2006年12月大學英語六級考試老題型模擬試卷(一)
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大學英語6級考試恩波英語5套卷
模擬試卷二
COLLEGE ENGLISH MODEL TEST TWO
-Band Six-

試卷一
Part ⅡReading Comprehension(35 minutes)
Directions: There are 4 passages in this part. Each passage is followed by some questions or unfinished statements. For each of them there are four choices marked A), B), C) and D). You should decide on the best choice and mark the corresponding letter on the Answer Sheet with a single line through the centre.
Passage One
Questions 21 to 25 are based on the following passage.
One pertinent1 question in the wake of the earthquake near Aceh (亞齊省) and the tsunami2 (海嘯) it generated is how much notice of an approaching wave can be given to vulnerable people without the risk of crying “wolf” too often. Earthquakes themselves are unpredictable, and likely to remain so. But detecting them when they happen is a routine technology. That was not the problem in this case, which was observed by monitoring stations all over the world. Unfortunately for the forecasters, although any powerful submarine earthquake brings the risk of a dangerous tsunami, not all such earthquakes actually result in a big wave, and false alarms cost money and breed cynicism.
   On top of that, most “tsunamigenic” earthquakes, which are caused when the processes of plate tectonics force heavy, oceanic crustal rock below lighter3, continental4 rock to create a deep trench5 at the bottom of the sea, occur in the Pacific, which is almost surrounded by such trenches6. In the Indian Ocean, deep trenches are confined to the southern coast of Indonesia, and tsunamis7 are rare. Since most of the countries affected8 by this tsunami are poor, or middle?income at best, and monitoring costs money, this might suggest that a fatalistic approach to the question is reasonable. But American and Japanese experience suggests that effective monitoring need not be that expensive.
   These two countries have networks of seabed pressure?detectors9 that can monitor tsunamis and indicate whether and where evacuation is necessary?data they share with their Pacific neighbours. A system of seven detectors, run from Hawaii, cost about $18m to develop, and the experience gained doing so means a similar system might now be had for as little as $2m. So, to the sound of stable doors being bolted firmly shut, politicians in South?East Asia and Australia are proposing one for the Indian Ocean.
   Even if you have an effective detection system, though, it is useless if you cannot evacuate10 a threatened area. Here, speed is of the essence. Computer modelling can help show which areas are likely to be safest, but common sense is often the best guide?run like the wind, away from the sea. Evacuation warnings, too, should be easy to give as long as people are awake. Radios are ubiquitous, even in most poor places. It is just a matter of having systems in place to tell the radio stations to tell people to run. The problem was that no one did.
21. An important question raised after the Tsunami is that        .
A) how to help those helpless people
B) how to detect the happening of tsunami
C) how to predict tsunamigenic earthquakes
D) how people should be cautiously warned
22. To the forecasters, the troublesome problem is          .
A) it’s hard to tell disastrous11 submarine earthquake
B) people don’t take much notice of their warning
C) tsunamis are rare
D) where to get money for the false alarms
23. Which of the following is true according to the passage?
A) Big waves depend on the intensity12 of earthquake.
B) Most earthquakes that cause tsunamis happen in the Pacific.
C) Tsunamis often occur along the coast of Indonesia.
D) Trenches at the bottom of the sea create tsunamis.
24. To the countries in South?East Asia, building a tsunami monitoring system          .
A) is what they can not affordB) is not a practical solution
C) won’t cost a lot of moneyD) is effective but expensive
25. It is implied in the last paragraph that          .
A) people should be taught how to escape the tsunami
B) a sound detection system could have saved the disaster
C) radio stations neglected their responsibilities
D) the heavy loss in the South?East tsunami could have been less

Passage Two
Questions 26 to 30 are based on the following passage.
Ever since Darwin’s theory of evolution, biologists have assumed that environments teeming13 with complex forms of life served as the nurseries of evolution. But two recent papers in Science magazine have turned that notion on its head. Last month some biologists reported that in the ocean it is the relatively14 barren areas that serve as “evolutionary15 crucibles(熔爐),” not regions with great diversity of species. Other researchers announced this summer that the Arctic, not the rain forest, spawned16 many plants and animals that later migrated to North America. Says John Sepkoski of the University of Chicago, “Harsh environments may be producing the major changes in the history of life.”
These “changes” do not result merely in a longer tail or a bigger claw for an existing species but, rather, in dramatic leaps up the evolutionary ladder—a rare innovation that comes along once in a million years. In the Arctic, reports Leo Hickey of Yale University, the innovations ran to forms never before seen on earth. By dating fossils from many geologic17 layers, he concluded that large grazing animals first appeared in the Arctic and migrated to temperate18 places a couple of million years or so later. Among plants, species of redwood and birch originated in polar regions some 18 millions years before they showed up in the south. Examining fossils as old as 570 million years, Chicago’s Sepkoski found that shell-less, soft-bodied creatures were suddenly replaced by trilobites(三葉蟲), then by the more advanced clam-like animals. These changes, he notes, “first become common near shore.” That surprised him—an environment with as few species as exist in the near shore, and with such a poor record of producing new species, seems an unlikely place for biological innovation. But when Jablonski dated fossils of 100 million years ago, he found that during this era, too, the near shore spawned biological breakthroughs—more sophisticated sea creatures that move and find food in ocean sediments19 instead of passively filtering whatever floats by.
The findings are too new to apply to human evolution, but at first glance they seem to fit the facts. Anthropologists believe that our ancestors became fully20 human only after they left their secure life in the trees for the harsh world of savanna(plain without trees). There, the demanding conditions triggered that most human of traits, the large brain, and the most profound evolutionary step of all was taken.
26. Two recent papers in Science magazine claim to have found evidence which contradicts the traditional notion that          .
A) relatively harsh environments are the nurseries of evolution
B) evolution occurred in regions with biological diversity
C) new forms of life come into being in near-shore areas
D) species of birch and redwood originated in the south
27. According to Leo Hickey of Yale University, which of the following may have spawned more advanced species of land animals?
A) The barren ocean floor.B) The Arctic.
C) The rain forest.D) Temperate Zones.
28. The word “innovations” in the second paragraph means          .
A) new theoryB) new phenomenonC) changesD) new inventions
29. How would anthropologists take the new findings?
A) They would look at them dubiously21.
B) They would eagerly apply them to the study of human evolution.
C) They would challenge them, though at first glance they tend to look at them favorably.
D) They would most probably think the new findings fit well into their theory.
30. Which of the following may be an appropriate title of the passage?
A) Darwin’s Theory Modified.B) How Animals Evolve.
C) Evolution in Hard Places.D) Where Did Large Sea Animals Originate.
Passage Three
Questions 31 to 35 are based on the following passage.
   That question “why women live longer than men” can be answered at two levels. An evolutionary biologist would tell you that it is because women get evolutionary bonus points from living long enough to help bring up the grandchildren. Men, by contrast, wear themselves out competing for the right to procreate in the first place. That is probably true, but not much help to the medical profession. However, a group of researchers at John Moores University has just come up with a medically useful answer. It is that while 70-year-old men have the hearts of 70-year-olds, those of their female peers resemble the hearts of 20-year-olds.
David Goldspink and his colleagues looked at 250 volunteers aged22 between 18 and 80 over  two years. All the volunteers were healthy but physically23 inactive. The team’s principal finding was that the power of the male heart falls by 20-25% between the ages of 18 and 70, while that of the female heart remains24 undiminished.
     They found that between the ages of 20 and 70, men lose 1/3 of the contractile muscle cells in the walls of their hearts. Over the same period, women lose hardly any. There is a strong link between the number of these cells and the function of the heart. What remains a mystery is why men lose these cells and women do not.
   A previous theory of why women outlive men suggested that the female sex hormone25, oestrogen, could have a protective effect on the heart. But Dr. Goldspink dismisses this idea, saying that there is no discernible drop?off in female heart function after menopause (更年期), when oestrogen (雌激素) levels decrease dramatically. However, oestrogen does have a beneficial effect on blood vessels26. The study found that blood flow to the muscles and skin of the limbs decreases with age in both sexes. The changes in the structure of the blood vessels occur earlier in men, but women catch up soon after menopause.
   It’s not all bad news for men, though. In a related study, the team found that the hearts of veteran male athletes were as powerful as those of inactive 20?year?old male undergraduates. But can men really recover lost heart function after a lifetime of inactivity and poor diet? Is it ever too late to start exercising? “I think the answer is no,” says Dr. Goldspink. “The health benefits to be gained from sensible exercise are to be recommended, regardless of age.” So if you are male and getting on, get on with it
31. A medical explanation as to the question why women live longer than men is that          .
A) women have to live long enough to look after grandchildren
B) women’s hearts hardly grow old
C) women have more endurance than men
D) women are superior at evolutionary scale
32. The power of the female heart remains undiminished between the ages of 18 and 70 probably because          .
A) women almost lose no contractile muscle cells in the walls of their hearts
B) women’s oestrogen has a protective effect on their heart
C) the size of their heart chambers27 is different from men’s
D) the thickness of the female heart’s muscular wall is different from men’s
33. Dr. Goldspink disagrees with the proposal that oestrogen could protect heart because          .
A) female sex hormone can increase blood flow
B) female sex hormone can be beneficial to blood vessels
C) female heart function hardly drops when oestrogen levels fall greatly
D) female heart function improves though not obviously
34. What Dr. Goldspink says to men is that          .
A) men can’t recover lost heart function in any way
B) men can recover lost heart function at any age
C) proper exercise does good to the heart at any age
D) it’s too late to start exercise when men are getting old
35. The best title of the passage is          .
A) Exercise and the Health of Heart
B) The Difference between Men and Women
C) Heart and Health
D) Why Do Women Live Longer than Men
Passage Four
Questions 36 to 40 are based on the following passage.
In the past, concern about a man-made warming of the earth has concentrated on the Arctic because the Antarctic is much colder and has a much thicker ice sheet. But the weather experts are now paying more attention to West Antarctic, which may be affected by only a few degrees of warming: in other words, by a warming on the scale that will possibly take place in the next fifty years from the burning of fuels.
   Satellite pictures show that large areas of Antarctic ice are already disappearing. The evidence available suggests that a warming has taken place. This fits the theory that carbon dioxide warm the earth.
   However, most of the fuel is burnt in the northern hemisphere, where temperatures seem to be falling. Scientists conclude, therefore, that up to now natural influences on the weather have exceeded those caused by man. The question is: which natural cause has most effect on the weather?
   One possibility is the variable behavior of the sun. Astronomers28 at one research station have studied the hot spots and “cold” spots (that is, the relatively less hot spots) on the sun. As the sun rotated, every 27.5 days, it presents hotter or “colder” faces to the earth, and different aspects to different parts of the earth. This seems to have a considerable effect on the distribution of the earth’s atmospheric29 pressure, and consequently on wind circulation. The sun is also variable over a long term: its heat output goes up and down in cycles, the latest trend being downward.
Scientists are now finding mutual30 relations between models of solar-weather interactions and the actual climate over many thousands of years, including the last Ice Age. The problem is that the models are predicting that the world should be entering a new Ice Age and it is not. One way of solving this theoretical difficulty is to assume a delay of thousands of years while the solar effects overcome the inertia31 of the earth’s climate. If this is right, the warming effect of carbon dioxide might thus be serving as a useful counter-balance to the sun’s diminishing heat.
36. Experts used to believe that the chief reason for global warming is          .
A) that most fuel is consumed in the northern hemisphere
B) human activities
C) natural influences and carbon dioxide
D) the solar energy
37. The article is written to illustrate          .
A) the greenhouse effect
B) the solar effects on the earth
C) the models of solar-weather interactions
D) the factors responsible for the global climate
38. In spite of the greater consumption of fuel in the northern hemisphere, temperatures seem to be falling. This is          .
A) possibly because of the melting of the ice caps in the poles
B) mainly because the levels of carbon dioxide are rising
C) partly due to the variations of the output of solar energy
D) because the sun presents its “colder” face to the earth
39. On the basis of the models, scientists are of the opinion that          .
A) the climate of the world should be becoming cooler
B) it’ll take thousands of years for the inertia of the earth’s climate to take effect
C) the man-made warming effect helps to increase the solar effects
D) the new Ice Age will be delayed by the greenhouse effect
40. If the assumption about the delay of a new Ice Age is correct          .
A) the increased levels of carbon dioxide will warm up the earth even more quickly
B) the greenhouse effect will work to the advantage of the earth
C) the best way to overcome the cooling effect will be to burn more fuels
D) ice will soon cover the northern hemisphere

Part ⅢVocabulary(20 minutes)
Directions: There are 30 incomplete sentences in this part. For each sentence there are four choices marked A), B), C) and D). Choose  the ONE answer that best complete the sentence. Then mark the corresponding letter on the Answer Sheet with a single line through the centre.
41. The history of life on earth has been a history of          between living things and their surroundings.
    A) interactionB) intersectionC) interferenceD) intercourse
42. There wasn’t enough time for a proper meal so we got a          at a coffee shop.
A) snackB) snatchC) stackD)stitch
43. The police must have a search           to search the room, otherwise it’ll be considered as an illegal intrusion.
A) pledgeB) guaranteeC) licenseD)warrant
44. The president inherited the economic problems from his          .
    A) successorB) predecessorC) precedentD)forerunner
45. For those who missed the opportunity for higher education, a major          in the academic world now provides a second chance.
A) intrigueB) innovationC) inflationD) intuition
46. John is planning another travel abroad, yet his passport will          at the end of this month.
   A) terminateB) ceaseC) exceedD)expire
47. Jack32 found there wasn’t a good primary school in the          , so he sent his son to a boarding school far away from home.
A) localityB) locationC) vicinityD)proximity
48. The Western custom of exchanging love          on Valentine’s Day has been introduced into China and is becoming popular among young people.
   A) tokensB) tollC) transitD)titles
49. It is at          hat in such a prosperous country there should be so many homeless people.
   A) paradiseB) pastimeC) paradoxD)parade
50. The ancient temple and pagoda33 are still there, but not in its          .
A) humidityB) solidarityC) liabilityD) integrity
51. We are prepared to make some          on minor34 details, but we will not compromise on fundamentals.
A) recessionB) concessionC) transmissionD) illusion
52. For a month, my wife and I have been          the prospect35 of migrating to Europe.
A) fabricatingB) contrivingC) contemplatingD) facilitating
53. The views of the richest householders          with those of the poorest and created a new consensus36.
A) convergedB) correlatedC) disregardedD) disputed
54. These American soldiers were accused of          treatment of prisoners of war.
A) bluntB) brutalC) briskD) bold
55. Expected noises are usually more          than unexpected ones of the like magnitude.
A) vulnerableB) controllableC) cozyD) tolerable
56. It is only in the last decade that people have become aware of the threat to the quality of the environment          by unrestricted industrial production.
A) posedB) propelledC) promptedD) provoked
57. The candidate won the election by a(n)         number of votes.
   A) essentialB) potentialC) substantialD) influential
58. When it began to rain hard, I took         in the doorway37 of a building.
   A) departureB) refugeC) screenD) coverage
59. The Prime Minister’s          government was on the brink38 of collapse39.
   A) faintB) fragileC) furiousD) fatal
60. In his spare time, he liked to         the Web looking for interesting web sites.
   A) browseB) scrutinizeC) bruiseD) scramble
61. The decision will give renewed         to the economic recovery of the country.
   A) motiveB) aspirationC) impetusD) glitter
62. We         a loss in the stock market by selling our shares early, before the stock fell.
   A) divertedB) convertedC) invertedD) averted
63. The smartest man in the world is not         to the depression that can accompany severe disabilities.
   A) immuneB)sensitiveC) alertD) pertinent
64. Success that comes easily makes people more         to failure when real challenges arise.
   A) inevitableB)earnestC) timidD) prone
65. Thousands of workers on strike         into the central square, demanding higher wages and better working conditions.
   A) mobilizedB)surgedC) invadedD) soared
66. Thinking is any mental activity that helps us         or solve a problem, make a decision, or fulfill40 a desire to understand.
   A) duplicateB)simulateC) formulateD) verify
67. The country’s economic situation is         as the statistics indicate that unemployment is increasing, prices rising and exports falling.
   A) shrinkingB) lingeringC) deterioratingD) swelling
68. At Christmas, most families will set up their Christmas trees in a         place of their home and decorate them with fancy ornaments41.
   A) prominentB) dominantC) outstandingD) fantastic
69. He had studied Spanish, and had grown up in New York City—the most culturally         place in America.
   A) conspicuousB) diverseC) obscureD) dizzy
70. We need more people to         their blood because there are so many injured men and women in the disaster.
   A) injectB) denoteC) diagnoseD) donate

Part Ⅳ Error 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. 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 be sure to put a (/) in the blank.
Every artist knows in his heart that he is saying something
to the public. Not only he want to say it well, but he wants it         S1       
to be something that has not said before. He hopes the public will     S2      
listen and understand—he wants to teach them, and he wants them
to learn from him.
What visual artists like painters want to teach are quite easy to make S3      
out and difficult to explain, because painters translate their experiences S4      
into shapes and colors, not words. They seem to feel that a certain
selection of shapes and colors, out of the countless42 millions impossible,   
are exceptionally interesting for them and worth showing to us.       S5      
With their work we should never have noticed these particular shapes S6      
and colors, or have felt the delight which it brought to the artist.        S7      
If one painter chooses to paint a deformed43 (畸形的)leg and a lake in
moonlight, each of which is directing our attention to a certain aspect of world. S8      
Each painter is telling us something, shows us something,emphasizing somethingS9      
—not all of which means that, consciously or unconsciously, he is      S10      
trying to teach us.

Part ⅤWriting(30 minutes)
Directions: For this part, you are allowed thirty minutes to write a composition on the topic: The Problem of Ageing Population in China. You should write at least 150 words, and base your composition on the outline (given in Chinese). You may also refer to the table below:

Trend of Population in China

Ageing Population (million)

Proportion of Total Population

1990            97.19

8.8%

2003            136

10.2%

2020            230

15.6%

2050            410

27.4%

1. 中國即將面臨人口的老齡化問題;
2. 人口老齡化將會帶來的問題;
3. 應該采取什么措施。
The Problem of Ageing Population in China

參考答案:

Part Ⅱ Reading Comprehension
21. D22. A23. B24. C25. D26. A27. B28. C29. D30. C
31. B32. A33. C34. C35. D36. B37. D38. C39. A40. B
 Part Ⅲ Vocabulary
41. A42. A43. D44. B45. B46. D47. C48. A49. C50. D 
51. B52. C53. A54. B55. D56. A57. C58. B59. B60. A
61. C62. D63. A64. D65. B66. C67. C68. A69. B70. D
 Part Ⅳ Error Correction
S1. only∧→doesS2.not ∧→beenS3. are →isS4. and→but
S5. are→isS6. With→WithoutS7. it→theyS8. ∧world→the
S9. shows→showingS10. not→\

Part Ⅴ Writing
The Problem of Ageing Population in China
The problem of ageing population is troubling many countries, especially the developed countries. China will soon be on the threshold of ageing population. Some cities, like Shanghai, Guangzhou, are already on the list. From the statistics given by the above table, China’s population will approach 410 million in 2050, with the growing population up to 27.4%, which means one in four people will be old citizens.
The ageing problem is bringing a series of social problems to China. First, many families in China consist of father, mother and one child. The only child has to care for the old parents in two families after he/she gets married. With the present inadequate44 social security system, this will present a grave problem to the old population. Second, the ageing process will inevitably45 result in the shortage of labor46, which in turn will affect national economy.
What should we do to deal with the forthcoming problem? No doubt, building up the economic power of our country is the priority. Only when we have powerful economic foundation, can we care for the welfare of the huge ageing population. Besides, the only—child policy should be adjusted at a proper stage so as to keep a sensible percentage of the youth. In this way, the problem of ageing population can be relieved to some extent.



點擊收聽單詞發音收聽單詞發音  

1 pertinent 53ozF     
adj.恰當的;貼切的;中肯的;有關的;相干的
參考例句:
  • The expert made some pertinent comments on the scheme.那專家對規劃提出了一些中肯的意見。
  • These should guide him to pertinent questions for further study.這些將有助于他進一步研究有關問題。
2 tsunami bpAyo     
n.海嘯
參考例句:
  • Powerful quake sparks tsunami warning in Japan.大地震觸發了日本的海嘯預警。
  • Coastlines all around the Indian Ocean inundated by a huge tsunami.大海嘯把印度洋沿岸地區都淹沒了。
3 lighter 5pPzPR     
n.打火機,點火器;駁船;v.用駁船運送;light的比較級
參考例句:
  • The portrait was touched up so as to make it lighter.這張畫經過潤色,色調明朗了一些。
  • The lighter works off the car battery.引燃器利用汽車蓄電池打火。
4 continental Zazyk     
adj.大陸的,大陸性的,歐洲大陸的
參考例句:
  • A continental climate is different from an insular one.大陸性氣候不同于島嶼氣候。
  • The most ancient parts of the continental crust are 4000 million years old.大陸地殼最古老的部分有40億年歷史。
5 trench VJHzP     
n./v.(挖)溝,(挖)戰壕
參考例句:
  • The soldiers recaptured their trench.兵士奪回了戰壕。
  • The troops received orders to trench the outpost.部隊接到命令在前哨周圍筑壕加強防衛。
6 trenches ed0fcecda36d9eed25f5db569f03502d     
深溝,地溝( trench的名詞復數 ); 戰壕
參考例句:
  • life in the trenches 第一次世界大戰期間的戰壕生活
  • The troops stormed the enemy's trenches and fanned out across the fields. 部隊猛攻敵人的戰壕,并在田野上呈扇形散開。
7 tsunamis a759fe8c9bbe15580d54b753ecec1e73     
n.海嘯( tsunami的名詞復數 )
參考例句:
  • Our oceans are alive with earthquakes, volcanoes, and more recently, tsunamis. 海中充滿著地震、火山,包括最近發生的海嘯。 來自常春藤生活英語雜志-2006年2月號
  • Please tell me something more about tsunamis! 請您給我講講海嘯吧! 來自辭典例句
8 affected TzUzg0     
adj.不自然的,假裝的
參考例句:
  • She showed an affected interest in our subject.她假裝對我們的課題感到興趣。
  • His manners are affected.他的態度不自然。
9 detectors bff80b364ed19e1821aa038fae38df83     
探測器( detector的名詞復數 )
參考例句:
  • The report advocated that all buildings be fitted with smoke detectors. 報告主張所有的建筑物都應安裝煙火探測器。
  • This is heady wine for experimenters using these neutrino detectors. 對于使用中微子探測器的實驗工作者,這是令人興奮的美酒。 來自英漢非文學 - 科技
10 evacuate ai1zL     
v.遣送;搬空;抽出;排泄;大(小)便
參考例句:
  • We must evacuate those soldiers at once!我們必須立即撤出這些士兵!
  • They were planning to evacuate the seventy American officials still in the country.他們正計劃轉移仍滯留在該國的70名美國官員。
11 disastrous 2ujx0     
adj.災難性的,造成災害的;極壞的,很糟的
參考例句:
  • The heavy rainstorm caused a disastrous flood.暴雨成災。
  • Her investment had disastrous consequences.She lost everything she owned.她的投資結果很慘,血本無歸。
12 intensity 45Ixd     
n.強烈,劇烈;強度;烈度
參考例句:
  • I didn't realize the intensity of people's feelings on this issue.我沒有意識到這一問題能引起群情激奮。
  • The strike is growing in intensity.罷工日益加劇。
13 teeming 855ef2b5bd20950d32245ec965891e4a     
adj.豐富的v.充滿( teem的現在分詞 );到處都是;(指水、雨等)暴降;傾注
參考例句:
  • The rain was teeming down. 大雨傾盆而下。
  • the teeming streets of the city 熙熙攘攘的城市街道
14 relatively bkqzS3     
adv.比較...地,相對地
參考例句:
  • The rabbit is a relatively recent introduction in Australia.兔子是相對較新引入澳大利亞的物種。
  • The operation was relatively painless.手術相對來說不痛。
15 evolutionary Ctqz7m     
adj.進化的;演化的,演變的;[生]進化論的
參考例句:
  • Life has its own evolutionary process.生命有其自身的進化過程。
  • These are fascinating questions to be resolved by the evolutionary studies of plants.這些十分吸引人的問題將在研究植物進化過程中得以解決。
16 spawned f3659a6561090f869f5f32f7da4b950e     
(魚、蛙等)大量產(卵)( spawn的過去式和過去分詞 ); 大量生產
參考例句:
  • The band's album spawned a string of hit singles. 這支樂隊的專輯繁衍出一連串走紅的單曲唱片。
  • The computer industry has spawned a lot of new companies. 由于電腦工業的發展,許多新公司紛紛成立。
17 geologic dg3x9     
adj.地質的
參考例句:
  • The Red Sea is a geologic continuation of the valley.紅海就是一個峽谷在地質上的繼續發展。
  • Delineation of channels is the first step of geologic evaluation.勾劃河道的輪廓是地質解譯的第一步。
18 temperate tIhzd     
adj.溫和的,溫帶的,自我克制的,不過分的
參考例句:
  • Asia extends across the frigid,temperate and tropical zones.亞洲地跨寒、溫、熱三帶。
  • Great Britain has a temperate climate.英國氣候溫和。
19 sediments 8b3acb612b624abdf2c2881bc6928565     
沉淀物( sediment的名詞復數 ); 沉積物
參考例句:
  • When deposited, 70-80% of the volume of muddy sediments may be water. 泥質沉積物沉積后,體積的70-80%是水。
  • Oligocene erosion had truncated the sediments draped over the dome. 覆蓋于穹丘上的沉積巖為漸新世侵蝕所截削。
20 fully Gfuzd     
adv.完全地,全部地,徹底地;充分地
參考例句:
  • The doctor asked me to breathe in,then to breathe out fully.醫生讓我先吸氣,然后全部呼出。
  • They soon became fully integrated into the local community.他們很快就完全融入了當地人的圈子。
21 dubiously dubiously     
adv.可疑地,懷疑地
參考例句:
  • "What does he have to do?" queried Chin dubiously. “他有什么心事?”琴向覺民問道,她的臉上現出疑惑不解的神情。 來自漢英文學 - 家(1-26) - 家(1-26)
  • He walked out fast, leaving the head waiter staring dubiously at the flimsy blue paper. 他很快地走出去,撇下侍者頭兒半信半疑地瞪著這張薄薄的藍紙。 來自辭典例句
22 aged 6zWzdI     
adj.年老的,陳年的
參考例句:
  • He had put on weight and aged a little.他胖了,也老點了。
  • He is aged,but his memory is still good.他已年老,然而記憶力還好。
23 physically iNix5     
adj.物質上,體格上,身體上,按自然規律
參考例句:
  • He was out of sorts physically,as well as disordered mentally.他渾身不舒服,心緒也很亂。
  • Every time I think about it I feel physically sick.一想起那件事我就感到極惡心。
24 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。
25 hormone uyky3     
n.荷爾蒙,激素,內分泌
參考例句:
  • Hormone implants are used as growth boosters.激素植入物被用作生長輔助劑。
  • This hormone interacts closely with other hormones in the body.這種荷爾蒙與體內其他荷爾蒙緊密地相互作用。
26 vessels fc9307c2593b522954eadb3ee6c57480     
n.血管( vessel的名詞復數 );船;容器;(具有特殊品質或接受特殊品質的)人
參考例句:
  • The river is navigable by vessels of up to 90 tons. 90 噸以下的船只可以從這條河通過。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
  • All modern vessels of any size are fitted with radar installations. 所有現代化船只都有雷達裝置。 來自《現代漢英綜合大詞典》
27 chambers c053984cd45eab1984d2c4776373c4fe     
n.房間( chamber的名詞復數 );(議會的)議院;臥室;會議廳
參考例句:
  • The body will be removed into one of the cold storage chambers. 尸體將被移到一個冷凍間里。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
  • Mr Chambers's readable book concentrates on the middle passage: the time Ransome spent in Russia. Chambers先生的這本值得一看的書重點在中間:Ransome在俄國的那幾年。 來自互聯網
28 astronomers 569155f16962e086bd7de77deceefcbd     
n.天文學者,天文學家( astronomer的名詞復數 )
參考例句:
  • Astronomers can accurately foretell the date,time,and length of future eclipses. 天文學家能精確地預告未來日食月食的日期、時刻和時長。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
  • Astronomers used to ask why only Saturn has rings. 天文學家們過去一直感到奇怪,為什么只有土星有光環。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
29 atmospheric 6eayR     
adj.大氣的,空氣的;大氣層的;大氣所引起的
參考例句:
  • Sea surface temperatures and atmospheric circulation are strongly coupled.海洋表面溫度與大氣環流是密切相關的。
  • Clouds return radiant energy to the surface primarily via the atmospheric window.云主要通過大氣窗區向地表輻射能量。
30 mutual eFOxC     
adj.相互的,彼此的;共同的,共有的
參考例句:
  • We must pull together for mutual interest.我們必須為相互的利益而通力合作。
  • Mutual interests tied us together.相互的利害關系把我們聯系在一起。
31 inertia sbGzg     
adj.惰性,慣性,懶惰,遲鈍
參考例句:
  • We had a feeling of inertia in the afternoon.下午我們感覺很懶。
  • Inertia carried the plane onto the ground.飛機靠慣性著陸。
32 jack 53Hxp     
n.插座,千斤頂,男人;v.抬起,提醒,扛舉;n.(Jake)杰克
參考例句:
  • I am looking for the headphone jack.我正在找尋頭戴式耳機插孔。
  • He lifted the car with a jack to change the flat tyre.他用千斤頂把車頂起來換下癟輪胎。
33 pagoda dmtzDh     
n.寶塔(尤指印度和遠東的多層寶塔),(印度教或佛教的)塔式廟宇
參考例句:
  • The ancient pagoda is undergoing repairs.那座古塔正在修繕中。
  • The pagoda is reflected upside down in the water.寶塔影子倒立在水里。
34 minor e7fzR     
adj.較小(少)的,較次要的;n.輔修學科;vi.輔修
參考例句:
  • The young actor was given a minor part in the new play.年輕的男演員在這出新戲里被分派擔任一個小角色。
  • I gave him a minor share of my wealth.我把小部分財產給了他。
35 prospect P01zn     
n.前景,前途;景色,視野
參考例句:
  • This state of things holds out a cheerful prospect.事態呈現出可喜的前景。
  • The prospect became more evident.前景變得更加明朗了。
36 consensus epMzA     
n.(意見等的)一致,一致同意,共識
參考例句:
  • Can we reach a consensus on this issue?我們能在這個問題上取得一致意見嗎?
  • What is the consensus of opinion at the afternoon meeting?下午會議上一致的意見是什么?
37 doorway 2s0xK     
n.門口,(喻)入門;門路,途徑
參考例句:
  • They huddled in the shop doorway to shelter from the rain.他們擠在商店門口躲雨。
  • Mary suddenly appeared in the doorway.瑪麗突然出現在門口。
38 brink OWazM     
n.(懸崖、河流等的)邊緣,邊沿
參考例句:
  • The tree grew on the brink of the cliff.那棵樹生長在峭壁的邊緣。
  • The two countries were poised on the brink of war.這兩個國家處于交戰的邊緣。
39 collapse aWvyE     
vi.累倒;昏倒;倒塌;塌陷
參考例句:
  • The country's economy is on the verge of collapse.國家的經濟已到了崩潰的邊緣。
  • The engineer made a complete diagnosis of the bridge's collapse.工程師對橋的倒塌做了一次徹底的調查分析。
40 fulfill Qhbxg     
vt.履行,實現,完成;滿足,使滿意
參考例句:
  • If you make a promise you should fulfill it.如果你許諾了,你就要履行你的諾言。
  • This company should be able to fulfill our requirements.這家公司應該能夠滿足我們的要求。
41 ornaments 2bf24c2bab75a8ff45e650a1e4388dec     
n.裝飾( ornament的名詞復數 );點綴;裝飾品;首飾v.裝飾,點綴,美化( ornament的第三人稱單數 )
參考例句:
  • The shelves were chock-a-block with ornaments. 架子上堆滿了裝飾品。
  • Playing the piano sets up resonance in those glass ornaments. 一彈鋼琴那些玻璃飾物就會產生共振。 來自《簡明英漢詞典》
42 countless 7vqz9L     
adj.無數的,多得不計其數的
參考例句:
  • In the war countless innocent people lost their lives.在這場戰爭中無數無辜的人喪失了性命。
  • I've told you countless times.我已經告訴你無數遍了。
43 deformed iutzwV     
adj.畸形的;變形的;丑的,破相了的
參考例句:
  • He was born with a deformed right leg.他出生時右腿畸形。
  • His body was deformed by leprosy.他的身體因為麻風病變形了。
44 inadequate 2kzyk     
adj.(for,to)不充足的,不適當的
參考例句:
  • The supply is inadequate to meet the demand.供不應求。
  • She was inadequate to the demands that were made on her.她還無力滿足對她提出的各項要求。
45 inevitably x7axc     
adv.不可避免地;必然發生地
參考例句:
  • In the way you go on,you are inevitably coming apart.照你們這樣下去,毫無疑問是會散伙的。
  • Technological changes will inevitably lead to unemployment.技術變革必然會導致失業。
46 labor P9Tzs     
n.勞動,努力,工作,勞工;分娩;vi.勞動,努力,苦干;vt.詳細分析;麻煩
參考例句:
  • We are never late in satisfying him for his labor.我們從不延誤付給他勞動報酬。
  • He was completely spent after two weeks of hard labor.艱苦勞動兩周后,他已經疲憊不堪了。
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