鏂伴椈鎼滅储
鍏ㄥ浗鍜ㄨ鐑嚎锛010-62752062銆銆
鑷富鍛介鍦板尯 缁熶竴鍛介鍦板尯锛 鍗曠嫭鎶ヨ冿細

荟聚彩票是不是真的_2012骞存櫘閫氶珮绛夐櫌鏍″叏鍥界粺涓鎷涚敓鑰冭瘯鍖椾含鍗 鑻辫

2012-06-12 14:25:11    鏉ユ簮锛绉掗熸椂鏃跺僵浠g悊_绉掗熸椂鏃跺僵寮濂栭仐婕 - 鑺卞皯閽变腑澶у鍥介珮鑰冩嫑鐢熺綉       浣滆咃細绉掗熸椂鏃跺僵浠g悊_绉掗熸椂鏃跺僵寮濂栭仐婕 - 鑺卞皯閽变腑澶у鍥介珮鑰冩嫑鐢熺綉

銆銆荟聚彩票是不是真的_2012骞存櫘閫氶珮绛夊鏍℃嫑鐢熷叏鍥界粺涓鑰冭瘯

銆銆鑻 璇(鍖椾含鍗)

銆銆鏈瘯鍗峰叡16椤碉紝鍏150鍒嗭紝鑰冭瘯鏃堕暱120鍒嗛挓銆荟聚彩票是不是真的鑰冪敓鍔″繀灏嗙瓟妗堢瓟鍦ㄧ瓟棰樺崱涓婏紝鍦ㄨ瘯鍗蜂笂浣滅瓟鏃犳晥銆傝冭瘯缁撴潫鍚庯紝灏嗘湰璇曞嵎鍜岀瓟棰樺崱涓骞朵氦鍥炪

銆銆绗竴閮ㄥ垎锛氬惉鍔涚悊瑙(鍏变笁鑺傦紝30鍒)

銆銆绗竴鑺(鍏5灏忛;姣忓皬棰1.5鍒嗭紝鍏7.5鍒)

銆銆鍚笅闈5娈靛璇濇垨鐙櫧銆傛瘡娈靛璇濇垨鐙櫧鍚庢湁涓閬撳皬棰橈紝浠庢瘡棰樻墍缁欑殑A銆丅銆丆涓変釜閫夐」绉掗熸椂鏃跺僵浠g悊_绉掗熸椂鏃跺僵寮濂栭仐婕 - 鑺卞皯閽变腑澶у閫夊嚭鏈浣抽夐」銆傚惉瀹屾瘡娈靛璇濇垨鐙櫧鍚庯紝浣犲皢鏈10绉掗挓鐨勬椂闂存潵鍥炵瓟鏈夊叧灏忛鍜岄槄璇讳笅涓灏忛銆傛瘡娈靛璇濇垨鐙櫧浣犲皢鍚竴閬嶃

銆銆渚嬶細What is the man going to read?

銆銆A. A newspaper

銆銆B. A magazine

銆銆C. A book

荟聚彩票是不是真的銆銆绛旀鏄疉銆

銆銆1. Who answered the phone?

銆銆A. Mike B. Henry C. Tom

銆銆2. What’s the woman’s favourite food?

銆銆A. Italian. B. Chinese. C. Indian

銆銆3. When does the first flight arrive in Detroit?

銆銆A. 5:18am. B.6:10am C.8:50am

銆銆4. What is the woman looking for?

銆銆A. Zoo B. Telephone C. Tennis court

銆銆5. What will the weather be like at the weekend?

銆銆A. Cloudy. B. Snowy. C. Sunny

銆銆绗簩鑺(鍏10灏忛锛屾瘡灏忛1.5鍒嗭紝鍏15鍒)

銆銆鍚笅闈4娈靛璇濇垨鐙櫧锛屾瘡娈靛璇濇垨鐙櫧鍚庢湁鍑犻亾灏忛锛屼粠姣忛鎵缁欑殑A銆丅銆丆涓変釜閫夐」绉掗熸椂鏃跺僵浠g悊_绉掗熸椂鏃跺僵寮濂栭仐婕 - 鑺卞皯閽变腑澶у閫夊嚭鏈浣抽夐」銆傚惉姣忔瀵硅瘽鎴栫嫭鐧藉墠锛屼綘灏嗘湁5绉掗挓鐨勬椂闂撮槄璇绘瘡灏忛銆傚惉瀹屽悗锛屾瘡灏忛灏嗙粰鍑5绉掗挓鐨勪綔绛旀椂闂淬傛瘡娈靛璇濇垨鐙櫧浣犲皢鍚袱閬嶃

荟聚彩票是不是真的銆銆鍚6娈垫潗鏂欙紝鍥炵瓟绗6鑷7棰樸

銆銆6. Where are the two speakers?

銆銆A. In the hotel B In a shop C. In a restaurant

銆銆7. How much did the man pay in the end?

銆銆A. $115. B. $130 C. $140

銆銆鍚7娈垫潗鏂欙紝鍥炵瓟绗8鑷9棰樸

銆銆8. What did the man do last weekend?

銆銆A. Watched TV. B. Stayed at home. C. Visited a friend

銆銆9. What will the woman probably do this weekend?

銆銆A. Play tennis. B. Do some shopping C. Go to a dance

銆銆鍚8娈垫潗鏂欙紝鍥炵瓟绗10鑷12棰樸

銆銆10. Where are the new houses?

銆銆A. On the main road. B. Close to a bus station. C. Near the sports center.

銆銆11. What does the woman like most about the new houses?

銆銆A. The garden. B. The space. C. The quietness

銆銆12. How does the man feel about the woman’s suggestion?

銆銆A. Delighted. B. Disappointed. C. Uninterested.

銆銆鍚9娈垫潗鏂欙紝鍥炵瓟绗13鑷15棰樸

銆銆13. What can’t the students do without a teacher?

銆銆A. Hold parties.

銆銆B. Complete the Safety Sheet.

銆銆C. Use any emergency equipment.

銆銆14. Why are the students asked to tie back their loose hour in the lab?

銆銆A. It may catch fire

銆銆B. It may cover their eyes.

銆銆C. It may pass chemicals to their faces.

銆銆15. What is the speech mainly about?

銆銆A. Laboratory regulations.

銆銆B. Safety instructions.

銆銆C. After-class activities.

銆銆绗笁鑺(鍏5灏忛锛氭瘡灏忛1.5鍒嗭紝鍏7.5鍒)

荟聚彩票是不是真的銆銆鍚笅闈㈢殑涓娈靛璇濓紝瀹屾垚绗16鑷20浜旈亾灏忛锛屾瘡灏忛杩戝~鍐欎竴涓瘝锛屽惉瀵硅瘽鍓嶏紝浣犲皢鏈20绉掗挓鐨勬椂闂撮槄璇昏瘯棰橈紝鍚畬鍚庝綘灏嗘湁60绉掗挓鐨勪綔绛旀椂闂达紝杩欐瀵硅瘽浣犲皢鍚袱閬嶃

銆銆Telephone Cancellation Request Form

銆銆Account NameEdward 16

銆銆Telephone No. 17

銆銆Home Phone PlanNonrefundable(涓嶉娆) 18 pre-paid plan

銆銆Reason for Cancellation 19 house

銆銆Cancellation Date Required 20 9, by 5:00 pm

銆銆绗簩閮ㄥ垎锛氱煡璇嗚繍鐢(鍏变袱鑺傦紝45鍒)

銆銆绗竴鑺 鍗曢」濉┖(鍏15灏忛锛氭瘡灏忛1鍒嗭紝鍏15鍒)

銆銆浠庢瘡棰樻墍缁欑殑A銆丅銆丆銆丏鍥涗釜閫夐」绉掗熸椂鏃跺僵浠g悊_绉掗熸椂鏃跺僵寮濂栭仐婕 - 鑺卞皯閽变腑澶у锛岄夊嚭鍙互濉叆绌虹櫧澶勭殑鏈浣抽夐」锛屽苟鍦ㄧ瓟棰樺崱涓婂皢璇ラ」娑傞粦銆

銆銆渚嬶細It’s so nice to hear from her again ______, we last met more than thirty years ago.

銆銆A. What’s more B. That’s to say

銆銆C. In other words D. Believe it or not

銆銆绛旀鏄疍銆

銆銆21. —Look at those clouds!

銆銆—Don’t worry. ______ it rains, we’ll still have a great time.

銆銆A. Even if B.As though C. In case D. If only

銆銆22. By the time you have finished this book, your meal ______ cold.

銆銆A. gets B. has got C. will get D.is getting

銆銆23. One learns a language by making mistakes and ______ them.

銆銆A. corrects B. correct C.to correct D. correcting

銆銆24. Jerry did not regret giving the comment but felt ______ he could have expressed it differently.

銆銆A. why B. how C. that D. whether

銆銆25. George said that he would come to school to see me the next day, but he ______.

銆銆A. wouldn’t B. didn’t C. hasn’t D. hadn’t

銆銆26. When deeply absorbed in work, ______ he often was锛宧e would forget all about eating or sleeping.

銆銆A. that B. which C. where D. when

銆銆27. _______ with care, one tin will last for six weeks.

銆銆A. Use B. Using C. Used D. To use

銆銆28. Many people have donated that type of blood; however, the blood bank needs _____.

銆銆A. some B. less C. much D. more

銆銆29. —Have you heard about that fire in the market?

銆銆— Yes, fortunately no one _____.

銆銆A. hurt B. was hurt C. has hurt D. had been hurt

銆銆30. Our friendship _____ quickly over the weeks that followed.

銆銆A. had developed B. was developing

銆銆C. would develop D. developed

銆銆31. ______ at the door before you enter my room, please.

銆銆A. Knock B. Knocking C. Knocked D. To knock

銆銆33. We ______ the difficulty together, but why didn’t you tell me?

銆銆A. should face B. might face

銆銆C. could have faced D. must have faced

銆銆34. Do you think this shirt is too tight ____ the shoulders?

銆銆A. at B. on C. to D. across

銆銆35. Don’t handle the vase as if it ____ made of steel.

銆銆A. is B. were C. has been D. had been

銆銆绗簩鑺 瀹屽舰濉┖(鍏20灏忛;姣忓皬棰1.5鍒嗭紝鍏30鍒)

銆銆闃呰涓嬮潰鐭枃锛屾帉鎻″叾澶ф剰锛屼粠姣忛鎵缁欑殑A銆丅銆丆銆丏鍥涗釜閫夐」绉掗熸椂鏃跺僵浠g悊_绉掗熸椂鏃跺僵寮濂栭仐婕 - 鑺卞皯閽变腑澶у锛岄夊嚭鏈浣抽夐」锛屽苟鍦ㄧ瓟棰樺崱涓婂皢璇ラ」娑傞粦銆

銆銆Inspiration

銆銆“Mama, when I grow up, I’m going to be one of those!” I said this after seeing the Capital Dancing Company perform when I was three. It was the first time that my __36__ took on a vivid form and acted as something important to start my training. As I grew older and was __37__ to more, my interests in the world of dance __38__ varied but that little girl’s dream of someday becoming a __39__ in the company never left me. In the summer of 2005 when I was 18, I received the phone call which made that dream a __40__; I became a member of the company __41__ back to 1925.

銆銆As I look back on that day now, it surely __42__ any sense of reality. I believe I stayed in a state of pleasant disbelief __43__ I was halfway through rehearsals (鎺掔粌) on my first day. I never actually __44__ to get the job. After being offered the position, I was completely __45__. I remember shaking with excitement.

銆銆Though I was absolutely thrilled with the change, it did not come without its fair share of __46__. Through the strict rehearsal period of dancing six days a week, I found it vital to __47__ up the material fast with every last bit of concentration. It is that extreme __48__ to detail (缁嗚妭) and stress on practice that set us __49__. To then follow those high-energy rehearsals __50__ a busy show schedule of up to five performances a day, I discovered a new __51__ of the words “hard work.” What I thought were my physical __52__ were pushed much further than I thought __53__. I learned to make each performance better than the last.

銆銆Today, when I look at the unbelievable company that I have the great __54__ of being a part of, not only as a member, but as a dance captain, I see a __55__ that has inspired not only generations of little girls but a splendid company that continues to develop and grow-and inspires people every day to follow their dreams.

銆銆36. A. hobby B. plan C. dream D. word

銆銆37. A connected B. expanded C. exposed D. extended

銆銆38. A. rarely B. certainly C. probably D. consistently

銆銆39. A. director B. trainer C. leader D. dancer

銆銆40. A. symbol B. memory C. truth D. reality

銆銆41. A. bouncing B. dating C. turning D. tracking

銆銆42. A. lacks B. adds C. makes D. brings

銆銆43. A. while B. since C. until D. when

銆銆44. A. Cared B. Expected C. Asked D. Decided

銆銆45. A. motivated B. relaxed C. convinced D. astonished

銆銆46. A. challenges B. profits C. advantages D. adventures

銆銆47. A. put B. mix C. build D. pick

銆銆48. A. Attention B. association C. attraction D. adaptation

銆銆49. A. apart B. aside C. off D. back

銆銆50. A. over B. by C. with D. beyond

銆銆51. A. function B. meaning C. expression D. usage

銆銆52. A. boundaries B. problems C. barriers D. efforts

銆銆53. A. necessary B. perfect C. proper D. possible

銆銆54. A. talent B. honor C. potential D. responsibility

銆銆55. A. victory B. trend C. tradition D. desire

銆銆绗笁閮ㄥ垎锛氶槄璇荤悊瑙(鍏变袱鑺傦紝40鍒)

銆銆绗竴鑺(鍏15灏忛;姣忓皬棰2鍒嗭紝鍏30鍒)

銆銆闃呰涓嬪垪鐭枃锛屼粠姣忛鎵缁欑殑A銆丅銆丆銆丏鍥涗釜閫夐」绉掗熸椂鏃跺僵浠g悊_绉掗熸椂鏃跺僵寮濂栭仐婕 - 鑺卞皯閽变腑澶у锛岄夊嚭鏈浣抽夐」锛屽苟鍦ㄧ瓟棰樺崱涓婂皢璇ラ」娑傞粦銆

銆銆A

銆銆The Basics of Math—Made Clear

銆銆Basic Math introduces students to the basic concepts of mathematics, as well as the fundamentals of more tricky areas. These 30 fantastic lectures are designed to provide students with an understanding of arithmetic and to prepare them for Algebra(浠f暟) and beyond.

銆銆The lessons in Basic Math cover every basic aspect of arithmetic. They also look into exponents(鎸囨暟), the order of operations, and square roots. In addition to learning how to perform various mathematical operations, students discover why these operations work, how a particular mathematical topic relates to other branches of mathematics, and how these operations can be used practically.

銆銆Basic Math starts from the relatively easier concepts and gradually moves on to the more troublesome ones, so as to allow for steady and sure understanding of the material by students. The lectures offer students the chance to “make sense” of mathematical knowledge that may have seemed so frightening. They also help students prepare for college mathematics and overcome their anxiety about this amazing—and completely understandable—field of study.

銆銆By the conclusion of the course, students will have improved their understanding of basic math. They will be able to clear away the mystery(绁炵鎬) of mathematics and face their studies with more confidence than they ever imagined. In addition, they will strengthen their ability to accept new and exciting mathematical challenges.

銆銆Professor H. Siegel, honored by Kentucky Educational Television as “the best math teacher in America,” is a devoted teacher and has a gift for explaining mathematical concepts in ways that make them seem clear and obvious. From the basic concrete ideas to the more abstract problems, he is master in making math lectures learner-friendlier and less scary.

銆銆With a PhD in Mathematics Education from Georgia State University, Dr. Siegel teaches mathematics at Central Arizona College. His courses include various make-up classes and a number of lectures for future primary school teachers.

銆銆If the course fails to provide complete satisfaction to you, you can easily exchange it for any other course that we offer. Or you can get your money back.

銆銆56. What does the course Basic Math mainly cover?

銆銆A. Algebra. B. College Mathematics.

銆銆C. Arithmetic. D. Mathematics Education.

銆銆57. What benefits can students expect from Basic Math?

銆銆A. Stronger imaginative ability.

銆銆B. Additional presentation skills.

銆銆C. More mathematical confidence.

銆銆D. Greater chances of becoming teachers.

銆銆58. What can we learn about Professor H. Siegel?

銆銆A. He is a guest lecturer at Kentucky Educational Television.

銆銆B. He is to deliver 30 lectures in Basic Math.

銆銆C. He works in Georgia State University.

銆銆D. He specializes in training teachers.

銆銆59. Where is the passage most likely to have been taken from?

銆銆A. A news report. B. A book review

銆銆C. A lesson plan. D. An advertisement

銆銆B

銆銆Peanuts to This

銆銆Proudly reading my words, I glanced around the room, only to find my classmates bearing big smiles on their faces and tears in their eyes. Confused, I glanced toward my stone-faced teacher. Having no choice, I slowly raised the report I had slaved over, hoping to hide myself. “What could be causing everyone to act this way?”

銆銆Quickly, I flashed back to the day Miss Lancelot gave me the task. This was the first real talk I received in my new school. It seemed simple: go on the Internet and find information about a man named George Washington. Since my idea of history came from an ancient teacher in my home country, I had never heard of that name before. As I searched the name of this fellow, it became evident that there were two people bearing the same name who looked completely different! One invented hundreds of uses for peanuts, while the other led some sort of army across America. I stared at the screen, wondering which one my teacher meant. I called my grandfather for a golden piece of advice; flip (鎺) a coin. Heads—the commander, and tails—the peanuts guy. Ah! Tails, my report would be about the great man who invented peanut butter, George Washington Carver.

銆銆Weeks later, standing before this unfriendly mass, I was totally lost. Oh well, I lowered the paper and sat down at my desk, burning to find out what I had done wrong. As a classmate began his report, it all became clear, “My report is on George Washington, the man who started the American Revolution.” The whole world became quite! How could I know that she meant that George Washington?

銆銆Obviously, my grade was awful. Heartbroken but fearless, I decided to turn this around. I talked to Miss Lancelot, but she insisted: No re-dos; no new grade. I felt that the punishment was not justified, and I believed I deserved a second chance. Consequently, I threw myself heartily into my work for the rest of the school year. Ten months later, that chance unfolded as I found myself sitting in the headmaster’s office with my grandfather, now having an entirely different conversation. I smiled and flashed back to the embarrassing moment at the beginning of the year as the headmaster informed me of my option to skip the sixth grade. Justice is sweet!

銆銆60. What did the author’s classmates think about his report?

銆銆A. Controversial. B. Ridiculous.

銆銆C. Boring. D. Puzzling.

銆銆61. Why was the author confused about the task?

銆銆A. He was unfamiliar with American history.

銆銆B. He followed the advice and flipped a coin.

銆銆C. He forgot his teacher’s instruction.

銆銆D. He was new at the school.

銆銆62. The underlined word “burning” in Para. 3 probably means _______.

銆銆A. annoyed B. ashamed

銆銆C. ready D. eager

銆銆63. In the end, the author turned things around _______.

銆銆A. by redoing his task

銆銆B. through his own efforts

銆銆C. with the help of his grandfather

銆銆D. under the guidance of his headmaster

銆銆C

銆銆Decision-making under Stress

銆銆A new review based on a research shows that acute stress affects the way the brain considers the advantages and disadvantages, causing it to focus on pleasure and ignore the possible negative (璐熼潰鐨) consequences of a decision.

銆銆The research suggests that stress may change the way people make choices in predictable ways.

銆銆“Stress affects how people learn,” says Professor Mara Mather. “People learn better about positive than negative outcomes under stress.”

銆銆For example, two recent studies looked at how people learned to connect images(褰卞儚) with either rewards or punishments. In one experiment, some of the participants were first stressed by having to give a speech and do difficult math problems in front of an audience; in the other, some were stressed by having to keep their hands in ice water. In both cases, the stressed participants remembered the rewarded material more accurately and the punished material less accurately than those who hadn’t gone through the stress.

銆銆This phenomenon is likely not surprising to anyone who has tried to resist eating cookies or smoking a cigarette while under stress –at those moments, only the pleasure associated with such activities comes to mind. But the findings further suggest that stress may bring about a double effect. Not only are rewarding experiences remembered better, but negative consequences are also easily recalled.

銆銆The research also found that stress appears to affect decision-making differently in men and women. While both men and women tend to focus on rewards and less on consequences under stress, their responses to risk turn out to be different.

銆銆Men who had been stressed by the cold-water task tended to take more risks in the experiment while women responded in the opposite way. In stressful situations in which risk-taking can pay off big, men may tend to do better, when caution weighs more, however, women will win.

銆銆This tendency to slow down and become more cautious when decisions are risky might also help explain why women are less likely to become addicted than men: they may more often avoid making the risky choices that eventually harden into addiction.

銆銆64. We can learn from the passage that people under pressure tend to ______.

銆銆A. keep rewards better in their memory

銆銆B. recall consequences more effortlessly

銆銆C. make risky decisions more frequently

銆銆D. learn a subject more effectively

銆銆65. According to the research, stress affects people most probably in their ______.

銆銆A. ways of making choices B. preference for pleasure

銆銆C. tolerance of punishments D. responses to suggestions

銆銆66. The research has proved that in a stressful situation, ______.

銆銆A. women find it easier to fall into certain habits

銆銆B. men have a greater tendency to slow down

銆銆C. women focus more on outcomes

銆銆D. men are more likely to take risks

銆銆D

銆銆Wilderness

銆銆“In wilderness(鑽掗噹) is the preservation of the world.” This is a famous saying from a writer regarded as one of the fathers of environmentalism. The frequency with which it is borrowed mirrors a heated debate on environmental protection: whether to place wilderness at the heart of what is to be preserved.

銆銆As John Sauven of Greenpeace UK points out, there is a strong appeal in images of the wild, the untouched; more than anything else, they speak of the nature that many people value most dearly. The urge to leave the subject of such images untouched is strong, and the danger exploitation(寮鍙) brings to such landscapes(鏅) is real. Some of these wildernesses also perform functions that humans need—the rainforests, for example, store carbon in vast quantities. To Mr.Sauven, these ”ecosystem services” far outweigh the gains from exploitation.

銆銆Lee Lane, a visiting fellow at the Hudson Institute, takes the opposing view. He acknowledges that wildernesses do provide useful services, such as water conservation. But that is not, he argues, a reason to avoid all human presence, or indeed commercial and industrial exploitation. There are ever more people on the Earth, and they reasonably and rightfully want to have better lives, rather than merely struggle for survival. While the ways of using resources have improved, there is still a growing need for raw materials, and some wildernesses contain them in abundance. If they can be tapped without reducing the services those wildernesses provide, the argument goes, there is no further reason not to do so. Being untouched is not, in itself, a characteristic worth valuing above all others.

銆銆I look forwards to seeing these views taken further, and to their being challenged by the other participants. One challenge that suggests itself to me is that both cases need to take on the question of spiritual value a little more directly. And there is a practical question as to whether wildernesses can be exploited without harm.

銆銆This is a topic that calls for not only free expression of feelings, but also the guidance of reason. What position wilderness should enjoy in the preservation of the world obviously deserves much more serious thinking.

銆銆67. John Sauven holds that_____.

銆銆A. many people value nature too much

銆銆B. exploitation of wildernesses is harmful

銆銆C. wildernesses provide humans with necessities

銆銆D. the urge to develop the ecosystem services is strong

銆銆68. What is the main idea of Para. 3?

銆銆A. The exploitation is necessary for the poor people.

銆銆B. Wildernesses cannot guarantee better use of raw materials.

銆銆C. Useful services of wildernesses are not the reason for no exploitation.

銆銆D. All the characteristics concerning the exploitation should be treated equally.

銆銆69. What is the author’s attitude towards this debate?

銆銆A. Objective. B. Disapproving.

銆銆C. Sceptical. D. Optimistic.

 

 

銆銆Empathy

銆銆Last year, researchers from the University of Michigan reported that empathy, the ability to understand other people, among college students had dropped sharply over the past 10 years. __71__ Today, people spend more time alone and are less likely to join groups and clubs.

銆銆Jennifer Freed, a co-director of a teen program, has another explanation. Turn on the TV, and you’re showered with news and reality shows full of people fighting, competing, and generally treating one another with no respect. __72__

銆銆There are good reasons not to follow those bad examples. Humans are socially related by nature. __73__ Researchers have also found that empathetic teenagers are more likely to have high self-respect. Besides, empathy can be a cure for loneliness, sadness, anxiety, and fear.

銆銆Empathy is also an indication of a good leader. In fact, Freed says, many top companies report that empathy is one of the most important things they look for in new managers. __74__ “Academics are important. But if you don’t have emotional (鎯呮劅鐨) intelligence, you won’t be as successful in work or in your love life,” she says.

銆銆What’s the best way to up your EQ (鎯呭晢)? For starters, let down your guard and really listen to others. __75__

銆銆To really develop empathy, you’d better volunteer at a nursing home or a hospital, join a club or a team that has a diverse membership, have a “sharing circle” with your family, or spend time caring for pets at an animal shelter.

銆銆A. Everyone is different, and levels of empathy differ from person to person.

銆銆B. That could be because so many people have replaced face time with screen time, the researchers said.

銆銆C. “One doesn’t develop empathy by having a lot of opinions and doing a lot of talking,” Freed says.

銆銆D. Humans learn by example—and most of the examples on it are anything but empathetic.

銆銆E. Empathy is a matter of learning how to understand someone else—both what they think and how they feel.

銆銆F. Good social skills—including empathy—are a kind of “emotional intelligence” that will help you succeed in many areas of life.

銆銆G. Having relationships with other people is an important part of being human—and having empathy is decisive to those relationships.

銆銆绗洓閮ㄥ垎锛氫功闈㈣〃杈(鍏变袱鑺傦紝35鍒)

銆銆绗竴鑺 鎯呮櫙浣滄枃(20鍒)

銆銆鍋囪浣犳槸绾㈡槦绉掗熸椂鏃跺僵浠g悊_绉掗熸椂鏃跺僵寮濂栭仐婕 - 鑺卞皯閽变腑澶у瀛﹂珮涓(1)鐝殑瀛︾敓鏉庡崕锛屾牎鎶ヨ嫳鏂囩増姝e湪寮灞“缁啓闆烽攱鏃ヨ”娲诲姩銆傝鏍规嵁浠ヤ笅鍥涘箙鍥剧殑鍏堝悗椤哄簭锛屽皢浣犳墍鍋氱殑涓浠跺ソ浜嬩互鏃ヨ褰㈠紡璁拌堪涓嬫潵锛屽悜鏍℃姤鎶曠ǹ銆

銆銆娉ㄦ剰锛1.鏃ヨ鐨勫紑澶村凡涓轰綘鍐欏ソ銆

銆銆2.璇嶆暟涓嶅皯浜60銆

 

銆銆Empathy

銆銆Last year, researchers from the University of Michigan reported that empathy, the ability to understand other people, among college students had dropped sharply over the past 10 years. __71__ Today, people spend more time alone and are less likely to join groups and clubs.

銆銆Jennifer Freed, a co-director of a teen program, has another explanation. Turn on the TV, and you’re showered with news and reality shows full of people fighting, competing, and generally treating one another with no respect. __72__

銆銆There are good reasons not to follow those bad examples. Humans are socially related by nature. __73__ Researchers have also found that empathetic teenagers are more likely to have high self-respect. Besides, empathy can be a cure for loneliness, sadness, anxiety, and fear.

銆銆Empathy is also an indication of a good leader. In fact, Freed says, many top companies report that empathy is one of the most important things they look for in new managers. __74__ “Academics are important. But if you don’t have emotional (鎯呮劅鐨) intelligence, you won’t be as successful in work or in your love life,” she says.

銆銆What’s the best way to up your EQ (鎯呭晢)? For starters, let down your guard and really listen to others. __75__

銆銆To really develop empathy, you’d better volunteer at a nursing home or a hospital, join a club or a team that has a diverse membership, have a “sharing circle” with your family, or spend time caring for pets at an animal shelter.

銆銆A. Everyone is different, and levels of empathy differ from person to person.

銆銆B. That could be because so many people have replaced face time with screen time, the researchers said.

銆銆C. “One doesn’t develop empathy by having a lot of opinions and doing a lot of talking,” Freed says.

銆銆D. Humans learn by example—and most of the examples on it are anything but empathetic.

銆銆E. Empathy is a matter of learning how to understand someone else—both what they think and how they feel.

銆銆F. Good social skills—including empathy—are a kind of “emotional intelligence” that will help you succeed in many areas of life.

銆銆G. Having relationships with other people is an important part of being human—and having empathy is decisive to those relationships.

銆銆绗洓閮ㄥ垎锛氫功闈㈣〃杈(鍏变袱鑺傦紝35鍒)

銆銆绗竴鑺 鎯呮櫙浣滄枃(20鍒)

銆銆鍋囪浣犳槸绾㈡槦绉掗熸椂鏃跺僵浠g悊_绉掗熸椂鏃跺僵寮濂栭仐婕 - 鑺卞皯閽变腑澶у瀛﹂珮涓(1)鐝殑瀛︾敓鏉庡崕锛屾牎鎶ヨ嫳鏂囩増姝e湪寮灞“缁啓闆烽攱鏃ヨ”娲诲姩銆荟聚彩票是不是真的璇锋牴鎹互涓嬪洓骞呭浘鐨勫厛鍚庨『搴忥紝灏嗕綘鎵鍋氱殑涓浠跺ソ浜嬩互鏃ヨ褰㈠紡璁拌堪涓嬫潵锛屽悜鏍℃姤鎶曠ǹ銆

荟聚彩票是不是真的銆銆娉ㄦ剰锛1.鏃ヨ鐨勫紑澶村凡涓轰綘鍐欏ソ銆

荟聚彩票是不是真的銆銆2.璇嶆暟涓嶅皯浜60銆

鏉ラ《涓涓
杩斿洖棣栭〉
杩斿洖棣栭〉
鐑棬淇℃伅
鏈鏂颁笓棰
345689755
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345689755
闃呰鎺掕
缃戠珯绠浠骞垮憡鎷涘晢鐗堟潈澹版槑璇氳仒鑻辨墠鑱旂郴鎴戜滑鍙嬫儏閾炬帴
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