时间:2020-06-28 08:41:11

雅思听力答题注意事项, 在这些细节上失分很可惜,小编今天给大家带来了雅思听力答题注意事项,希望能够帮助到大家,下面小编就和大家分享,来欣赏一下吧。

雅思听力答题注意事项 在这些细节上失分很可惜



建议喜欢大写的鸭子全部用大写,这样不会错 : 每个单词全部字母大写,对于不确定是否需要首字母大写的采取这种办法。(阅读不需要这种方法。阅读答案很明确的。除了专有名词,都不要首字母大写。)



b.特殊名词 比如: 时间(Monday) 地点(Church Road) 人名(John) 职位(Professor)




a.1st April=April 1st 但是不能写成Apr

b.pound,dollar 建议缩写成符号

c.am pm AD BC都可以写成缩写的形式

d.professor 可以写成pro 但是如果有人名,需要大写成Pro.

e.CD要写成CD player


accommodation, cigarette, cassette, tobacco, oxygen, separate,

Australia, communication, aggregate, aggravate


1、如未给例子,时间为5.35;如给例子,则按照例子模仿.另外要注意a.m. 和p.m.


3、货币数目必须在前面写货币符号$ A,即使原文已经给出,也要转移到答题纸上












雅思泛听原文:Is Smoking Pot While Pregnant Safe For The Baby?


This month, California became the world's largest jurisdiction with broad legal access to marijuana. Adults in this state can now buy marijuana without a doctor's prescription. But as Sarah Varney reports, obstetricians here are worried about pregnant women getting the wrong message.

本月,加利福尼亚成为世界上最大的合法拥有大麻的司法管辖区。这个州的成年人可以不用医生的处方就买大麻。但Sarah Varney报道,产科医生在这里担心孕妇得到错误的信息。


SARAH VARNEY, BYLINE: Two-year-old Maverick Hawkins sits on a red, plastic car in his grandmother's living room in Nevada City, a picturesque town in the foothills of the Sierra Nevada mountains. His play pal Delilah Smith snacks on hummus and delights over her Princess Peppa stuffie.

COMPUTER-GENERATED VOICE: I'm Princess Peppa (oinking).

VARNEY: It's playtime for the kids of the provocatively named Facebook group Pot Smoking Moms Who Cuss Sometimes. Maverick's mother, Jenna Sauter, started the group after he was born. She was 22 at the time and feeling lonely and depressed.

JENNA SAUTER: I didn't want to have to, like, hide who I was, you know. I wanted it to be, like, you know, friends who I could be open with, you know, and be like, well, I do this, I do this, I enjoy going into river. I like to maybe smoke a joint at the river.

VARNEY: There are nearly 2,600 members now in the Facebook group. Marijuana is offered up as a harmless remedy for everything from morning sickness to postpartum depression. Delilah's mom is Andria Smith. She's 21 and a week away from her due date with her second child. She bristled recently at a doctor's suggestion that she take half a Norco, a powerful pain pill, for her back pain instead of smoking pot.

ANDRIA SMITH: She's like, well, we know more about Norco and blah, blah, blah, and we don't know that much about marijuana. I was like, my kid can count to 10 before she was even 2, and I smoked pot through my whole pregnancy. She's not stupid.

VARNEY: Smith is not smoking in her third trimester because she doesn't want her baby to test positive for pot. The drug's psychoactive compounds cross the placenta, exposing the fetus to at least 10 percent of the THC that the mother receives. It's unclear how many pregnant women in the United States use marijuana. They may be reluctant to tell their doctors since it's considered child abuse in at least 24 states.

But studies show a sharp jump in pot use among pregnant women. Dr. Dana Gosset, an obstetrician at the University of California, San Francisco, says marijuana adversely affects how a baby's brain develops.

DANA GOSSET: Children who have been exposed to marijuana while growing in the womb have poorer performance on visual-motor coordination, visual tasks.

VARNEY: Like catching a ball or solving puzzles.

GOSSET: They may have behavioral problems at higher rates than other children by the age of 14, and interestingly, they are at greater risk for initiating marijuana use, and that is biologically plausible because the effects of the THC in the brain may actually prime that child for addictive behavior, not just to marijuana but potentially to alcohol as well.

VARNEY: The American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists warns breastfeeding moms to avoid pot exposure since some amount of THC passes into the baby. But to Andria Smith's conviction that her daughter Delilah is just as smart as her peers, studies show that children exposed to marijuana in utero don't score worse on reading or math as they get older.


VARNEY: Back in Nevada City, the play date of Pot Smoking Moms Who Sometimes Cuss, has moved outside.

UNIDENTIFIED WOMAN #2: All right. Where were we?



VARNEY: Sauter says parents are uncertain if they'll get in trouble using pot now in California. Indeed, child protection laws in most states remain at odds with liberal marijuana laws. Sauter and Andria Smith both had babies who tested positive for THC just after birth and were visited at home by county social services. Though now they never smoke in front of their children. Sauter says some moms on her Facebook page won't go to the doctor even when they're sick.

SAUTER: They don't want to get tested, and that's dangerous. I mean, you got to be honest because if, like, something does go wrong, we got to know.

VARNEY: Obstetricians don't endorse mandatory testing of pregnant women or newborn babies for THC over concerns that women could be jailed or their babies taken away. But with recreational cannabis now legal in eight states, physicians like Gosset are worried that young children whose brains are rapidly developing will inhale pot smoke in their homes and come to know the world in an altered state. I'm Sarah Varney in Nevada City, Calif.

GREENE: And Sarah is with our partner, Kaiser Health News.


smoking pot 抽大麻

prescription 处方

pregnant 怀孕

living room 客厅

due date 到期日

back pain 背部疼痛


雅思听力泛听内容原文:A Lifetime Of Planting Trees On A Remote River Island: Meet India's Forest Man


Deep inside Northeast India, a forest has come bounding back thanks to one man.


He's a farmer. NPR's Julie McCarthy traveled to see him, and she has this report.


We've come to one of the most geographically isolated parts of India, the Northeast, nestled along the borders of China, Bhutan and Bangladesh.


MCCARTHY: We arrange ourselves in a boat for a short journey to a river island in Assam, a state famous for tea, the mighty Brahmaputra River we're crossing and the Forest Man.

JADAV PAYENG: (Foreign language spoken).

MCCARTHY: Jadav Payeng, a 58-year-old farmer, keeps the hours of an insomniac.

By 4:30 a.m., we're gliding across a moonlit channel. A pink sky pushes out the stars.

The slap of his oar is all that breaks the predawn tranquility.


MCCARTHY: We alight on an island of some 250 families from the Mishing tribe that lives along the river banks, and Jadav begins the daily trek to his vegetable fields and his life's mission, reviving the ecosystem here. It's now become full of grasslands and plants and a forest. When Jadav was young, the son of a poor buffalo trader, this strip of land in the middle of the river was attached to the mainland. Erosion from the river severed it. Jadav of picks up a handful of earth and explains how the landscape has changed.

PAYENG: (Through interpreter) Earlier, this was all sand. No trees, no grass, nothing was here. Only driftwood.


MCCARTHY: Now pastures nourish cows. Cotton trees stand straight in rows as far as the eye can see. Jadav planted them, his hands transforming this once barren island the size of Martha's Vineyard.

PAYENG: (Through interpreter) First with bamboo trees. I kept planting all different kinds of trees.

MCCARTHY: He says once a tree seeds, the wind, the birds, the entire ecosystem knows how to sow them. Jadav started planting here in 1979, stirred by a freakish sight, snakes piled on the sand in scorching heat. They'd perished from lack of shade.

PAYENG: (Foreign language spoken).

MCCARTHY: "When I saw it," he says, "I thought even we humans will have to die this way in the heat. In the grief of those dead snakes, I created this forest." Local tribesmen advised Jadav of to plant tall grasses to protect the reptiles.

PAYENG: (Foreign language spoken).

MCCARTHY: Over the course of nearly four decades, Jadav says he's planted so many trees he's lost count.


MCCARTHY: Barefoot, this Mishing tribesman prunes plants as he guides us to some of his oldest trees. He leans against a 30-year-old teak tree and points to scratches on the bark. A tiger has sharpened its claws.

PAYENG: (Foreign language spoken). Eighty-five cow. Ninety-five buffalo.

MCCARTHY: Jadav is saying that he's lost 85 cows and 95 buffalo to tigers who have eaten them, killed them.

PAYENG: (Foreign language spoken).

MCCARTHY: He describes coming face to face with one of the big cats. What went through your head? Were you scared to death?

PAYENG: (Through interpreter) No, no. I wasn't scared. I know that tigers have half the courage of women. This one killed a buffalo, saw me and slinked off.

MCCARTHY: He says, unafraid of the wild elephants that cross the river to roam his forest, island villagers complain the herd tramples their rice fields and homes. But Jadav defends the animal and says it is man that must adjust to these woods. Jadav has received one of India's highest civilian awards. The dense forest bears his name and now sprawls over 1,300 acres. India's Forest Man personifies dedication to a dream, rising at 4 a.m., paddling across the river nearly every day for almost 40 years.


Certainly most people, if they acted on it, wouldn't stick with it for 40 years. How did you do that? How do you do that?

PAYENG: (Foreign language spoken).

MCCARTHY: "No one sees God," says Jadav Payeng. "I see God in nature. Nature is God," he says. "It gives me inspiration. It gives me power." Julie McCarthy, NPR News, Assam, India.


geographically 地理位置

isolate 分离

buffalo 水牛

villager 村民

trample 践踏

sprawl 蔓延

inspiration 灵感

dense 稠密的

dedication 奉献

paddling 划桨