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暑假听力练习----玩转SSS 等听力

夏木 2010-07-23
最近看一些牛人在玩SSS
好羡慕
好崇拜
好敬仰


对此 我想 暑假 试试玩这个 。。。。。

计划:

每天5点半起床 听写SSS
晚上10点后 听写VOA
(记得整理笔记)

其他CNN ABC BBC等作为泛听

每中午 为听写完后的口语模仿


坚持不懈!永不轻言放弃!!!^_^
1

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回应 (27条) 只看楼主

  • 喜力叉
    每次听VOA听到拜访对象说话都高度紧张,有些人的口音,真是销魂……啊……
  • 大萌子
    敢问什么是sss?
  • 夏木
    60 second science

    今天一天下来 超累的 ~~(╯﹏╰)b
    不过做了好多事~~

    明天继续 坚持!!

    今天做听写SSS的时候 我敢打赌 有50遍不。。我哭了 不过 最后 我做完嘞

    做完的时候 超有成就感的

    还有就是发现了 是自己吓自己 再怎么听不懂 只要花功夫就能搞定!!!

    ^_^明天继续O(∩_∩)O哈~
  • wukoo
    SSS很有意思……我一听那个语速就兴奋了……但是后面也杯具……到现在为止最熟悉的就是This is Scientific American 60-scend science, I'm XXXX . Got your minute?……
  • 夏木
    ....今天听SSS的时候时间明显缩短了很多
    呃.....我发现我适应力真强大= =!
    今天前半部分做的很顺
    但后面就乱来了。。。

    晚上做的VOA。。。囧到家了 5分钟太辛苦了 明天要调整

    不管怎么说 明天要继续加油!
  • 夏木
    哇咔咔
    今天做听力才用了第一次三分之一的时间哦~~太奇迹了!

    感觉真的习惯了

    恩恩 好好加油~~~~明天一样!
  • 夏木
    HM

    This is Scientific American's 60 Second Science. I am steve Mirsky. Got a minute?

    A couple of studies on perception. First,there's now wisual data to back up the idea that everything looks kind of gray when you feel blue.

    Researchers are examing how the * responds to the different white and black contrast situations. They did the tests on healthy subjects on patients with depression. Turns out that depressed people have much lower * response- even if they are on *. And the worse the depression, the worse the performance of the *. In fact, the * reaction alone was a good diagnostic of depression. So the world really can look blea. to somebody who is depressed.

    The research is in the journal Biological Psychatry. Study 2 looked at test subject impressions of the honestry of simple factural statements made by other people. The researchers found that the listeners were less likely to believe speakers with foreign accent. And the heavier the accent, the less believable they were perceived to be.

    The work appears the Journal of * Social Psychology. So, our own accent preferences could affect how much when we hear from reports, * , job applicants. Others whose accent differs from our own. **

    Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Steve Mirsky.


    不知道讲什么了 就把做的拿出来晒晒吧 原始版本和修改版在我本子上 这个是为记录~

    今天一天很累很累 几乎每每碰到床就能睡

    我想因为今天一天在医院神经紧张的缘故吧

    今天好多事都木有做

    明天又打算去图书馆看书 哎 时间真的好不够 。。。
  • 夏木
    HW

    This is Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Cynthia Graber.This will just take a minute.

    You'd think an animal that hops, would know how to land. But for a kind of frog, that's not the case.

    Imagine trying to catch a frog. You reach and they jump, only to land gracefully on their feet a few feet away. It was thought that all frogs move this way. They'd push off their backlegs and then once in flight R the limbs forward. Then, they landed forelimbs first. But researchers compared frogs of the family L, which still S an ancient physiology, to more modern frog species.

    Unlike their more graceful cousins, the primitive frogs kept their blacklegs straight out after they jumped. So they don't land on their feet. Instead, they do an ungainly belly flop and struggle to get to their feet and jump again. The finding is in the journal N.

    The scientists say that the backleg push-off must involve first, with the ability to E and land softly evolving later. Although the bad landers are still around, their more controlled relatives appear to be better at making longer trips, * for food and, most importantly, avoiding other animals that have an interest in frog legs for dinner.

    今天家里发生了一件事
    让我第一次感觉到半夜走在大马路上漫无目的找人是多么无助的事情。。。。
    还有就是清除的认识到了自己的不够坚强与不理智
    。。。。。

    总之 今天很累很累


  • 小Q~~
    我现在已经爱上sss了,呵呵,小木加油~~~fighting
  • 夏木
    HM

    Have you ever bought a new electronic device or tried a new activity , and then dropped it because you were sure you couldn't possibly master it? Well, don't give up so quickly.

    Researchers performed 6 experiments that involved subjects trying out new tasks, including drawing an image from looking at its reflextion in a mirror and learning to type on a new kind of keyboard. The participants were first asked how long it would take them to learn the task. They tended to be overconfident and thought they'd do better on the first try than they actually did.

    Then after trying, they were asked * they become good at it. But this time, they were p and thought it takes them longer to learn than it actually did. The study is in Journal of Consumer Research.

    The findings are relevant, because many new consumer goods are quickly T aside. It could be because peopole intially think that their fancy new MP3 player would be easy then after their try, they are sure they never be able to master it. So you will be able to ski or use that Ipad later than you expected but sooner than you think.

    Thanks for the minute for Scientific American;s 60-Second Science. I'm Cynthia Graber.

    NO.6


    小Q姐姐 ME 2~~~~~~~
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