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2018年03月26日09:45 来源:小站整理
参与(1) 阅读(3140)


摘要:2018年03月24日雅思考试已经结束,小站教育教学研发中心段晨哲老师和邹舒老师为大家带来本期的考试回忆。一本场雅思考试大作文为:Some people believe that newspaper is the best way to learn about news. However, others believe that a more effective way is through other media.Discuss both views and give your opinions.一起期待周一的范文吧~
为大家带来2018年3月24日场雅思考试真题回忆。本场听力难度正常,备考复习时练习充分的考鸭,足够应付考试。而雅思考试阅读难度偏大,各位考生需注意平时的雅思阅读考试备考,阅读速度要提高。本场雅思考试的小作文题目是:The graphs below show the performance of the trains in a train company in October and November in 2008.大作文为:Some people believe that newspaper is the best way to learn about news. However, others believe that a more effective way is through other media.

Discuss both views and give your opinions.请看雅思听力和雅思阅读真题回忆:


20180324 雅思听力考题回忆

Section One

场景:Garbage Collection Information




1. 垃圾通常在Tuesday来收

2. 垃圾袋可以在grocery store里购买到

3. 垃圾要在前一天的8.15 pm之后放到指定位置

4. 一些物品是不能被回收的比如说TV

5. 具体的回收地点在公司的网站上有一个map可以查看

6. 垃圾需要按categories分装好

7. 收集品一:egg carton

8. 收集品二:juice bottles

9. 瓶子类产品需要提前撕掉labels

10. 收集品三:pizza boxes

Section Two




配对4 不同的工作需要什么时候去做?

11. A 收取信件 需要立刻去做

12. C 处理电话 不是他的任务

13. B 阅读邮件 可以几天后再做

14. A 更新信息 需要立刻去做

配对6 采购流程图

15. B 在采购之前,需要向经理请求取得授权authorisation

16. E 然后向财务部申请一个购买单号purchase number

17. A 阅读供应商的名单suppliers list

18. D 填写一个采购单order form

19. F 对于贵重的物品要和供应商签订一个合同contract

20. C 在收到货品之后应该复印一份快递单delivery note

Section Three





21. A 在网上查找资料 男生去做

22. B 在图书馆找资料 女生去做

23. C 研究城市的布局 一起去做

24. A 采访城市的居民 男生去做

五选二2 男生和女生一直认为文章要重点讨论哪两个点?

25. A leisure activities

26. E medical services


27. G café

28. D prison

29. E railway station

30. B warehouse

Section Four



内容概述: 本文介绍了在英国,学校里对于教学任务以及如何提升教学状况的一个讨论。


31. 在英国,学校太过注重学生取得qualification

32. 教育学家认为government不应该过多干预学校

33. 教育学家认为small school更利于孩子的发展

34. 教育学家认为boys更容易表现的不好

35. Russel School,课堂像是一个meeting

36. 学校里的一些课程可以教给学生开始自己的business

37. 学校可以提供机会让学生去参观university

38. 父母在教室里可以提升学生的reading水平

39. 新方法导致的结果就是一个班里学生的age会有所差异

40. 通过新的尝试,学生们觉得会在colleges里表现更加


题目: Mungo Man and Mungo woman

题型:人名匹配题, 是非判断题


The latest research suggests Australia's Adam and Eve are not as old as we thought - and lived much richer lives than we suspected. Deborah Smith reports.

Fifty thousand years ago, a lush landscape greeted the first Australians making their way towards the south-east of the continent. Temperatures were cooler than now. Megafauna - giant prehistoric animals such as marsupial lions, goannas and the rhinoceros-sized diprotodon - were abundant. And the freshwater lakes of the Willandra district in western NSW were brimming with fish. But change was coming. By the time the people living at Lake Mungo ceremoniously buried two of their dead, 40,000 years ago, water levels had begun to drop.

A study of the sediments and graves at Lake Mungo, published this week in Nature, uncovers the muddy layers deposited as the lake began to dry up. Twenty thousand years ago Lake Mungo had become the dry dusty hole we know today, but 20,000 years before that it had been a refuge from the encroaching desert, the study shows. Families clustered around the lake left artefacts, 775 of which researchers used to determine that the number of people living there peaked between 43,000 and 44,000 years ago, with the first wanderers arriving between 46,000 and 50,000 years ago.

This treasure-trove of history was found by the University of Melbourne geologist Professor Jim Bowler in 1969. He was searching for ancient lakes and came across the charred remains of Mungo Lady, who had been cremated. In 1974, he found a second complete skeleton, Mungo Man, buried 300 metres away.

The comprehensive study of 25 different sediment layers at Mungo - a collaboration between four universities, the CSIRO, and NSW National Parks and Wildlife and led by Bowler - concludes that both graves are 40,000 years old.

This is much younger than the 62,000 years Mungo Man was attributed with in 1999 by a team led by Professor Alan Thorne, of the Australian National University. Because Thorne is the country's leading opponent of the Out of Africa theory - that modern humans evolved in Africa about 100,000 years ago and then spread around the globe - the revision of Mungo Man's age has refocused
attention on academic disputes about mankind's origins.

Dr Tim Flannery, a proponent of the controversial theory that Australia's megafauna was wiped out 46,000 years ago in a"blitzkrieg" of hunting by the arriving people, also claims the new Mungo dates support this view.

For Bowler, however, these debates are irritating speculative distractions from the study's main findings. At 40,000 years old, Mungo Man and Mungo Lady remain Australia's oldest human burials and the earliest evidence on Earth of cultural sophistication, he says. Modern humans had not even reached North America by this time. In Europe, they were just starting to live alongside the Neanderthals.

"At Lake Mungo we have a cameo of people reacting to environmental change. It is one of the great stories of the peoples of the world."

THE modern day story of the science of Mungo also has its fair share of rivalry. In its 1999 study, Thorne's team used three techniques to date Mungo Man at 62,000 years old, and it stands by its figure. It dated bone, teeth enamel and some sand.

Bowler has strongly challenged the results ever since. Dating human bones is "notoriously unreliable", he says. As well, the sand sample Thorne's group dated was taken hundreds of metres from the burial site."You don't have to be a gravedigger ... to realise the age of the sand is not the same as the age of the grave," says Bowler. He says his team's results are based on careful geological field work that was crosschecked between four laboratories, while Thorne's team was "locked in a laboratory in Canberra and virtually misinterpreted the field evidence".

Thorne counters that Bowler's team used one dating technique, while his used three. Best practice is to have at least two methods produce the same result. A Thorne team member, Professor Rainer Grun, says the fact that the latest results were consistent between laboratories doesn't mean they are absolutely correct. "We now have two data sets that are contradictory. I do not have a plausible explanation."

Two years ago Thorne made world headlines with a study of Mungo Man's DNA that he claimed supported his idea that modern humans evolved from archaic humans in several places around the world, rather than striding out of Africa a relatively short time ago.

Other scientists have expressed scepticism. But Thorne's old age for Mungo Man was also regarded as evidence for his theory. Homo sapiens would have had to move pretty fast to get from Africa to NSW by 62,000 years ago.

Now, however, Thorne says the age of Mungo Man is irrelevant to this origins debate. Recent fossils finds show modern humans were in China 110,000 years ago. "So he has got a long time to turn up in Australia. It doesn't matter if he is 40,000 or 60,000 years old."

In 2001 a member of Bowler's team, Dr Richard Roberts of Wollongong University, along with Flannery, director of the South Australian Museum, published research on their blitzkreig theory. They dated 28 sites across the continent, arguing their analysis showed the megafauna died out suddenly 46,600 years ago.

The conclusion has been challenged by other scientists, including Dr Judith Field of the University of Sydney and Dr Richard Fullager of the Australian Museum, who point to the presence of megafauna fossils at the 36,000-year-old Cuddie Springs site in NSW.

Flannery praises the Bowler team's research on Mungo Man as"the most thorough and rigorous dating"of ancient human remains. He says the finding that humans arrived at Lake Mungo between 46,000 and 50,000 years ago supports the idea that 47,000 years ago was a critical time in Australia's history. There is no evidence of a dramatic climatic change then, he says. "It's my view that humans arrived and extinction took place in almost the same geological instant."

Bowler, however, is sceptical of Flannery's theory and says the Mungo study provides no definitive new evidence to support it. He argues that climate change at 40,000 years ago was more intense than had been previously realised and could have played a role in the megafauna's demise. "To blame the earliest Australians for their complete extinction is drawing a long bow."



B Alan

E Richard & Tim

C Tim

D Rain

B Alan

F Judith & Richard

A Jim

A Jim
9-13True/Not Given/False/True/True

Passage Two

题目:commercial ice in nineteenth century




14-20 标题配对

14 iv eye-catching display

15 vii

16 iii basic requirement

17 ii doubt

18 vi

19 ix W’s insignificance

20 v new use of ice

21-22 选择:CE

23-26 填空





Passage Three

题目: Termites





27 白蚁的巢穴被比作什么?- chisel blades

28 magnetic termites

29 待补充

30 humid atmosphere


31 insulate

32 hollow buttresses

33 gaseous exchange
34, chimneys flues

36-40 antennae/fluid/ cement/moist mud/ head




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