[单选题]A new scheme for getting children to and from school is being started by the education authorities in part of Eastern England． This could end the worries of many parents fearful for their children's safety on the roads． Until now the Country Council has only been prepared to provide bus services for children living more than three miles from their school, or sometimes less if special reasons existed． Now it has been decided that if a group of parents ask for help in organizing transport they will be prepared to go ahead, provided the arrangement will not lose money and that children taking part will be attending their nearest school． The new scheme is to be tried out this term for children living at Milton who attend Impington school． The children live just within the three-mile limit and the Council has said in the past it will not undertake to provide free transport to the school． But now they have agreed to organize a bus service from Milton to Impington and back, a plan which has the support of the school's headmaster． Between 50 and 60 parents have said they would like their children to take part in． Final calculations have still to be carried out, but a council official has said the cost of parents should be less than $6．50 a tenn． They have been able to arrange the service at a low cost because there is already an agreement with the bus company for a bus to take children who live further away to Impington． The same bus would now just make an extra journey to pick up the Milton children． The official said they would get in touch with other groups of parents who in the past had asked if transport could be provided for their children, to see if they would like to take part in the new scheme． ?Agreement to pay for the new bus service has been obtained from__________．
[单选题]In the college-admissions wars, we parents are the true fighters． We're pushing our kids to get good grades, take SAT preparatory courses and build resumes so they can get into the college of our first choice． I've twice been to the wars, and as I survey the battlefield, something different is happening． We see our kids' college background as a prize demonstrating how well we've raised them． But we can't acknowledge that our obsession is more about us than them． So we've contrivedvarious justifications that turn out to be half-truths, prejudices or myths． It actually doesn't matter much whether Aaron and Nicole go to Stanford． We have a full-blown prestige panic; we worry that there won't be enough prizes to go around． Fearful parents urge their children to apply to more schools than ever． Underlying the hysteria is the belief that scarce elite degrees must be highly valuable． Their graduates must enjoy more success because they get a better education and develop better contacts． All that is plausible--and mostly wrong． We haven't found any convincing evidence that selectivity or prestige matters． Selective schools don't systematically employ better instructional approaches than less selective schools． On two measures--professor's feedback and the number of essay exams--selective schools do slightly worse． By some studies, selective schools do enhance their graduates' lifetime earnings． The gain is reckoned at 2-4% for every 100-point increase in a school's average SAT scores． But even this advantage is probably a statistical fluke． A well-known study examined students who got into highly selective schools and then went elsewhere． They earned just as such as graduates from higher-status schools． Kids count more than their colleges． Getting into Yale may signify intelligence, talent and ambition． But it's not the only indicator and, paradoxically, its significance is declining． The reason: so many similar people go elsewhere． Getting into college isn't life's only competition． In the next competition--the job market and graduate school--the results may change． Old-boy networks are breaking down． Princeton economist Alan Krueger studied admissions to one top Ph．D． program． High scores on the GRE helped explain who got in; degrees of prestigious universities didn' t． So, parents, lighten up． The stakes have been vastly exaggerated． Up to a point, we can rationalize our pushiness． America is a competitive society; our kids need to adjust to that． But too much pushiness can be destructive． The very ambition we impose on our children may get some into Harvard but may also set them up for disappointment． One study found that, other things being equal, graduates of highly selective schools experienced more job dissatisfaction． They may have been so conditioned to being on top that anything less disappoints． What does Krueger's study tell us?
[单选题]When we praise the children, "you did a very good job! " you can raise your thumb without saying "good". This suitation means that we can understood the meaning by__________.
[单选题]The process of perceiving others is rarely translated(to ourselves or others) into cold,objective terms．"She was 5 feet 8 inches tall, had fair hair, and wore a colored skirt．" More often, we try to get inside the other person to pinpoint his or her attitudes, emotions, motivations,abilities, ideas, and characters． Furthermore, we sometimes behave as if we can accomplish this difficult job very quickly--perhaps with a two-second glance． We try to obtain information about others in many ways． Berger suggests several methods for reducing uncertainties about others; who are known to you so you can compare the observed person's behavior with the known others' behavior, observing a person in a situation where social behavior is relatively unrestrained or where a wide variety of behavioral responses are called for,deliberately structuring the physical or social environment so as to observe the person's responses to specific stimuli, asking people who have had or have frequent contact with the person about himor her, and using various strategies in face-to-face interaction to uncover information about another person--question, self-disclosures, and so on． Getting to know someone is a never-ending task, largely because people are constantly changing and the methods we use to obtain information are often imprecise． You may have known someone for ten years and still know very little about him． If we accept the idea that we won't ever fully know another person, it enables us to deal more easily with those things that get in the way of accurate knowledge such as secrets and deceptions． It will also keep us from being too surprised or shocked by seemingly inconsistent behavior． Ironically, those things that keep us from knowing another person too well (e． g． secrets and deceptions) may be just as important to the development of a satisfying relationship as those things that enable us to obtain accurate knowledge about a person (e． g． disclosures and truthful statement)． ?We may have known someone for ten years and still know very little about him because__________．
[问答题]根据题目要求完成下列任务，用中文作答。 请根据以下教学片段。回答问题。 (1)教师播放录音，学生听录音选取图片，听完后教师立即提取反馈，学生能够给出正确的选择。 (2)教师再次播放录音，要求学生听录音补全对话。教师播放了一遍录音，没有留出学生填空的时间，而是开始提问学生两人一组朗读填写好的对话。 Salesgirl: Good morning. What can I do for you? Tang Hua: I'd like to buy some bananas and oranges. Salesgirl: Sorry, no more bananas. But we have oranges. Sara: How much are the oranges? Salesgirl: 2 yuan for a kilo. They're on sale now. 请对以上现象作出评析。
[单选题]I took my ticket, and marched proudly up the platform, with my cheeses, the people __________respectfully on either side．
[单选题]It is generally agreed that the first true cities appeared about 5,000 years ago in the food-producing communities of the Middle East． The cities of Sumeria, Egypt and the Indus Valley possessed a number of characteristics that distinguished them as truly urban． The cities were very much larger and more densely populated than any previous settlement, and their function wasclearly differentiated from that of the surrounding villages． In the cities the old patterns of kinship relations were replaced by a complex hierarchy of social classes based on the specialization of labor． Moreover, the need to keep records led to the development of writing and arithmetic, and the increased sophistication of urban society gave a new impetus to artistic expression of every kind． When the basis of city life was established in Europe the urban tradition was drawn from the ancient cities of the Middle East, via the civilization of Greece and Rome． We can trace three main phases in the growth of the West European city． The first of these is the medieval phase which extends from the beginning of the 1 lth century A．D． to about 1,500 to the beginning of the 19th century． The third is the modern phase extending from the early 19th century to the present day． Every medieval city began as a small settlement, which grew up round a geographical or cultural focal point． This would be a permanent structure such as a stronghold, a cathedral or a large church． In districts where travel and trade were well established, it might be a market, a river crossing, or a place where two or more trade routes met, in studies of urban geography the oldest part of town is referred to as the nuclear settlement． There are many small towns in Europe where it is still possible to trace the outline of the original nuclear settlement． It is, of course, much more difficult to do this in the case if a large modern city which has grown to many times its original size． ?Which of the following statements is TRUE?
[单选题]Students are offered with opportunities to integrate what they learned from the text into their existing knowledge and communicate with others using the information in the listening text. This description belongs to __________ stage.
[单选题]In spite of all stories of prosperity in the United States, not only does poverty exist there, but crimes of various types have been increasing at an alarming rate． Most acts of violence were committed by young people． 57% of the criminals arrested in 1979 were youths below 25 of age． Everyone agrees that crime is partly a result of bad material conditions: poverty, lack of education,living without a settled home,being parentless,sufferings from other kinds of misfortune, etc． There are also other factors than material conditions which are responsible for the sharp increase of crime rate． In the first place, some state laws provide a death penalty but some not．Secondly, the Constitution allows every citizen to carry weapons for his own protection． It is therefore possible and easy for anyone in the country to get a gun． Finally, there has been too much shown on TV and too much reported in newspaper of all kinds of crime, the details of which are so accurately described that even children know how to duplicate what they have seen or read． All these have resulted in a high frequency of crimes committed both by professional criminals and by nonprofessional ones in murder, drug smuggling, robbery, etc． The underlined word "penalty" is closest in meaning to__________ ．
[单选题]--You didn't attend the party last night? --No, I__________, for the party was put off for some reason.
[单选题]A new scheme for getting children to and from school is being started by the education authorities in part of Eastern England． This could end the worries of many parents fearful for their children's safety on the roads． Until now the Country Council has only been prepared to provide bus services for children living more than three miles from their school, or sometimes less if special reasons existed． Now it has been decided that if a group of parents ask for help in organizing transport they will be prepared to go ahead, provided the arrangement will not lose money and that children taking part will be attending their nearest school． The new scheme is to be tried out this term for children living at Milton who attend Impington school． The children live just within the three-mile limit and the Council has said in the past it will not undertake to provide free transport to the school． But now they have agreed to organize a bus service from Milton to Impington and back, a plan which has the support of the school's headmaster． Between 50 and 60 parents have said they would like their children to take part in． Final calculations have still to be carried out, but a council official has said the cost of parents should be less than $6．50 a tenn． They have been able to arrange the service at a low cost because there is already an agreement with the bus company for a bus to take children who live further away to Impington． The same bus would now just make an extra journey to pick up the Milton children． The official said they would get in touch with other groups of parents who in the past had asked if transport could be provided for their children, to see if they would like to take part in the new scheme． ?The parents the Council is now going to contact are those__________．
[问答题]根据题目要求完成下列任务，用中文作答。 下面是两位教师的课堂教学片段： Unit 1学习的是比较级，其中有三个单词：fat(ter)，strong(er)，heavy(heavier) 片段一：老师甲在讲到fat这个词时，让学生来造句，有很多学生站起来，说了这样一句： Student：Li Ming is fatter than hie． Teacher：Why? Student：He’s heavier than me． 全班同学哄堂大笑，这位学生很难为情，但老师下面的一句话马上将气氛缓和了过来： Teacher：But I don’t think he’S too fat．He’S stron9． 片段二：老师乙在教完这一课的内容后，组织学生寻找合作对象自编对话，一名学生站了起来想找一位较胖的学生来担任“比较对象”。有一位长得胖乎乎的学生自告奋勇站起来，于是发生这样一段对话： Student l：Who is fatter than me? Student 2：I am．I am fatter than him． Teacher：Good!I think you are fatter．You are the right person! 当时全班同学哄堂大笑，这位学生一脸的尴尬，一个劲地挠脑袋。 请根据所给材料回答下列3个问题。 (1)请比较两个教师做法的不同。(6分) (2)请评析上述教学片段。(12分) (3)试述如何培养学生积极的学习态度。(12分)
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