CAM 6.TEST 2.doc

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大大大大大 Cambridge IELTS 6 Examination papers from University of Cambridge ESOL Examinations: English for Speakers of Other Languages 大大大大大大大 Cambridge IELTS 6 Word 大大大大 Test 2 大大大 大大大大大大大 大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大 大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大 大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大“大大大”大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大 Word 大大大大大大大大大大大 PDF 大大大大大大大 大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大 大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大大 6 5 4 3 2 1 大大大大大大大 Word 大大 CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY PRESS 大大大大大 Listening Test 2 L I S T E N I N G S E C T I O N 1 Questions 1-10 Questions 1-5 Complete the notes below. Write NO MORE THAN TWO WORDS AND/OR A NUMBER for each answer. CHILDREN'S ART AND CRAFT WORKSHOPS Example Answer Workshops organised every: Saturday  Adults must accompany children under 1.  Cost: £2.50  Workshops held in: Winter House, 2. Street  Security device: must push the open door  Should leave car behind the 4.  Book workshops by phoning the 5.(on 200765) 33 Test 2 Questions 6-10 Complete the table below Write NO MORE THAN TWO WORDS for each answer. Next two workshops Date Workshop title Children advised to wear: Please bring (if possible) 16/11 ‘Building 6 ’ 7 8 23/11 9‘ ’ (Nothing special) 10 34 SECTION 2 Questions 11-20 Questions 11-14 Complete the sentences below. Write NO MORE THAN TWO WORDS AND/OR A NUMBER for each answer TRAIN INFORMATION 11 Local services depart from railway station. 12 National services depart from the railway station. 13 Trains for London depart every. each day during the week. 14 The price of a first class ticket includes . Questions 15-17 Complete the table below. Write NO MORE THAN TWO WORDS AND/OR A NUMBER for each answer. Type of ticket Details Standard open no restrictions Supersave travel after 8.45 Special travel after 15.and at weekends 16. buy at least six clays ahead limited numbers 17.essential Listening 35 Test 2 Questions 18-20 Choose THREE letters, A—G. Which THREE attractions can you visit at present by train from Trebirch? A a science museum B a theme park C a climbing wall D a mining museum E an aquarium F a castle G a zoo 36 SECTION 3 Questions 21-30 Complete the tables below. Write NO MORE THAN THREE WORDS AND/OR A NUMBER for each answer. Dissertation Tutorial Record (Education) Name: Sandy Gibbons Targets previously agreed Work completed Further actionsuggested Investigate suitable data — Read IT 21 . Sign up for someanalysis software — Spoken to Jane Prince, Head of the 22. software practice sessions Prepare a 23 — Completed and sent for review Add questions in section for survey three on 24. Further reading about — Read Banerjee Obtain from library discipline — N.B. Couldn't find Ericsson's through special loans essays on managing the service 25 . New Target Specific suggestions Timing Do further wok on Chapter 1 (Give the title: Context 26 ) - Add statistics on the 27 in various Zones - Include more references to Works dated after 28 By the 29 Prepare list of main Section for Chapter 2 - Use index cards to help in organisation Before starting the 30 Listening 37 Test 2 S E C T I O N 4 Questions 31-40 Questions 31-37 Choose the correct letter, A, B or C. The history of moving pictures 31 Some photographs of a horse running showed A all feet off the ground. B at least one foot on the ground. C two feet off the ground. 32 The Scotsman employed by Edison A designed a system to use the technology Edison had invented. B used available technology to make a new, system. C was already an expert in motion picture technology. 33 One major problem with the first system was that A only one person could be filmed. B people could only see very short films. C the camera was very heavy. 34 Rival systems started to appear in Europe after people had A been told about the American system. B seen the American system. C used the American system. 35 In 1895, a famous new system was developed by A a French team working alone. B a French and German team working together. C a German team who invented the word 'cinema'. 36 Longer films were not made at the time because of problems involving A the subject matter. B the camera. C the film projector. 37 The `Lantham Loop' invention relied on A removing tension between the film reels. B adding three more film reels to the system. C making one of the film reels more effective. 38 Listening Questions 38-40 Complete the sentences below. Write NO MORE THAN THREE WORDS for each answer 38 The first motion picture was called The 39 .were used for the first time on film in 1926. 40 Subtitles were added to The Lights of New York because of its . 39 Test 2 R E A D I N G PA S S A G E 1 You should spend about 20 minutes on Questions 1-13, which are based on Reading Passage 1 on the following pages. Questions 1-5 Reading Passage 1 has five marked paragraphs, A—E. Choose the correct heading for each paragraph from the list of headings below. Write the correct number, i—viii, in boxes 1-5 on your answer sheet. List of Headings i Avoiding an overcrowded centre ii A successful exercise in people power iii The benefits of working together in cities iv Higher incomes need not mean more cars v Economic arguments fail to persuade vi The impact of telecommunications on population distribution vii Increases in travelling time 1 Paragraph A 2 Paragraph B 3 Paragraph C 4 Paragraph D 5 Paragraph E 40 Reading Advantages of public transport A new study conducted for the World Bank by Murdoch University's Institute for Science and Technology Policy (ISTP) has demonstrated that public transport is more efficient than cars. The study compared the proportion of wealth poured into transport by thirty- seven cities around the world. This included both the public and private costs of building, maintaining and using a transport system. The study found that the Western Australian city of Perth is a good example of a city with minimal public transport. As a result, 17% of its wealth went into transport costs. Some European and Asian cities, on the other hand, spent as little as 5%. Professor Peter Newman, ISTP Director, pointed out that these more efficient cities were able to put the difference into attracting industry and jobs or creating a better place to live. According to Professor Newman, the larger Australian city of Melbourne is a rather unusual city in this sort of comparison. He describes it as two cities: 'A European city surrounded by a car-dependent one'. Melbourne's large tram network has made car use in the inner city much lower, but the outer suburbs have the same car-based structure as most other Australian cities. The explosion in demand for accommodation in the inner suburbs of Melbourne suggests a recent change in many people's preferences as to where they live. Newman says this is a new, broader way of considering public transport issues. In the past, the case for public transport has been made on the basis of environmental and social justice considerations rather than economics. Newman, however, believes the study demonstrates that 'the auto-dependent city model is inefficient and grossly inadequate in economic as well as environmental terms'. Bicycle use was not included in the study but Newman noted that the two most 'bicycle friendly' cities considered — Amsterdam and Copenhagen — were very efficient, even though their public transport systems were 'reasonable but not special'. It is common for supporters of road networks to reject the models of cities with good public transport by arguing that such systems would not work in their particular city. One objection is climate. Some people say their city could not make more use of public transport because it is either too hot or too cold. Newman rejects this, pointing out that public transport has been successful in both Toronto and Singapore and, in fact, he has checked the use of cars against climate and found 'zero correlation'. 41 Test 2 When it comes to other physical features, road lobbies are on stronger ground. For example, Newman accepts it would be hard for a city as hilly as Auckland to develop a really good rail network. However, he points out that both Hong Kong and Zurich have managed to make a success of their rail systems, heavy and light respectively, though there are few cities in the world as hilly. A In fact, Newman believes the main reason for adopting one sort of transport over another is politics: 'The more democratic the process, the more public transport is favored.' He considers Portland, Oregon, a perfect example of this. Some years ago, federal money was granted to build a new road. However, local pressure groups forced a referendum over whether to spend the money on light rail instead. The rail proposal won and the railway worked spectacularly well. In the years that have followed, more and more rail systems have been put in, dramatically changing the nature of the city. Newman notes that Portland has about the same population as Perth and had a similar population density at the time. B In the UK, travel times to work had been stable for at least six centuries, with people avoiding situations that required them to spend more than half an hour travelling to work. Trains and cars initially allowed people to live at greater distances without taking longer to reach their.

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