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四級預測試題完整套題版 model test 02

Model Test Two

Part Ⅲ Listening Comprehension

Section A

Directions: In this section, you will hear 8 short conversations and 2 long conversations.At the end of each conversation,one or more questions will be asked about what was said. Both the conversation and the questions will be spoken only once.After each question there will be a pause.During the pause, you must read the four choices marked A), B), C) and D),and decide which is the best answer.Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet 2 with a single line through the centre.Now, let's begin with the 8 short conversations.

Question 11.

M: It's almost midnight.Why don't we leave those dishes until tomorrow?

W: That's a good idea.I'm beat. No one can bear to wash all of them after a party.

Q: How does the woman feel?

Question 12.

M: Bob never seems to be cheerful when I meet him.What's wrong with him?

W: That's because he is not content with his work,life and children.

Q: What kind of person is Bob?

Question 13.

M: You are looking rather upset. Is anything the matter?

W: Well, to tell you the truth,I'm a bit worried. I don't seem to be able to keep up with all the reading we're expected to do.

Q: Why is the woman worried?

Question 14.

W: These tomatoes are huge!You must have watered them a lot!

M: Yes, I did. They ought to be ripe enough to pick by the next Friday when we have our picnic.

Q: Where did the conversation most probably take place?

Question 15.

M: I don't think Jim particularly likes his cousin. What do you say?

W: You are smart. There have been hard feelings between them for years, but no one knows the details.

Q: What does the woman say about Jim and his cousin?

Question 16.

M: I can't find the kind of jogging shoes I want anywhere in the town.

W: Why not order them from a catalog?It's easier than running around town looking for them.

Q: What does the woman suggest that the man do?

Question 17.

W: I'll make your flight reservations by phone now and then write out the ticket for you.

M: That's fine.Could you please tell me the departure time again?

Q: What's the man doing?

Question 18.

M: The telephone company says that they can send a man between one and three tomorrow afternoon,but someone has to be at home to let him in.

W: Well, I guess I'll have to take off from work at noon.We can't go any longer without a telephone.

Q: What is the woman going to do tomorrow afternoon?

Now you'll hear the two long conversations.

Conversation One

W: I'm tired of watching television.Let's go to the movies tonight.

M: All right. Do you want to go downtown?Or is there a good movie in the neighborhood?

W: I'd rather not spend a lot of money.What does the paper say about neighborhood theaters?

M: Here's the list on page…Column 6.Here it is. There's a good movie there.

W: That's too far away.And it's hard to find a place to park there.

M: Well, the Grand Theater has Gone with the Wind.

W: I saw that movie several years ago.I don't want to see it again. Anyway,it's too long. We wouldn't get home until midnight.

M: The Center has a horror film,you wouldn't want to see that.

W: No, indeed. I wouldn't be able to sleep tonight.

M; That's about all there is.Unless we change our minds and go downtown.

W: No, we just can't afford it.There must be something else we haven't seen.

M: Here, look for yourself. I can't find anything else.

W: Look at this!

M: What?

W: In the television schedule,there's a baseball game on television tonight.

M: I wasn't looking for a TV program.I was looking at the movie ads.

W: I know, but I just happened to notice it.New York is playing Boston.

M: That ought to be good. I wouldn't mind watching that.

W: OK. Let's stay home. We can go to a movie Friday.

Questions 19 to 21 are based on the conversation you have just heard.

Question 19. Why does the woman want to go to the movies?

Question 20. Why does the woman say she doesn't want to see the horror film?

Question 21. What does the couple decide to do finally?

Conversation Two

W: Can you sell yourself in two minutes? Go for it.

M: With my qualifications and experiences,I feel I am hardworking, responsible and diligent in many projects I undertake.Your organization could benefit from my synthetical and interpersonal skills.

W: Why did you leave your last job?

M: Well, I'm hoping to get an offer of a better position.If an opportunity knocks, I will take it.I feel I have reached the "glass ceiling" in my current job.I feel there's no opportunity for advancement.

W: What makes you think you would be successful in this position?

M: My graduate school training combined with my internship should qualify me for this particular job.I am sure I will be successful.

W: What personality traits do you admire, then?

M: I admire an honest, flexible and easy-going person who possesses the "can-do" spirit.

W: What leadership qualities have you developed as an administration personnel?

M: I feel that I'm good at motivating people and leading them to work together as a team.

W: What do you find frustrating in a work situation?

M: Sometimes the narrow-minded people who are not receptive to new ideas make me feel frustrated.

W: How do you handle conflicts with your colleagues in your work?

M: I will try to present my new ideas in a more clear and civilized manner in order to get my points across.

W: How long would you like to stay with this company?

M: I will stay as long as I can continue to learn and to grow in my field.

W: We will let you know the result probably next Wednesday.I hope to give you the positive reply.

M: OK, thank you very much. Goodbye.

Questions 22 to 25 are based on the conversation you have just heard.

Question 22. Which of the following is the reason the man left his last job?

Question 23. Why does the man think he is qualified?

Question 24. What do we learn about the man?

Question 25. When does the man feel frustrated?

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 answerfrom the four choices marked A), B), C) and D).Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet with a single line through the centre.

Passage One

Would the world really be so much better off if there were no dust? The answer is in some ways,yes, in some ways, no. What is dust anyway?It consists of particles of earth, or other solid matter,which are light enough to be raised and carried by the wind.Where do these particles come from?They might come from dead plants and animal matter,from sea salt, from desert or volcano sand and from ashes.For the most part,dust is not a very desirable or beneficial thing.But in one way,it helps make the world more beautiful.The lovely colors of the dawn depend to a great extent on the amount of dust that is present in the air.Particles of dust in the upper air reflect the sun's rays.This makes its light visible on earth an hour or two after sunset.But different colors which make up the sun light are bent at different angles as they are reflected by the dust and water steam particles. Sunsets are red,because these particles bent the red rays of the sun in such a way that they are the last rays to disappear from view.Another useful function of dust has to do with rain.The vapor water in the air would not become a liquid very readily,if it did not have the dust particles serving as centers for each drop of water. Therefore, clouds, mist,fog and rain are largely formed of an infinite number of moisture particles of dust.

Questions 26 to 28 are based on the passage you have just heard.

Question 26. Would the world really be so much better off if there were no dust?

Question 27. What would happen if there were no dust?

Question 28. What is another function of dust according to the speaker?

Passage Two

Education is required and free for every child in the United States. Most children start by the age of six.They attend eight years of elementary school and four years of high school(or secondary school).The money for free public schools comes from taxes,and each state is responsible for its own educational system.State legislatures set the educational requirements but leave the management of the schools in the hands of the local communities.Most states require their children to go to school until a certain age:this age varies from 16 to 18 years according to the laws of the individual states.The federal government contributes funds to the states for additional schools and school services.After graduation from high school,a student can start his higher education in a two-year college, a four- year college, a university,or a specialized professional school,either public or private.Most colleges admit students on the basis of their high school records.The cost of a college education is expensive in private universities,but it is much less than those supported by states and cities.Many students receive scholarship from the schools,the government, or private foundations and organizations.More than 50% of the college students work to help pay their college expenses.Only 2% of the population of the country cannot read and write.

Questions 29 to 31 are based on the passage

you have just heard.

Question 29. Where does the money for public schools come from?

Question 30. What is the educational system in the United States based on?

Question 31. What percentage of the population is illiterate?

Passage Three

One of New York's most beautiful and valuable buildings is in danger-the New York Public Library,in the heart of the city at 42nd Street and 5th Avenue,may have to close its doors.The library is a very special place.Even though it is in the busiest part of the city,it has grass and trees around it, and benches for people to sit on.The library has over thirty million books and paintings.It owns one of the first copies of a Shakespeare play,a Bible printed by Gutenberg in the 15th century,and a letter written by Columbus in which he tells of finding the new world.Every New Yorker can see and use the library's riches free.But the cost of running the library has risen rapidly in recent years,and the library does not have enough money to continue its work. In the past,it was open every evening and also on Saturdays and Sundays.Now it is closed at those times to save money.The library is trying in every possible way to raise more money to meet its increasing costs.Well-known New York writers and artists are trying to help.So are the universities, whose students use the library,and the governments of Now York City and New York States.But the problem remains serious.Yet a way must be found to save the library because,as one writer said,"The public Library is the most important building in New York City-it contains all our knowledge."

Questions 32 to 35 are based on the passage you have just heard.

Question 32. Where is the Public Library in New York City?

Question 33. Which of the following statements is TRUE?

Question 34. Which is the reason of the crisis of the Public Library?

Question 35. Why is it important to save the library according to the passage?

Section C

Directions: In this section,you will hear a passage three times.When the passage is read for the first time,you should listen carefully for its general idea.When the passage is read for the second time,you are required to fill in the blanks numbered from 36 to 43 with the exact words you have just heard.For blanks numbered from 44 to 46 you are required to fill in the missing information.For these blanks, you can either use the exact words you have just heard or write down the main points in your own words. Finally,when the passage is read for the third time,you should check what you have written.Now listen to the passage.

George Daniels lives in London.He is a watchmaker.His work continues the tradition of the English watchmakers of the 18th and 19th centuries.Today that practice is almost dead.Daniels is the only man in the world who designs his own watches, makes all the parts himself,and then puts them together.A Daniels watch is the product of his hands alone.One of his watches, which is now in an American museum,took 3,500 hours to complete.He usually makes one watch a year.Each one is written "Daniels, London",and costs about $10,000. Of course,they are not ordinary watches-they are very beautiful and will last at least three centuries.George Daniels has always been fascinated by clocks and watches. When he was five,he used to take his father's clock to pieces,and put it back together again.At school he used to repair the teacher's watches.When he was in the army, he repaired watches in his spare time.After he had left the army,he became a professional watch-repair.Then from 1958 to 1968, he restored antique watches,and finally began making his own watches.He is now internationally famous and many people would like him to make watches for them.Most of them will be disappointed,he chooses his customers very carefully indeed."It must be someone who understands the subject."He says, "Not someone who will leave the watch in the drawer only to show it to dinner guests."Now the passage will be read again.George Daniels lives in London.

He is a watchmaker.His work continues the tradition of the English watchmakers of the 18th and 19th centuries.Today that practice is almost dead.Daniels is the only man in the world who designs his own watches, makes all the parts himself,and then puts them together.A Daniels watch is the product of his hands alone.One of his watches, which is now in an American museum,took 3,500 hours to complete.He usually makes one watch a year.Each one is written "Daniels, London",and costs about $10,000. Of course,they are not ordinary watches-they are very beautiful and will last at least three centuries.George Daniels has always been fascinated by clocks and watches. When he was five,he used to take his father's clock to pieces,and put it back together again.At school he used to repair the teacher's watches.When he was in the army, he repaired watches in his spare time.After he had left the army,he became a professional watch-repair.Then from 1958 to 1968, he restored antique watches,and finally began making his own watches.He is now internationally famous and many people would like him to make watches for them.Most of them will be disappointed,he chooses his customers very carefully indeed."It must be someone who understands the subject."He says, "Not someone who will leave the watch in the drawer only to show it to dinner guests."Now the passage will be read for the third time.George Daniels lives in London.He is a watchmaker.His work continues the tradition of the English watchmakers of the 18th and 19th centuries.Today that practice is almost dead.Daniels is the only man in the worldwho designs his own watches, makes all the parts himself,and then puts them together.A Daniels watch is the product of his hands alone.One of his watches, which is now in an American museum, took 3,500 hours to complete.He usually makes one watch a year.Each one is written "Daniels, London",and costs about $10,000. Of course,they are not ordinary watches-they are very beautiful and will last at least three centuries.George Daniels has always been fascinated by clocks and watches. When he was five,he used to take his father's clock to pieces,and put it back together again.At school he used to repair the teacher's watches.When he was in the army, he repaired watches in his spare time.After he had left the army,he became a professional watch-repair.Then from 1958 to 1968, he restored antique watches,and finally began making his own watches.He is now internationally famous and many people would like him to make watches for them.Most of them will be disappointed,he chooses his customers very carefully indeed."It must be someone who understands the subject."He says, "Not someone who will leave the watch in the drawer only to show it to dinner guests."

This is the end of listening comprehension.
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