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[单选题]

We are sending you the samples()requested.

A.be

B.are

C.as

D.for

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更多“We are sending you the samples()requested.”相关的问题

第1题

听力原文:M: Parcel Express, good morning, how can I help you?W: Good morning. I'm thinking

听力原文:M: Parcel Express, good morning, how can I help you?

W: Good morning. I'm thinking of sending a parcel to New York next week. Can you tell me what the procedure is, please?

M: Certainly. When you ring us, we need the following information. The invoice address, that's possible your address, isn't? and then the pick-up address, if that's different. And your contact phone number.

W: Just a moment. I'm taking notes. Phone number, right.

M: Then we need the full name, address and phone number of the person you're sending the parcel to.

W: OK. Anything else?

M: Yes. The weight and dimension of the parcel, that's height, width and length, and the value of the goods and a full description.

W: Value, description.

M: Yes, but don't seal the parcel. You need to leave it open so that the driver can check the contents when he collects it. After the recent bombing, the airline said we have to check all the parcels. They told us we have to do it.

W: Fine, now last question, how long will the parcel take to get to New York?

M: One to two working days. There are daily flights at midday, and if we collect the parcel from you at 10: 15, then your parcel catches that flight and arrives within 24 hours.

W: Right. Thank you very much. You've been very helpful.

M: Not at all. Goodbye.

W: Goodbye.

(20)

A.The weight and size of the parcel.

B.The value of the goods.

C.The parcel receipt.

D.The telephone number.

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第2题

听力原文:M: Hello. National Express Courier Company, Customer Service Department.W: Hello.

听力原文:M: Hello. National Express Courier Company, Customer Service Department.

W: Hello. I have some questions about a package I'm going to send. Can you help me?

M: Yes. ma'am. What would you like to know?

W: I have a box of homemade candy, and I want to send it to my sister. It's a birthday present. Do you have any special roles about delivering food?

M: No. not in this case, ma'ma. If you were sending fruit or vegetables, they would have to be packed specially. But there are no roles about sending candy.

W: OK, I have another question. I'm very concerned about the package reaching my sister on time. Can you make sure that it will be there by her birthday on Saturday?

M: Where does it have to go?

W: California.

M: Hmm. Saturday's only four days away. We have a priority service that would guarantee delivery in three days but it's more expensive than our regular rate.

W: Well, I don't want to waste money, but it's more important that the package be there on time.

M: OK. Bring your package to the office, and we'll send it by priority service.

W: OK. I'll do that. Thanks for your help.

M: It's my pleasure

(23)

A.She needs some information.

B.She wants packing materials.

C.She is checking her package.

D.She is moving to California.

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第3题

听力原文:M: Hello, National Express Courier Company, Customer Service Department.W: Hello,

听力原文:M: Hello, National Express Courier Company, Customer Service Department.

W: Hello, I have some questions about a package I'm going to send. Can you help me?

M: Yes, ma'am. What would you like to know?

W: I have a box of homemade candy, and I want to send it to my sister. It's a birthday present. Do you have any special roles about delivering food?

M: No, not in this case, ma'ma. If you were sending fruit or vegetables, they would have to be packed specially. But there are no rules about sending candy.

W: OK, I have another question. I'm very concerned about the package reaching my sister on time. Can you make sure that it will be there by her birthday on Saturday?

M: Where does it have to go?

W: California.

M: Hmm. Saturday's only four days away. We have a priority service that would guarantee delivery in three days but it's more expensive than our regular rate.

W: Well, I don't want to waste money, but it's more important that the package be there on time.

M: OK. Bring your package to the office, and we'll send it by priority service.

W: OK. I’ll do that. Thanks for your help.

M: It's my pleasure.

(23)

A.She needs some information,

B.She wants packing materials.

C.She is checking her package.

D.She is moving to California.

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第4题

Every week hundreds of CVs (简历) land on our desks. We’ve seen it all: CVs printed
on pink paper,CVs that are 10 pages long and CVs with silly mistakes in first paragraph. A (S1) good CV is your passport to an interview and,ultimate,to (S2) the job you want. Initial impressions are vital,and a badly presented CV could mean acceptance,regardless of what’s in it. (S3) Here are a few ways to avoid end up on the reject pile. (S4) Print your CV on good-quality white paper. CVs with flowery backgrounds or pink paper will stand out upon all the wrong reasons (S5) Get someone to check for spelling and grammatical errors,because a spell-checker will pick up every (S6) mistake. CVs with errors will be rejected—it shows that you don’t pay attention to detail. Restrict your self to one or two pages,and listing any publications or referees on a separate sheet. (S7) If you are sending your CV electronically,check the formatting by sending it to yourself first. Keep up (S8) the format simple. Do not send a photo unless specifically requested. If you have to send on,make sure it is one taking in a (S9) professional setting,rather than a holiday snap. Getting the presentation right is just the first step. What about the content? The Rule here is to keep it factual and truthful-exaggerations usually get find out. And remember (S10) to tailor your CV to each different job.

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第5题

听力原文:W: Well, Glyn, you've been called the first male supermodel. Would you agree with
that?

M: Not really, Trisha, to be honest, (22) I think having a famous designer as a wife helps up my profile, and there are one or two other male models that are household names.

W: Was that how you got into the fashion world? I mean through your wife's contacts.

M: Yes and no. I was working as a catwalk model when I met Regina here. She was showing her latest collection and I had already done bits and bobs of catalogue stuff, but it wasn't until we got it together that I started appearing in fashion magazines.

W: So it has helped then?

M: (22) Definitely. There are so many guys out there, which makes it pretty competitive. Before Regina, I really had to work at it—I was constantly sending out portfolios to agencies and doing auditions.

W: And now?

M: (23) It's a lot different. I can pick and choose more or less.

W: So, if you don't like the look of a new collection then you pass.

M: No, it's not like that. (24) I think a professional can model anything—whatever the colour, pattern or cut. It's the type of work that decides it for me.

W: What do you mean?

M: I don't do show seasons anymore. I've been sticking to print work.

W: And I hear you are planning a career change?

M: Yes, yes it's true. (25) Regina and I are setting up our own agency so if you fancy a job as a scout, just let me know.

W: It's a competitive business.

M: Yes, we know. But we're going to be a bit different in terms of what type of model we're looking for.

W: OK, sounds great, thank you.

M: Definitely. There are so many guys out there, which makes it pretty competitive. Before Regina, I really had to work at it—I was constantly sending out portfolios to agencies and doing auditions.

22.What do we know about the man's success?

23.How is the man's present job different from the former one?

24.According to the man, what should a professional model do?

25.What are the man and his wife planning to do?

(23)

A.A close friend aided him.

B.Competition contributes to his success.

C.His wife was quite helpful.

D.A famous designer lent him a hand.

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第6题

听力原文:W: Good morning! University Language Centre. How can I help you?M: I'm interested

听力原文:W: Good morning! University Language Centre. How can I help you?

M: I'm interested in doing a language course. I did Mandarin Chinese last year and now I'd like to do Japanese. Can you give me some information about what courses are available at your centre and when they start? That sort of thing.

W: Yes, certainly. Well, we actually offer a number of courses in Japanese at different levels. Are you looking for full time or part time?

M: Oh! I couldn't manage full time as I work every day but evenings would be fine and certainly preferable to weekends.

W: Well, we don't offer courses at weekends anyway, but let me run through your options. We have a 12-week intensive course three hours three nights a week—that's our crash course! Or an eight-month course two nights a week.

M: I think the crash course would suit me best as I'll be leaving for Japan in six months' time.

W: Are you a beginner?

M: Not an absolute beginner, no!

W: Well... we offer the courses at three levels, beginners, lower intermediate and upper intermediate, though we don't run them all. It depends very much on demand.

M: I'd probably be at the lower intermediate level—as I did some Japanese at school but that was ages ago.

W: Right, well the next Level Two course begins on Monday 12th September—there are still some places on that one—otherwise you'd have to wait until January or March.

M: No—I'd prefer the next course.

W: Right! Can I get some details from you then so I can send you some information?

M: Sure!

W: What's your name? Family name first.

M: Hagerty. Richard.

W: H-A-G-A-R-T-Y?

M: No, H-A-G-E-R-T-Y.

W: Oh, OK! And your email address, Richard?

M: It's Ricky 45—that's one word R-I-C-K-Y 45, at hotmail dot com.

W: And I just need some other information for our statistics. This helps us offer the best possible courses and draw up a profile of our students.

M: Fine!

W: What's your date of birth?

M: I was born on 29th February 1980.

W: 1980. And just one or two other questions for our market research, if you don't mind.

M: No, that's fine.

W: What are your main reasons for studying Japanese? Business, travel or general interest?

M: My company's sending me to Japan for two years.

W: Alright—I'll put down "Business". And do you have any specific needs? Will there be an emphasis on written language? For instance, will you need to know how to write business letters, that sort of thing?

M: No. But I will need to be able to communicate with people on a clay-to-day basis.

W: OK, so I'll put down "conversation". Thank you very much for your cooperation.

(23)

A.A daytime Mandarin Chinese course.

B.An evening Japanese course.

C.A weekend English course.

D.A full time Japanese course.

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第7题

听力原文:W: What do you do for a living, Frank?M: I am an aerospace engineer. I have been

听力原文:W: What do you do for a living, Frank?

M: I am an aerospace engineer. I have been working for NASA for over fifteen years.

W: Wow. that sounds fascinating. What projects have you been involved in?

M: Well until recently I was heavily involved in the Cassini mission. I don't know if you're familiar with it or not. It's one of NASA's most expensive and ambitious projects. We are sending a probe to explore Saturn and its moons.

W: That sounds really interesting. Are you in any way involved in the construction of the international space station?

M: Actually, that's what I'm working on now. I'm currently a technical liaison between NASA and several European space agencies. It's an interesting job. but it can be a bit too much at times. The international space station is probably the largest international venture ever attempted, and I am constantly dealing with technical difficulties. budget problems, and delays. It's not easy coordinating the efforts of all those countries. I have been to Europe three times in the last month, and I have to go to Kazakhstan next week.

W: And I understand there's some controversy surrounding the space station. Don't some people worry. that NASA is spending too much money on the project?.

M: Many experts have complained that the project has grown out of control and become far too expensive. But I look at it as more than a space station: I believe it's helping to foster international scientific cooperation. It's nice to see the scientists of the world working together to create a stepping-stone to the future.

(20)

A.It plans to send a probe to explore the moon.

B.It's NASA's most expensive project so far.

C.It's an ambitious project.

D.It's involved in the construction of the American space station.

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第8题

听力原文:Teaching is supposed to be a professional activity requiring long and complicated

听力原文: Teaching is supposed to be a professional activity requiring long and complicated training. The act of teaching is looked upon as a flow of knowledge from a higher source to an empty container. The student's role is one of receiving information; the teacher's role is one of sending it. However, teaching need not be the province of a special group of people nor need it be looked upon as a technical skill. Teaching can be more like guiding and helping than forcing information into a supposedly empty head. If you have a certain skill you should be able to share it with someone. All of us, from the very youngest children to the oldest members of our cultures, should come to realize our own potential as teachers. We can share what we know, however little it might be, with someone who has need of that knowledge or skill.

(26)

A.A professional activity.

B.Something special.

C.A technical skill.

D.Information.

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第9题

听力原文:W: I am so worried about sending Tom to school. Most of the high school students
are troublemakers these days.

M: Only a few are, Mrs. Morris. Most students are too busy studying to have time to get into trouble. You may believe in our school management.

Q: How does the man respond to Mrs. Morris's fear?

(16)

A.He told her to trust the students.

B.He thought she was right about that.

C.He didn't agree with her completely.

D.He persuaded her not to worry too much.

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第10题

Artificial IntelligenceI'm sure that Hans Moravec is at least as sane as I am, but he cert

Artificial Intelligence

I'm sure that Hans Moravec is at least as sane as I am, but he certainly brought to mind the classic mad scientist as we sat in his fifth-floor office at Carnegie-Mellon University on a dark and stormy night. It was nearly midnight, and he mixed for each of us a bowl of chocolate milk and Cheerios, with slices of banana piled on top.

Then, with banana-slicing knife in hand, Moravec, the senior research scientist at Carnegie Mellon's Mobile Robot Laboratory, outlined for me how he could create a robotic immortality for Everyman, a deathless universe in which life would go on forever. By creating computer copies of our minds and transferring, or downloading, this program into robotic bodies, Moravec explained, humans could survive for centuries.

"You are in an operating room. A robot brain surgeon is in attendance ... Your skull but not your brain is anesthetized (麻醉). You are fully conscious. The surgeon opens your braincase and peers inside." This is how Moravec described the process in a paper he wrote called "Robots That Rove". The robotic surgeon's attention is directed at a small clump of about one hundred neurons somewhere near the surface. Using high-resolution 3-D nuclear-magnetic-resonance holography, phased-array radio encephalography, and ultrasonic radar, the surgeon determines the three-dimensional structure and chemical makeup of that neural clump. It writes a program that models the behavior. of the clump and starts it running on a small portion of the computer sitting next to you.

That computer sitting next to you in the operating room would in effect be your new brain. As each area of your brain was analyzed and simulated, the accuracy of the simulation would be tested as you pressed a button to shift between the area of the brain just copied and the simulation. When you couldn't tell the difference between the original and the copy, the surgeon would transfer the simulation of your brain into the new, computerized one and repeat the process on the next area of your biological brain.

"Though you have not lost consciousness or even your train of thought, your mind--some would say soul--has been removed from the brain and transferred to a machine," Moravec said, "In a final step your old body is disconnected. The computer is installed in a shiny new one, in the style, color, and material of your choice."

As we sat around Moravec's office I asked what would become of the original human body after the downloading. "You just don't bother waking it up again if the copying went successfully." he said. "It's so messy. Humans have got so many problems that you might just want to leave it retired. You don't take your Junker car out if you've got a new one."

Moravec's idea is the ultimate in life insurance. Once one copy of the brain's contents has been made, it will be easy to make multiple backup copies, and these could be stashed in hiding places around the world, allowing you to embark on any sort of adventure without having to worry about aging or death. As decades pass into centuries you could travel the globe and then the solar system and beyond--always keeping an eye out for the latest in robotic bodies into which you could transfer your computer mind.

If living forever weren't enough, you could live forever several times over by activating some of your backup copies and sending different versions of yourself out to see the world. "You could have parallel experiences and merge the memories later," Moravec explained.

In the weeks and months that followed my stay at Carnegie-Mellon, I was intrigued by how many researchers seemed to believe downloading would come to pass. The only point of disagreement was when--certainly a big consideration to those of us still knocking around in mortal bodies. Although some of the researchers I spoke with at Carnegie-Mellon,

A.Y

B.N

C.NG

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第11题

Don't ______ this news to the public until we give you the go-ahead.A.releaseB.transferC.d

Don't ______ this news to the public until we give you the go-ahead.

A.release

B.transfer

C.deliver

D.intimate

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