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You đang tìm kiếm từ khóa The end of oil IELTS Listening Đầy đủ được Update vào lúc : 2022-12-18 16:02:00 . Với phương châm chia sẻ Kinh Nghiệm về trong nội dung bài viết một cách Chi Tiết 2022. Nếu sau khi đọc tài liệu vẫn ko hiểu thì hoàn toàn có thể lại Comments ở cuối bài để Ad lý giải và hướng dẫn lại nha.

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ANDREW: Good morning, Clare House Hotel. Andrew speaking. Im the (Example) Events Manager.

Answer Cambridge IELTS 14 Listening Test 04

SAM: Good morning, Andrew. My names Samantha. Im arranging a party for my parents fiftieth wedding anniversary, and Im ringing to ask about hiring a room some time next September. Also my parents and several of the guests will need accommodation.

ANDREW: OK, Im sure we can help you with that. Will you be having a sit-down meal or a búp Phê?

SAM: Probably a sit-down.

ANDREW: And do you know how many people therell be?

SAM: Around eighty, I think.

ANDREW: Well we have two rooms that can hold that number. One is the Adelphi Room. That can seat (Q1) eighty-five, or hold over a hundred if people are standing for a búp Phê.

SAM: Right.

ANDREW: If you have live music, theres room for four or five musicians in the gallery overlooking the room. Our guests usually appreciate the fact that the music can be loud enough for dancing, but not too loud for conversation.

SAM: Yes, I really dont like it when you cant talk.

ANDREW: Exactly. Now the Adelphi Room is the back of the khách sạn, and there are French windows leading out onto the terrace. This has a beautiful display of pots of (Q2) roses that time of the year.

SAM: Which direction does it face?

ANDREW: Southwest, so that side of the khách sạn gets the sun in the afternoon and early evening.

SAM: Very nice.

ANDREW: From the terrace you can see the area of (Q3) trees within the grounds of the khách sạn, or you can stroll through there to the river thats on the far side, so it isnt visible from the khách sạn.


ANDREW: Then another option is the Carlton Room. This is a bit bigger it can hold up to a hundred and ten people and it has the advantage of a (Q4) stage, which is useful if you have any entertainment, or indeed a small band can fit onto it.

SAM: And can you go outside from the room?

ANDREW: No, the Carlton Room is on the first floor, but on one side the windows look out onto the lake.

SAM: Lovely. I think either of those rooms would be suitable.

ANDREW: Can I tell you about some of the options we offer in addition?

SAM: Please do.

ANDREW: As well as a meal, you can have an MC, a Master of Ceremonies, wholl be with you throughout the party.

SAM: What exactly is the MCs function? I suppose they make a (Q5) speech during the meal if we need one, do they?

ANDREW: Thats right. All our MCs are trained as public speakers, so they can easily get peoples attention many guests are glad to have someone who can make themselves heard above the chatter! And theyre also your (Q6) tư vấn if anything goes wrong, the MC will giảm giá with it, so you can relax.

SAM: Great! Ill need to ask you about food, but something else thats important is accommodation. You obviously have rooms in the khách sạn, but do you also have any other accommodation, like (Q7) cabins, for example?

ANDREW: Yes, there are five in the grounds, all self-contained. They each sleep two to four people and have their own living room, bathroom and small kitchen.

SAM: That sounds perfect for what well need.

SAM: Now you have various facilities, dont you? Are they all included in the price of hiring the room? The pool, for instance.

ANDREW: Normally youd be able to use it, but (Q8) itll be closed throughout September for refurbishment, Im afraid. (Q9) The gym will be available, though, no extra charge. Thats open all day, from six in the morning until midnight.

SAM: Right.

ANDREW: And the tennis courts, but (Q10) there is a small additional payment for those. We have four courts, and its worth booking in advance if you possibly can, as there can be quite a long waiting list for them!

SAM: Right. Now could we discuss the food? This would be dinner, around seven oclock





Hello everyone. Im Jake Stevens and Im your rep here the khách sạn. Im sure youll all have a great time here. So let me tell you a bit about whats on offer. Ill start by telling you about some of the excursions that are available for guests.

One thing you have to do while youre here is go dolphin watching. On our boat trips, we pretty well guarantee youll see dolphins if you dont you can repeat the trip không lấy phí of charge. We organise daily trips for just 35 euros. Unfortunately (Q11) there arent any places left for this afternoons trip, but come and see me to book for later in the week.

If youre energetic, Id recommend our forest walk. Its a guided walk of about seven kilometres. Therell be a stop half way, and (Q11) youll be provided with a drink and sandwiches. Theres some fairly steep climbs up the hills, so you need to be reasonably fit for this one, with good shoes, and bring a waterproof in case it rains. Its just 25 euros all inclusive, and its every Wednesday.

Then on Thursdays we organise a cycle trip, which will give you all the fun of biking without the effort. Well take you and your bike up to the top of Mount Larna, and leave you to bike back (Q13) its a 700-metre drop in just 20 kilometres so this isnt really for inexperienced cyclists as youll be going pretty fast. And if its a clear day, youll have fantastic views.

On our local craft tour you can find out about the traditional activities in the island. And the best thing about this trip is that (Q14) its completely không lấy phí. Youll be taken to a factory where jewellery is made, and also a ceramics centre. If you want, you can buy some of the products but thats entirely up to you. The trip starts after lunch on Thursday, and youll return by 6 pm.

If youre interested in astronomy you may already know that the islands one of the best places in the world to observe the night sky. We can offer trips to the observatory on Friday for those who are interested. They cost 90 euros per person and youll be shown the huge telescopes and have a talk from an expert, wholl explain all about how they work. (Q15) Afterwards well head down to Sunset Beach, where you can have a dip in the ocean if you want before we head off back to the khách sạn.

Finally, theres horse riding. This is organised by the Equestrian Centre over near Playa Cortino and its a great experience if youre a keen horseback rider, (Q16) or even if youve never been on a horse before. They take you down to the beach, and you can canter along the sand and through the waves. It costs 35 euros and its available every day.

So theres plenty to do in the daytime, but what about night life?

Well, the number one attractions called Musical Favourites. Guests enjoy a three-course meal and unlimited không lấy phí drinks, and watch a fantastic show, starting with musicals set in Paris and then crossing the Atlantic to Las Vegas and finally Copacabana. At the end the (Q17) cast members come down from the stage, still in their stunning costumes, and youll have a chance to chat with them. Its hugely popular, so let me know now if youre interested because (Q18) its no good leaving it until the last minute. Its on Friday night. Tickets are just 50 euros each, but for an extra 10 euros you can have a table right by the stage.

If youd like to go back in time, theres the Castle Feast on Saturday evening. Its held in a twelfth-century castle, and you eat in the great courtyard, with ladies in long gowns serving your food. Youre given a whole chicken each, which you eat in the medieval way, (Q19) using your hands instead of cutlery, and youre entertained by competitions where the horseback riders attempt to knock one another off their horses. Then you can watch the dancers in the ballroom and (Q20) join in as well if you want. OK, so now if anyone





STEPHANIE: Hello, Trevor.

TREVOR: Hello, Stephanie. You said you wanted to talk about the course Im taking on literature for children.

STEPHANIE: Thats right. Im thinking of doing it next year, but Id like to find out more about it first.

TREVOR: OK, well, as you probably know, its a one-year course. Its divided into six modules, and you have to take all of them. One of the most interesting ones, for me, least, was about the purpose of childrens literature.

STEPHANIE: You mean, whether it should just entertain children or should be educational, as well.

TREVOR: Right, and whether the teaching should be factual giving them information about the world or ethical, teaching them values. Whats fascinating is that (Q21) the writer isnt necessarily conscious of the message theyre conveying. For instance, a story might show a child who has a problem as a result of not doing what an adult has told them to do, implying that children should always obey adults.

STEPHANIE: I see what you mean.

TREVOR: That module made me realise how important stories are they can have a significant effect on children as they grow up. Actually, (Q22) it inspired me to have a go it myself, just for my own interest. I know cant compete with the really popular stories, like the Harry Potter books theyre very good, and even young kids like my seven-year-old niece love reading them.

STEPHANIE: Mm. Im very interested in illustrations in stories. Is that covered in the course?

TREVOR: Yes, theres a module on pictures, and how theyre sometimes central to the story.

STEPHANIE: Thats good. I remember some frightening ones I saw as a child and I can still see them vividly in my mind, years later! Pictures can be so powerful, just as powerful as words. Ive always enjoyed drawing, so (Q23) thats the field I want to go into when I finish the course. I bet that module will be really helpful.

TREVOR: Im sure it will. We also studied comics in that module, but Im not convinced of their value, not compared with books. One of the great things about words is that you use your imagination, but with a comic you dont have to.

STEPHANIE: But children are so used to visual input on TV, video games, and so on. There are plenty of kids who wouldnt even try to read a book, so I think (Q24) comics can serve a really useful purpose.

TREVOR: You mean, its better to read a comic than not to read all? Yes, I suppose youre right. I just think its sad when children dont read books.

STEPHANIE: What about books for girls and books for boys? Does the course go into that?

TREVOR: Yes, theres a module on it. For years, lots of stories, in English, least, assumed that boys went out and did adventurous things and girls stayed home and played with dolls. I was amazed (Q25) how many books were targeted just one sex or the other. Of course this reflects society as it is when the books are written.

STEPHANIE: Thats true. So it sounds as though you think its a good course.

TREVOR: Definitely.

TREVOR: Have you been reading lots of childrens stories, to help you decide whether to take the course?

STEPHANIE: Yeah. Ive gone as far back as the late seventeenth century, though I know there were earlier childrens stories.

TREVOR: So does that mean youve read Perraults fairy tales? Cinderella, The Sleeping Beauty, and so on.

STEPHANIE: Yes. They must be important, (Q26) because no stories of that type had been written before, there were the first. Then theres The Swiss Family Robinson.

TREVOR: I havent read that.

STEPHANIE: The English name makes it sound as though Robinson is the familys surname, but a more accurate translation would be The Swiss Robinsons, because its about (Q27) a Swiss family who are shipwrecked, like Robinson Crusoe in the novel of a century earlier.

TREVOR: Well I never knew that!

STEPHANIE: Have you read Hoffmanns The Nutcracker and the Mouse King?

TREVOR: Wasnt that (Q28) the basis for Tchaikovskys ballet The Nutcracker?

STEPHANIE: Thats right. It has some quite bizarre elements.

TREVOR: I hope youve read Oscar Wildes The Happy Prince. Its probably my favourite childrens story of all time.

STEPHANIE: Mine too! And its so surprising, because Wilde is best known for his plays, and most of them are very witty, but The Happy Prince is really moving. (Q29) I struggled with Tolkiens The Lord of the Rings there long books, and I gave up after one.

TREVOR: Its extremely popular, though.

STEPHANIE: Yeah, but whereas something like The Happy Prince just carried me along with it, The Lord of the Rings took more effort than I was prepared to give it.

TREVOR: I didnt find that I love it.

STEPHANIE: Another one Ive read is War Horse.

TREVOR: Oh yes. Its about the First Word War, isnt it? (Q30) Hardly what youd expect for a childrens story.

STEPHANIE: Exactly, but its been very successful. Have you read any





In todays class Im going to talk about marine archaeology, the branch of archaeology focusing on human interaction with the sea, lakes and rivers. Its the study of ships, cargoes, shipping facilities, and other physical remains. Ill give you an example, then go on to show how this type of research is being transformed by the use of the latest technology.

Atlit-Yam was a village on the coast of the eastern Mediterranean, which seems to have been thriving until around 7,000 BC. The residents kept cattle, caught fish and stored grain. They had wells for fresh water, many of their houses were built around a courtyard and were constructed of stone. The village contained an impressive monument: seven half-tonne stones standing in a semicircle around a (Q31) spring, that might have been used for ceremonial purposes.

Atlit-Yam may have been destroyed swiftly by a tsunami, or climate change may have caused glaciers to melt and sea levels to rise, flooding the village gradually. Whatever the cause, it now lies ten metres below the surface of the Mediterranean, buried under sand the bottom of the sea. Its been described as the largest and best preserved prehistoric settlement ever found on the seabed.

For marine archaeologists, Atlit-Yam is a treasure trove. Research on the buildings, (Q32) tools and the human remains has revealed how the bustling village once functioned, and even what diseases some of its residents suffered from. But of course this is only one small village, one window into a lost world. For a fuller picture, researchers need more sunken settlements, but the hard part is finding them.

Underwater research used to require divers to find shipwrecks or artefacts, but in the second half of the twentieth century, various types of underwater vehicles were developed, some controlled from a ship on the surface, and some of them autonomous, which means they dont need to be operated by a person.

Autonomous underwater vehicles, or AUVs, are used in the oil industry, for instance, to create (Q33) maps of the seabed before rigs and pipelines are installed. To navigate they use sensors, such as compasses and sonar. Until relatively recently they were very expensive, and so (Q34) heavy that they had to be launched from a large vessel with a winch.

But the latest AUVs are much easier to manoeuvre they can be launched from the shore or a small ship. And theyre much cheaper, which makes them more accessible to research teams. Theyre also very sophisticated. They can communicate with each other and, for example, work out the most efficient way to survey a site, or to find particular objects on the seabed.

Field tests show the approach can work. For example, in a trial in 2015, three AUVs searched for wrecks Marzamemi, off the coast of Sicily. The site is the final resting place of an ancient Roman ship, which sank in the sixth century AD while ferrying prefabricated (Q35) marble elements for the construction of an early church. The AUVs mapped the area in detail, finding other ships carrying columns of the same material.

Creating an internet in the sea for AUVs to communicate is no easy matter. Wifi networks on land use electromagnetic waves, but in water these will only travel a few centimetres. Instead, a more complex mix of technologies is required. For short distances, AUVs can share date using (Q36) light, while acoustic waves are used to communicate over long distances. But more creative solutions are also being developed, where an AUV working on the seabed offloads data to a second AUV, which then surfaces and beams the data home to the research team using a satellite.

Theres also a system that enables AUVs to share information from seabed scans, and other data. So if an AUV surveying the seabed finds an intriguing object, it can share the coordinates of the object that is, its position with a nearby AUV that carries superior (Q37) cameras, and arrange for that AUV to make a closer inspection of the object.

Marine archaeologists are excited about the huge potential of these AUVs for their discipline. One site where theyre going to be deployed is the Gulf of Baratti, off the Italian coast. In 1974, a 2,000-year-old Roman vessel was discovered here, in 18 metres of water. When it sank, it was carrying (Q38) medical goods, in wooden or tin receptacles. Its cargo gives us insight into the treatments available all those years ago, including tablets that are thought to have been dissolved to form a cleansing liquid for the (Q39) eyes.

Other Roman ships went down nearby, taking their cargoes with them. Some held huge pots made of terracotta. Some were used for transporting cargoes of olive oil, and others held (Q40) wine. In many cases its only these containers that remain, while the wooden ships have been buried under silt on the seabed.

Another project thats about to

Answer Cambridge IELTS 14 Listening Test 04

Section 1

1. 85

2. roses

3. trees

4. stage

5. speech

6. tư vấn

7. cabins

8. C

9. A

10. B

Section 2

11. G

12. D

13. A

14. E

15. F

16. B

17&18. B, D

19&20. A, D

Section 3

21. A

22. C

23. A

24. B

25. B

26. F

27. E

28. C

29. B

30. G

Section 4

31. spring

32. tools

33. maps

34. heavy

35. marble

36. light

37. camera(s)

38. medical

39. eyes

40. wine





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