for every benefit I could find.”
  But he wasn’t just waiting out the year. He spent the rest of his search updating his skills, including becoming certified in new database and project-management software. “You have to invest in yourself,” Mr. Bellavance says. “I estimated what technology was going to be the most beneficial and chose applications that were going to be pervasive, that were right for my market, and that were going to ensure top pay.”
  In addition to income from the occasional IT-consulting assignment, he relied on a combination of displaced-worker-retraining grants and unemployment benefits. “I went out and found the classes, submitted the paperwork, and dealt with the bureaucracy. You have to stay after them, keeping your benefits moving forward. It’s up to you to make it work with your overall transition plan,” he says.
  His job search was one month shy of the full year he’d expected. He looked for work during his training and says he would have finished the certification programs even if he’d been hired before completing them.
  “People should not feel guilty” about accepting government aid, he says. “I saw this in a lot of people. They felt they were some kind of loser for taking benefits. My advice is: Get all you can. You’ve been paying for these programs in your entire career, and you may as well start to benefit from them.”
  Family Matters
  In addition to pursuing training or volunteering, some displaced careerists use their time off work to attend to family matters. Many executives rediscover their children or find time to help their parents.
  Stanford Rappaport held three jobs in San Francisco, including high-tech and teaching positions. When he was laid off from the high-tech job last year, he knew it might be a long slog before he could get another post like it in the Bay Area. “I was able to do the math,” says Mr. Rappaport, 46. “The number of people laid off: huge; and the number of available jobs: miniscule. At the time, I thought it might be two or three years before the tech industry recovered.”
  Mr. Rappaport’s remaining job, a part-time faculty position with City College of San Francisco, didn’t pay enough to support him. After a couple of months of searching with no results, he decided to escape the Northern California jobs meltdown. “My plan,” he says, “was to get out of an expensive living situation, and either seek work in another section of the U.S. or overseas, for those two years.” Mr. Rappaport, who speaks five languages, had worked overseas before.
  Before he found an assignment, his Arkansas-based mother was diagnosed with a serious chronic illness, and he was called into duty as a son. Mr. Rappaport was able to help his mother get her affairs in order not to interrupt his search by using a San Francisco mail drop and cellphone. “I continued to look for work in California while I was in Fayetteville, Ark., helping my mother through this crisis.”
  He took his mother to medical appointments, made repairs on her house, bought her a better car, and straightened out her legal and financial affairs. “I even got to go through my father’s effects, which in the five years since he had died were simply piled in boxes in his office,” he says.
  Mr. Rappaport’s stay in Arkansas lasted six months. “It’s amazing that at this stage I had the opportunity to spend a significant amount of time with my mother and improve her life and get a lot of things done for her. Most people never have that opportunity. I’m very thankful that I had the chance. It was absolutely worth it,” he says. 
  One of the unexpected benefits was the huge boost in confidence he gained from his role as caregiver. He’d been feeling depressed and defeated when he left California, but after returning, he felt renewed. He landed a job with a former employer after returning to San Francisco and remains a part-time faculty member.
  Discovery and Exploration
  Instead of spending time off lamenting your unemployed status, ask yourself: “Is there something I’ve always wanted to do but haven’t because of the demands of my job?”
  Felice Fisk, a 29?year?old in Seattle, recently left an account-manager position at a contract-furniture company. During seven months of unemployment, she took an interest in fine-art painting and completed 18 pieces before returning to work. “I found the art work, or some kind of creative outlet, to be really beneficial,” she says. She’s now an interior designer for an interior-design firm.
  Michael Ross, 42, a former IT administrator in El Cerrito, Calif., recently spent his 10 months of unemployment playing guitar and exploring his lifelong interest in scriptwriting and the movie business. “After 18 years at my former employer and how hard I had worked, I knew I had to recover, to get restored,” he says. “I looked at this as an opportunity, rather than a penalty. This was very much about clearing space for me.”
  At the executive level, even a very efficient and successful job search may be quite lengthy. It makes sense to spend that time in an enriching and productive manner. These job seekers pursued service, continuing education and shoring up family bonds. How you’ll look back on a period of unemployment depends on what you do with it.

  1. This passage mainly tells that being unemployed is not all bad.
  2. Lisa Perez found a new interest in homemaking during the period of unemployment.
  3. Lisa Perez was always optimistic during the period of her unemployment.
  4. After she got a new job, Lisa Perez regretted that she had not done volunteering work earlier.
  5. Unemployment means a lot of time, especially for those hard-charging executives who are not used to having any          time.
  6. Being a volunteer is helpful because volunteer assignments can provide you with chances to meet               people.
  7. Mr. Bellavance cashed out his pension, sold his house and unloaded things he didn’t need at garage after losing his job in order to change his finances into        mode.
  8. When unemployed, some careerists take the opportunity to      family matters in addition to pursuing training or volunteering.
  9. The role as caregiver brought about a huge boost in        to Mr. Rappaport. After returning from California, he felt renewed.
  10. Michael Ross resigned and spent his unemployment time playing guitar and exploring his lifelong interest in scriptwriting and the movie business for he looked at this as an            , rather than a penalty.

Part ⅤError Correction (15 minutes)
  Directions: This part consists of a short passage. In this passage, there are altogether 10 mistakes, one in each numbered line. You may have to change a word, add a word or delete a word. Mark out the mistakes and put the corrections in the blanks provided.If you change a word, cross it out and write the correct word in the corresponding blank. If you add a word, put an insertion mark(∧) in the right place and write the missing word in the blank. If you delete a word, cross it out and  put a slash26 (/) in the blank.
  Teachers believe that students’  responsibility with          62       
  
 learning is necessary. If a long reading assignment is
  given, instructors27 expect students to be familiar with the
  informations in the reading even if they do not discuss it in        63        
  
class or give an examination. The ideal student is
  considered to be one who motivated to learn for the sake of        64        
  
learning, not the one who is interested only in getting high
  grades. Grade-conscious students may be frustrated28 with
  teachers who do not believe it is necessary to grade every
  assignment. Sometimes homework is returned with brief
  writing comments but without a grade. When research is           65        
  
assigned, the professor expects the student to make the            66       
  
initiative and complete the assignment with minimal29
  guidance.Professors do not have time to explain how the
  library works; they expect students, particular graduate            67       
  
students, to be able to use the reference sources in the
  library.In the United States, professors have other duties
  except teaching. Often they either have administrative30 work        68       
  
to do or may be obliged to publish articles and books. But         69       
  
the time that a professor can spend with a student outside of
  class is very limited. Educational practices such as student
  participation31 indicates a respect for individual responsibility        70       
  
and independence. The manner which education is                71       
  
provided in any country reflects basic cultural and social
  beliefs of that country.

  
  Part ⅥTranslation (5 minutes)
  Directions: Complete the following sentences on Answer Sheet 2 by translating into English the Chinese given in brackets.
  72. The author of the report       (對醫院的問題非常了解)because he has been working there for many years.
  73. The father       (哀求)his son to be less trouble to his mother.
  74. The murderer       (混在人群當中)with an attempt to shoot at the Prime Minister whenever he seized a chance.
  75.       (為了最大限度減少竊案發生的可能性), install a good alarm system.
  76. Scientists will have to       (提出增加世界糧食供應量的新方法).

參考答案 :

Part Writing

To Curb Spending?

The monthly expenditures32 of college students have been on the rise in the past few years. Some argue that if the students earn the money themselves, how they spend it is none of other peoples business, and after all, the general living standard keeps rising. However, the fact is that most students live on the money their parents give them. The lure33 of a more comfortable and fashionable lifestyle—one with name brand clothing, mobile phones, MP3, and dining out or going to bars with a girlfriend—makes many to be frequent borrowers.

In my opinion, young students are sensitive to fashions and new trends, thus they easily found it impossible to make ends meet and run into debt.  When a students spending steps beyond the boundaries of daily necessities, it becomes a kind of waste. Furthermore, widespread extravagant34 spending on campus could have a bad influence on peoples values. But many students see it as a common practice and not a fault. Though everyone has the right to enjoy a comfortable life, campus is a place for study. So just think twice before you sign a bill.

 

Part Reading Comprehension (Skimming and Scanning)

1. Y     2. N     3. N     4. NG       5. free

 6. powerful and well-connected

7. survival     8. attend to     9. confidence     10. opportunity

 

Part Reading Comprehension (Reading in Depth)

Section A

47. Southern manuscripts and letters.

48. As a forger35.

49. a respectable buyer

50. She was an imaginary person created by Spring.

51. the originals

 

Section B

Passage One

52. B     53. A     54. A    55.B    56. B

Passage Two

57. A     58. D     59. B    60. A    61. D

Part Error Correction

62. withfor

63. informationsinformation

64. who∧→is

65. writingwritten

66. maketake

67. particularparticularly

68. exceptbesides

69. Butthus/therefore/hence/so

70. indicatesindicate

71. which/或者∧whichin

 

Part Translation

72. is well acquainted with the problems in the hospital

73. pleaded with

74. mingled36 with the crowds

75. To minimize the risk of theft

76. come up with new methods of increasing the worlds food supply



點擊收聽單詞發音收聽單詞發音  

1 curb LmRyy     
n.場外證券市場,場外交易;vt.制止,抑制
參考例句:
  • I could not curb my anger.我按捺不住我的憤怒。
  • You must curb your daughter when you are in church.你在教堂時必須管住你的女兒。
2 previously bkzzzC     
adv.以前,先前(地)
參考例句:
  • The bicycle tyre blew out at a previously damaged point.自行車胎在以前損壞過的地方又爆開了。
  • Let me digress for a moment and explain what had happened previously.讓我岔開一會兒,解釋原先發生了什么。
3 obsessed 66a4be1417f7cf074208a6d81c8f3384     
adj.心神不寧的,鬼迷心竅的,沉迷的
參考例句:
  • He's obsessed by computers. 他迷上了電腦。
  • The fear of death obsessed him throughout his old life. 他晚年一直受著死亡恐懼的困擾。
4 stint 9GAzB     
v.節省,限制,停止;n.舍不得化,節約,限制;連續不斷的一段時間從事某件事
參考例句:
  • He lavished money on his children without stint.他在孩子們身上花錢毫不吝惜。
  • We hope that you will not stint your criticism.我們希望您不吝指教。
5 helping 2rGzDc     
n.食物的一份&adj.幫助人的,輔助的
參考例句:
  • The poor children regularly pony up for a second helping of my hamburger. 那些可憐的孩子們總是要求我把我的漢堡包再給他們一份。
  • By doing this, they may at times be helping to restore competition. 這樣一來, 他在某些時候,有助于競爭的加強。
6 consultant 2v0zp3     
n.顧問;會診醫師,專科醫生
參考例句:
  • He is a consultant on law affairs to the mayor.他是市長的一個法律顧問。
  • Originally,Gar had agreed to come up as a consultant.原來,加爾只答應來充當我們的顧問。
7 decided lvqzZd     
adj.決定了的,堅決的;明顯的,明確的
參考例句:
  • This gave them a decided advantage over their opponents.這使他們比對手具有明顯的優勢。
  • There is a decided difference between British and Chinese way of greeting.英國人和中國人打招呼的方式有很明顯的區別。
8 bolstered 8f664011b293bfe505d7464c8bed65c8     
v.支持( bolster的過去式和過去分詞 );支撐;給予必要的支持;援助
參考例句:
  • He bolstered his plea with new evidence. 他舉出新的證據來支持他的抗辯。 來自《現代英漢綜合大詞典》
  • The data must be bolstered by inferences and indirect estimates of varying degrees of reliability. 這些資料必須借助于推理及可靠程度不同的間接估計。 來自辭典例句
9 full-time SsBz42     
adj.滿工作日的或工作周的,全時間的
參考例句:
  • A full-time job may be too much for her.全天工作她恐怕吃不消。
  • I don't know how she copes with looking after her family and doing a full-time job.既要照顧家庭又要全天工作,我不知道她是如何對付的。
10 unemployed lfIz5Q     
adj.失業的,沒有工作的;未動用的,閑置的
參考例句:
  • There are now over four million unemployed workers in this country.這個國家現有四百萬失業人員。
  • The unemployed hunger for jobs.失業者渴望得到工作。
11 gene WgKxx     
n.遺傳因子,基因
參考例句:
  • A single gene may have many effects.單一基因可能具有很多種效應。
  • The targeting of gene therapy has been paid close attention.其中基因治療的靶向性是值得密切關注的問題之一。
12 immediate aapxh     
adj.立即的;直接的,最接近的;緊靠的
參考例句:
  • His immediate neighbours felt it their duty to call.他的近鄰認為他們有責任去拜訪。
  • We declared ourselves for the immediate convocation of the meeting.我們主張立即召開這個會議。
13 prospects fkVzpY     
n.希望,前途(恒為復數)
參考例句:
  • There is a mood of pessimism in the company about future job prospects. 公司中有一種對工作前景悲觀的情緒。
  • They are less sanguine about the company's long-term prospects. 他們對公司的遠景不那么樂觀。
14 bleak gtWz5     
adj.(天氣)陰冷的;凄涼的;暗淡的
參考例句:
  • They showed me into a bleak waiting room.他們引我來到一間陰冷的會客室。
  • The company's prospects look pretty bleak.這家公司的前景異常暗淡。
15 certified fw5zkU     
a.經證明合格的;具有證明文件的
參考例句:
  • Doctors certified him as insane. 醫生證明他精神失常。
  • The planes were certified airworthy. 飛機被證明適于航行。
16 pervasive T3zzH     
adj.普遍的;遍布的,(到處)彌漫的;滲透性的
參考例句:
  • It is the most pervasive compound on earth.它是地球上最普遍的化合物。
  • The adverse health effects of car exhaust are pervasive and difficult to measure.汽車尾氣對人類健康所構成的有害影響是普遍的,并且難以估算。
17 high-tech high-tech     
adj.高科技的
參考例句:
  • The economy is in the upswing which makes high-tech services in more demand too.經濟在蓬勃發展,這就使對高科技服務的需求量也在加大。
  • The quest of a cure for disease with high-tech has never ceased. 人們希望運用高科技治療疾病的追求從未停止過。
18 faculty HhkzK     
n.才能;學院,系;(學院或系的)全體教學人員
參考例句:
  • He has a great faculty for learning foreign languages.他有學習外語的天賦。
  • He has the faculty of saying the right thing at the right time.他有在恰當的時候說恰當的話的才智。
19 chronic BO9zl     
adj.(疾病)長期未愈的,慢性的;極壞的
參考例句:
  • Famine differs from chronic malnutrition.饑荒不同于慢性營養不良。
  • Chronic poisoning may lead to death from inanition.慢性中毒也可能由虛弱導致死亡。
20 depressed xu8zp9     
adj.沮喪的,抑郁的,不景氣的,蕭條的
參考例句:
  • When he was depressed,he felt utterly divorced from reality.他心情沮喪時就感到完全脫離了現實。
  • His mother was depressed by the sad news.這個壞消息使他的母親意志消沉。
21 remains 1kMzTy     
n.剩余物,殘留物;遺體,遺跡
參考例句:
  • He ate the remains of food hungrily.他狼吞虎咽地吃剩余的食物。
  • The remains of the meal were fed to the dog.殘羹剩飯喂狗了。
22 lamenting 6491a9a531ff875869932a35fccf8e7d     
adj.悲傷的,悲哀的v.(為…)哀悼,痛哭,悲傷( lament的現在分詞 )
參考例句:
  • Katydids were lamenting fall's approach. 蟈蟈兒正為秋天臨近而哀鳴。 來自《現代漢英綜合大詞典》
  • Lamenting because the papers hadn't been destroyed and the money kept. 她正在吃后悔藥呢,后悔自己沒有毀了那張字條,把錢昧下來! 來自英漢文學 - 敗壞赫德萊堡
23 outlet ZJFxG     
n.出口/路;銷路;批發商店;通風口;發泄
參考例句:
  • The outlet of a water pipe was blocked.水管的出水口堵住了。
  • Running is a good outlet for his energy.跑步是他發泄過剩精力的好方法。
24 administrator SJeyZ     
n.經營管理者,行政官員
參考例句:
  • The role of administrator absorbed much of Ben's energy.行政職務耗掉本很多精力。
  • He has proved himself capable as administrator.他表現出管理才能。
25 lengthy f36yA     
adj.漫長的,冗長的
參考例句:
  • We devoted a lengthy and full discussion to this topic.我們對這個題目進行了長時間的充分討論。
  • The professor wrote a lengthy book on Napoleon.教授寫了一部有關拿破侖的巨著。
26 slash Hrsyq     
vi.大幅度削減;vt.猛砍,尖銳抨擊,大幅減少;n.猛砍,斜線,長切口,衣衩
參考例句:
  • The shop plans to slash fur prices after Spring Festival.該店計劃在春節之后把皮貨降價。
  • Don't slash your horse in that cruel way.不要那樣殘忍地鞭打你的馬。
27 instructors 5ea75ff41aa7350c0e6ef0bd07031aa4     
指導者,教師( instructor的名詞復數 )
參考例句:
  • The instructors were slacking on the job. 教員們對工作松松垮垮。
  • He was invited to sit on the rostrum as a representative of extramural instructors. 他以校外輔導員身份,被邀請到主席臺上。
28 frustrated ksWz5t     
adj.挫敗的,失意的,泄氣的v.使不成功( frustrate的過去式和過去分詞 );挫敗;使受挫折;令人沮喪
參考例句:
  • It's very easy to get frustrated in this job. 這個工作很容易令人懊惱。
  • The bad weather frustrated all our hopes of going out. 惡劣的天氣破壞了我們出行的愿望。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
29 minimal ODjx6     
adj.盡可能少的,最小的
參考例句:
  • They referred to this kind of art as minimal art.他們把這種藝術叫微型藝術。
  • I stayed with friends, so my expenses were minimal.我住在朋友家,所以我的花費很小。
30 administrative fzDzkc     
adj.行政的,管理的
參考例句:
  • The administrative burden must be lifted from local government.必須解除地方政府的行政負擔。
  • He regarded all these administrative details as beneath his notice.他認為行政管理上的這些瑣事都不值一顧。
31 participation KS9zu     
n.參與,參加,分享
參考例句:
  • Some of the magic tricks called for audience participation.有些魔術要求有觀眾的參與。
  • The scheme aims to encourage increased participation in sporting activities.這個方案旨在鼓勵大眾更多地參與體育活動。
32 expenditures 2af585403f5a51eeaa8f7b29110cc2ab     
n.花費( expenditure的名詞復數 );使用;(尤指金錢的)支出額;(精力、時間、材料等的)耗費
參考例句:
  • We have overspent.We'll have to let up our expenditures next month. 我們已經超支了,下個月一定得節約開支。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
  • The pension includes an allowance of fifty pounds for traffic expenditures. 年金中包括50鎊交通費補貼。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
33 lure l8Gz2     
n.吸引人的東西,誘惑物;vt.引誘,吸引
參考例句:
  • Life in big cities is a lure for many country boys.大城市的生活吸引著許多鄉下小伙子。
  • He couldn't resist the lure of money.他不能抵制金錢的誘惑。
34 extravagant M7zya     
adj.奢侈的;過分的;(言行等)放肆的
參考例句:
  • They tried to please him with fulsome compliments and extravagant gifts.他們想用溢美之詞和奢華的禮品來取悅他。
  • He is extravagant in behaviour.他行為放肆。
35 forger ji1xg     
v.偽造;n.(錢、文件等的)偽造者
參考例句:
  • He admitted seven charges including forging passports.他承認了7項罪名,其中包括偽造護照。
  • She alleged that Taylor had forged her signature on the form.她聲稱泰勒在表格上偽造了她的簽名。
36 mingled fdf34efd22095ed7e00f43ccc823abdf     
混合,混入( mingle的過去式和過去分詞 ); 混進,與…交往[聯系]
參考例句:
  • The sounds of laughter and singing mingled in the evening air. 笑聲和歌聲交織在夜空中。
  • The man and the woman mingled as everyone started to relax. 當大家開始放松的時候,這一男一女就開始交往了。
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