2012年12月英语六级真题听力范文

发布时间 : 星期三 文章2012年12月英语六级真题听力范文更新完毕开始阅读

you have just heard.

19. Q: What kind of business is the man engaged in? 20. Q: What does the man say about his stock of products? 21. Q: What does the man say about other people in his line of business? Conversation Two

M: Can we make you an offer?

We would like to run the campaign for four extra weeks.

W: Well, can we summarize the problem from my point of view? First of all, the campaign was late. It missed two important trade fairs.

The ads also did not appear into key magazines. As a result, the campaign failed.

Do you accept that summary of what happened? M: Well, the delay wasn’t entirely our fault.

You did in fact make late changes to the specifications of the advertisements.

W: Uh, actually, you were late with the initial proposals so you have very little time and in fact, we only asked for small changes. M: Well whatever,

can we repeat our offer to run the campaign for four extra weeks?

W: That’s not really the point. The campaign missed two key trade affairs. Because of this,

we are asking you either to repeat the campaign next year for free, or we only pay 50% of the fee for this year. M: Could we suggest a 20% reduction to the fee, together with the four weeks extension to the campaign? W: We are not happy. We lost business. M: I think we both made mistakes. The responsibility is on both sides. W: Ok, let’s suggest a new solution.

How about a 40% cut in fee, or a free repeat campaign? M: Well, let’s take a break. We’re not getting very far. Perhaps we should think about this.

Questions 22 to 25 are based on the conversation

[09:31.33]22: What do we learn about the man’s company? [09:49.01]23: Why was the campaign delayed according to the man?

[10:08.01]24: What did the woman propose as a solution to the problem?

[10:27.30]25: What does the man suggest they do [10:31.58]at the end of the conversation?

[10:46.94]Section B

[10:48.59]Directions: In this section, [10:51.84]you will hear 3 short passages. [10:54.31]At the end of each passage, [10:55.66]you will hear some questions.

[10:57.40]Both the passage and the questions will be spoken only once.

[11:01.68]After you hear a question,

[11:03.63]you must choose the best answer from the four choices marked A),

[11:07.73]B), C) and D).

[11:10.77]Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet 2 [11:14.66]with a single line through the centre. [11:17.03]Passage One

[11:18.73]The University of Tennessee’s Walters Life Sciences Building

[11:22.50]is a model animal facility, spotlessly clean, [11:26.47]careful in obtaining prior approval for experiments [11:29.91]from an animal care committee.

[11:32.44]Of the 15,000 mice housed there in a typical year, [11:36.82]most give their lives for humanity. [11:39.72]These are “good” mice

[11:42.18]and as such won the protection of the animal-care committee.

[11:46.35]At any given time, however, [11:48.74]some mice escape and run free. [11:51.16]These mice are pests.

[11:54.14]They can disrupt experiments with the bacteria organisms they carry.

[11:59.00]They are “bad” mice and must be captured and destroyed. [12:04.14]Usually, this is accomplished by means of “sticky” traps, [12:08.68]a kind of fly paper on which they become increasingly stuck.

[12:13.36]But the real point of this cautionary tale, [12:16.56]says animal behaviorist Herzog, is that the labels [12:20.42]we put on things can affect our moral responses to them. [12:24.60]Using sticky traps or the more deadly snap traps [12:29.49]would be deemed unacceptable for good mice. [12:32.43]Yet the killing of bad mice requires no prior approval. [12:37.43]Once the research animal hits the floor and becomes an escapee,

[12:41.46]says Herzog, its moral standing is instantly diminished. [12:46.19]In Herzog’s own home, [12:48.89]there was a more ironic example.

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