Hệ Thống Anh Ngữ Á CHÂU

Hệ Thống Anh Ngữ Á CHÂU

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Phần I: Listening
Bài thi sẽ gồm 2 part. Các bạn hãy bắt đầu làm từ part 1 nhé!

 

Customer Details:

They will be coming to London on (1) 

He's going with his sister and his (2)

Tour Details:

Bus Tour

The cost is (3) £  for adults and(4) £  for children 

Tours start at 7am and finish at (5)

 

 
Question 7: Which three places would the tourist like to see?
Question 8: How will the tourist buy the tickets?
Question 9: How long before he leaves should he buy his tickets?
Câu 10: The company expanded in
Câu 11: The number of permanent staff is
Câu 12: Most volunteers join the program
Câu 13: Time Abroad receives all its income from
Volunteering Opportunity Activity Benefits

English Teaching

Helping with English

(15)

Significantly improve the (16) of many children and adults

Agriculture and Farming

Promoting sustainable and

(17)farming

- Promote (18)farming methods

- educate local communities

Veterinary Medicine

- Helping the vet with(19)

- Joining the vet on home visits

- Amazing insights into the country

- See a lot of fascinating animals

- Gain a greater ((20) of the difficulties in the country

- Gain a greater ((21) of the difficulties in the country

- Gain a greater ((22) of the difficulties in the country

Phần 2: READING
Bài thi sẽ gồm 2 part. Các bạn hãy bắt đầu làm từ part 1 nhé!

The value of friendship

Recent research into the world of teenagers has suggested that they value friendship above everything else. Children aged between 12 and 15 were asked what was important to them. Their answers included possessions such as money and computer gadgets but also relationships with people. The teenagers questioned said that friends were the most important to them, more even than family, or boyfriends and girlfriends.

We wanted to find out more about the results of this research so we asked our readers what they thought about the value of friendship. Here are some examples of what they said about their friends:

Ben, 15:

Every time I have a fight with my parents, I need some time on my own. But after that, the first thing I do is meet up with my friends. After playing football for a while, or skateboarding, I usually feel much happier again.

Rory, 13:

When I moved to a village in the countryside, I thought that it would be the end of my friendships. But my old friends have kept in touch and they come and visit in the holidays. There’s a lake nearby, so we often go sailing, water-skiing or windsurfing. And I have made some new friends here too, at school, and since I joined the rugby club.

 

Last year, I broke my arm on a skiing holiday. Unfortunately, it was my left arm and I am left-handed. My school friends all helped and copied their notes for me.


 

 

It seems that out readers value their friendships very highly. From what they told us, they spend a lot of time with their friends, just hanging out, or sharing hobbies and interests. They seem to need their friends for advice, help, chats, and for having fun. Clearly, friends make each other feel better. Looking at what our readers told us, the results of the recent research are not really surprising.

Question 1: Bạn muốn gì đây????????????????
Question 2:
Question 3: Which three places would the tourist like to see?
Question 4: What is the man's name?
Question 5: Where was the man born?
Question 6: Which sentence best describes his university studies?
Question 7: What is the name of the caller?

WHAT IS STRESS?

Most people would say they know what stress is, but for scientists who study stress, it has been surprisingly hard to define. This is because there are so many ways of looking at stress.

Some researchers have studied how our bodies react to stress. You know how your heart beats faster, you perspire more heavily, and your words do not come out right when you are placed in a stressful situation. But knowing how we feel when experience stress does not explain it; nor does it tell us what causes it.

Other scientists have looked at stressors: events or situations that produce stress. A deadline, a poor test performance, or bothersome noises all may be thought of as 

 

stressors. Even pleasant events can be stressors. Planning a party or starting a new job can be just as stressful as being called to the principal’s office.


Stress, then, can be caused by both negative and positive events, or stressors. Of course, whether an event is thought of as positive or negative is, in some ways, a matter of personal choice.

In sum, it is the way people interpret an event that makes it stressful or not stressful. This process of interpretation is called appraisal. Depending on how people appraise, or judge, circumstances, they may or may not consider them stressful.

What, specifically, causes people to appraise a situation as stressful? The answer depends on how much of a threat or challenge it appears to be. Circumstances that bring a threat or challenge to a person’s sense of well-being produce stress. Those that do not threaten or challenge us are not stressful.

Looking at stress this way gives us a general definition of the concept of stress: Stress is a  response to circumstances that seem threatening or challenging.

The circumstances that cause stress vary from one person to another.  It all depends on how we appraise circumstances. In addition, the things that cause us stress today may not cause us stress at another time. And the opposite is true: things that once caused no stress may now be stressful.

Question 8:
Question 9: Which three places would the tourist like to see?
Question 10: Where was the man born?
Question 11: Which sentence best describes his university studies?
Question 12: Time Abroad receives all its income from

Environmental Impact of Mining on People

 

Mining operations by their very nature have major impacts, positive and negative, on the local area and on local communities. They are usually in remote places and the people affected are often isolated or neglected communities.

it is inevitable that mining operations will disturb the environment in a fairly dramatic way. Forrest cover may have been to cut down to clear the site of the mine or for access roads. Tunnels or open-cut pits are dug. Overburden is removed and dumped nearby, usually to erode slowly into nearby streams and rivers. tailings from the ore processing plants have to be put somewhere preferably into an on-site tailings dam, but more likely straight into a river and/ or the sea.

Mine tailings many contain some dangerous chemicals, but the major problem is usually the huge amounts of solid sediment that they put into the river system, and the effect this has on water quality and marine life. This can directly affect the livelihood of people living downstream who depend on the river for fish, for drinking water for themselves and their animals, or for cooking or washing. Heavy sedimentation can silt up rivers, making transportation difficult and causing fields and forests by the river banks to flood.

Other environmental effects include air pollution from trucks tearing along dusty access roads, or more seriously, fumes from ore processing plants. Kelera, a woman who lives with her husband and two school-age children near the Australian-owned Emperor Gold Mine in Fiji, describes it thus:

When the gas come, sometimes in the morning, it falls like a mist, and all the children start coughing, and we cough too. The people who get asthma, they are the ones who are really frightened to death. But what can you do? When the gas comes you have to breathe it ...You know how strong it is? I tell you. the chili and the betel leaves that we grow, they just die. It’s as though you took hot water and spilled it on the grass, and the next day you go and see what it looks like. It’s just like that. (358 words)

13. In what kind of areas do mining operations usually occur?
14. What will be cleared from a site before mining begins?
15. Where do the tailings come from?
16. What aspect of mining will have the major impact on the river system?

Soccer Violence


PARAGRAPH 1. Fiorentina's exclusion from the UEFA Cup after a match official was injured by a firecracker thrown during their second-round match with Grasshopper Zurich in Salerno brought hooliganism back in the media.

PARAGRAPH 2. The Florence club are appealing against the decision, arguing that the object was thrown by rival Salernitana fans and the ban would set a dangerous precedent. But UEFA will have borne in mind that Fiorentina were playing so far away from home only because they had been banned from their own ground for crowd trouble in Europe last season. 

PARAGRAPH 3. Whether Fiorentina have been hard done by or not, fan violence is a major problem in the Italian game. Fighting before Sunday's 1-1 draw between Bologna and Roma left eight people in hospital, two with stab wounds. After the game a Roma supporters' bus was stoned and set on fire. 

PARAGRAPH 4. But Italy is not the only country suffering from what used to be called "the English disease". At the weekend police in Bucharest fired tear-gas and made 20 arrests after a pitch invasion at the Steaua-Dinamo derby, reflecting a marked growth in hooliganism in Romania. The Greek first division match between PAOK Thessaloniki and Olympiakos Piraeus last week was abandoned after one of the linesmen was left concussed by home fans furious at a disallowed goal, a decision which brought 10,000 people on to the streets of Salonika in protest. In neighbouring Albania, Skenderbeu Korce were fined and docked three points last month after a brawl involving players, fans and the referee. 

PARAGRAPH 5. Hooliganism is taking its toll on the South American game too. An Argentinian judge suspended all second division matches this month in an effort to combat rising violence. The same judge halted the first division for two weeks in May for the same reason.

PARAGRAPH 6. Football violence has claimed 37 lives in Argentina in the Nineties and leading clubs routinely have to dole out free tickets and cash to their gangsterish fans, known as barras bravas, whose activities include extortion. This is leading to a frightening atmosphere. A recent survey in Brazil found that 61 per cent of fans said they stayed away from matches because they were too scared to attend..

PARAGRAPH 7. FIFA is considering the postponement of the Confederations Cup, scheduled for January, which may persuade the world champions France to take part, a FIFA spokesman said yesterday.

Paragraph List of Headings
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