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大学英语六级考试(CET6)历年真题听力2003年6月大学英语六级

所属教程:大学英语六级考试(CET6)历年真题听力

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Tapescripts:
1. W: Raise your hat a little bit and hold the saddle and smile a little. You look wonderful posing like that. Shall I press the shutter?
M: Wait a minute. Let me put on a cowboy hat.
Q: What are the speakers doing?
2. M: I’m still waiting for my sister to come back and type the application letter for me.
W: Why bother her? I’ll show you how to use the computer. It’s quite easy?
Q: What does the woman mean?
3. M: Hey, where did you find the journal? I need it, too.
W: Right here on the shelf. Don’t worry, John. I’ll take it out on my card for both of us.
Q: What does the woman mean?
4. M: Thank you for your helpful assistance. Otherwise, I’d surely have missed it. The place is so out of the way.
W: It was a pleasure meeting you. Good-bye.
Q: Why does the man thank the woman?
5. W: We are informed that the 11:30 train is late again.
M: Why did the railway company even bother to print a schedule?
Q: What do we learn from the conversation?
6. M: Maybe I ought to subscribe to the Engineering Quarterly. It contains a lot of useful information.
W: Why not read it in the library and save the money?
Q: What is the woman advice to the man?

7. M: I’ve been waiting all week for this concert. The performance is said to be excellent. And with our student discount, the tickets will be real cheap.
W: Ah ah…I’m afraid I left my student ID card in the dorm.
Q: What does the woman imply?
8. M: Mr. Smith, our history professor, announced that we would be doing two papers and three exams this semester. I wonder how I’m going to pour through when other courses have similar requirements.
W: Well, can’t you drop one course and pick it up the next semester?
Q: What does the woman suggest the man do?
9. W: Renting the conference room at the hotel will cost us too much. We’re already running in the red.
M: How about using our dining room for the meeting?
Q: What’s worrying the woman?
10.W: Jerry, can you pick me up after work today? I left my car at the garage.
M: I’m afraid I can’t. I’ve scheduled an appointment with a client at dinner time.
Q: What is the man going to do?

Section B
Passage One
A few months ago, millions of people in London heard alarms all over the town. The Emergency Emergency services, the Fire Departments, the Police, hospitals, and ambulances stood by, ready to go into action. In railway underground stations, people read notices and maps which told them where to go and what to do in the emergency. This was Exercise Flood Call, to prepare people for a flood emergency. London wasn't flooded yet, but it is possible that it would be. In 1236 and in 1663, London was badly flooded. In 1928, people living in Westminster, the heart of London, drowned in floods. And in 1953, one hundred people, living on the eastern edge of the London suburbs were killed, again, in the floods. At last, Greater London Council took actions to prevent this disaster from happening again. Though a flood wall was built in the 1960s, Londoners still must be prepared for the possible disaster. If it happens, 50 underground stations will be under water. Electricity, gas and phone services will be out of action. Roads will be drowned. It will be impossible to cross any of the bridges between north and south London. Imagine: London will look like the famous Italian city, Venice. But this Exercise Flood Call didn't cause panic among Londoners. Most people knew it was just a warning. One lady said, "It's a flood warning, isn't it? The water doesn't look high to me."
Question 11: What happened in London a few months ago?
Question 12: What measure was taken against floods in London in the 1960s?
Question 13: What can we learnt from the lady's comment?

Passage Two
America's national symbol, the bald eagle, almost went extinct twenty years ago, but it has made a comeback. In fact, the U.S. Fish and Wild Life Service is considering the possibility of taking it off the Endangered Species List. Once, more than fifty hundred pairs of bald eagles nested across the country, but by 1960 that number had fallen below four hundred. The chief killer was the widely used DDT. Fish, soaked up DDT, died, and were washed up on shores, where bald eagles feasted on them.DDT prevented eagle egg shells from thickening. The shells became so thin that they shattered before the babies hatched. Fortunately, in 1972, a law was passed to ban DDT, which saved the bald eagle from total wipeout. And since then wild life biologists had reintroduced bald eagles from Canada to America. The result was that last year U.S. bird watchers counted eleven thousand six hundred and ten bald eagles in the country.If it were dropped from the Endangered Species List, the bald eagle would still be a threatened species. That means the bird would continue to get the same protection. No hunting allowed, and no disturbing of nests. But bald eagles still face tough times. The destruction of their natural homes could be the next DDT causing eagle numbers to drop quickly.
Question 14: What was the main harmful effect of the pests killer DDT on bald eagles?
Question 15: What measure did the wild life biologist take to increase the number of bald eagles?
Question 16: According to the speaker, what is the possible danger facing bald eagles?

Passage Three
If the earth gets hotter in the new century, what will happen to animals and the plants which animals depend on for survival? The question offers another way of looking at the "Greenhouse Effect".People have talked about the general problem of "Global Warming" for some time. But they were usually worried about things like whether to buy a home on the coast. Biologists and other scientists turn their attention to plants and animals at an important meeting that took place last October. They were reviewed evidence that plants and animals are sensitive to climate. Since the Ice Age ended ten thousand years ago and warmer temperatures returned to the northern latitudes, many species have migrated north. If the predictions about the Greenhouse are correct, temperatures will rise by the same amount in the next one hundred years as they did in the past ten thousand. Will animals and plants be able to adapt that quickly to change in the environment? Many won't. Certain species will probably become very rare. Experts say plants under climate stress will be very open to disease and fire. Forest fires may become more common. That, in turn, man harm animals that depend on the trees for food will for shelter. Any preserves we set up to protect endangered species may become useless as the species are forced to migrate along with their natural homes. Change is a part of life, but rapid change, says scientist George Woodwell, is the enemy of life.
Question 17: What is the concern of ordinary people about the "Greenhouse Effect"?
Question 18: What has happened since the end of the ICE AGE?
Question 19: What will be a possible threat to plants in the future?
Question 20: According to the passage, what will probably happen to the endangered species?
 

1. A) Riding a horse.
B) Shooting a movie.
C) Playing a game.
D) Taking a photo.
2. A) She'11 type the letter for the man.
B) She'll teach the man to operate the computer.
C) She doesn't think his sister is a good typist.
D) She thinks the man should buy a computer.
3. A) John can share the magazine with her.
B) She wants to borrow John's card.
C) She'll let John use the journal first.
D) John should find another copy for himself.
4. A) She promised to help the man.
B) She came a long way to meet the man.
C) She took the man to where he wanted to go.
D) She suggested a way out of the difficulty for the man.
5. A) The train seldom arrives on time.
B) The schedule has been misprinted.
C) The speakers arrived at the station late.
D) The company has trouble printing a schedule.
6. A) To find a better science journal in the library.
B) Not to miss any chance to collect useful information.
C) To buy the latest issue of the magazine.
D) Not to subscribe to the journal.
7. A) She wants to borrow the man's student ID card.
B) The tickets are less expensive than she expected.
C) She won't be able to get any discount for the ticket.
D) The performance turned out to be disappointing.
8. A) Do the assignments towards the end of the semester.
B) Quit the history course and choose another one instead.
C) Drop one course and do it next semester.
D) Take courses with a lighter workload.
A) The organization of a conference.
B) The cost of renting a conference room.
C) The decoration of the conference room.
D) The job of cleaning up the dining-room.
10. A) Meet his client. C) Work at his office.
B) Prepare the dinner. D) Fix his car.
Section B
Directions: In this section, you will hear 3 short passages. At the end of each passage, you will hear some questions. Both the passage and the questions will be spoken only once. After you hear a question, you must choose the best answer from the four choices marked A), B), C) and D). Then mark the corresponding letter on the Answer Sheet with a single line through the centre.
Passage One
Questions 11 to 13 are based on the passage you have just heard.
11. A) One of the bridges between North and South London collapsed.
B) The heart of London was flooded.
C) An emergency exercise was conducted.
D) 100 people in the suburbs were drowned.
12. A) 50 underground stations were made waterproof.
B) A flood wall was built.
C) An alarm system was set up.
D) Rescue teams were formed.
13. A) Most Londoners were frightened.
B) Most Londoners became rather confused.
C) Most Londoners took Exercise Floodcall calmly.
D) Most Londoners complained about the trouble caused by Exercise Floodcall.
Passage Two
Questions 14 to 16 are based on the passage you have just heard.
14. A) It limited their supply of food. C) It destroyed many of their nests.
B) It made their eggshells too fragile. D) It killed many baby bald eagles.
15. A) They found ways to speed up the reproduction of bald eagles.
B) They developed new types of feed for baby bald eagles.
C) They explored new ways to hatch baby bald eagles.
D) They brought in bald eagles from Canada.
16. A) Pollution of the environment C) Over-killing by hunters.
B) A new generation of pest killers. D) Destruction of their natural homes.
Passage Three
Questions 17 to 20 are based on the passage you have just heard.
17. A) Whether it can be detected and checked.
B) Whether it will lead to widespread food shortage.
C) Whether global warming will speed up in the future.
D) Whether it will affect their own lives.
18. A) Many species have moved further north.
B) Many new species have come into existence.
C) Many species have developed a habit of migration.
D) Many species have become less sensitive to climate.
19. A) Storms and floods. C) Less space for their growth.
B) Disease and fire. D) Rapid increase of the animal population.
20. A) They will gradually die out.
B) They will be able to survive in the preserves.
C) They will have to migrate to find new homes.
D) They will face extinction without artificial reproduction.
答案:
Part I. Listening Comprehension
1-10 D B A C A D C C B A
11-20 C B C B D D D A B C

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