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牛津模块6所有课文翻译 牛津英语模块六翻译

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牛津模块6所有课文翻译 牛津英语模块六翻译

牛津高中英语模块6课文 以及翻译

M7U1 READING 

Unit 1 Living with technology 

The evolution of video and sound devices 

Early history of TV 

The first public TV broadcasts were made in the USA in 1925. Later, in 1928, the first long-distance TV broadcast was made between the UK and the USA. Regular public broadcasting followed shortly afterwards, first beginning on 11 May 1928 in New York and on 20 August 1929 in London. 

Many different people contributed to the development of TV. Most early TV broadcasts were made using a system developed by John Logie Baird in the UK. However, his system was very primitive and had many drawbacks. An American, Philo Farnsworth, made important breakthroughs in the development of TV in the late 1920s and early 1930s. Modern TVs use many of the principles first discovered by Farnsworth. 

John Logic Baird constructed the first colour TV in 1928, but it was not until 1938 that the first colour TV programme was broadcast. It took more than two decades, though, until 1951, for regular colour TV broadcasts to begin in the USA. Regular colour TV broadcasts were delayed in the UK until 1967. However, within a short time nearly all TV broadcasts were made in colour, and within five years more colour TVs than black-and-white TVs were being used. The modern age:satellite TV 

Satellites were used to broadcast TV beginning in 1962. Satellites allow TV to be broadcast live over vast distances, with everyone receiving the same broadcast at the same time. They also make TV accessible to people who live far away from cities, and satellite dishes can often be seen distributed throughout the countryside and remote areas. Of course, only a small percentage of people own satellite dishes. However, most people still benefit from satellite TV, as local TV companies broadcast the signals they get from satellite receivers to the population living nearby. Early history of sound recorders 

It all began in 1877, when Thomas Edison made the first recording of a human voice on his invention, the record player. Early record players used round tubes to record on. However, in 1887 Emile Berliner, a German living in the USA, invented a record player that used discs as alternatives to tubes, and so the modern record player was born. The first record players had to be wound up by hand and only played records that were two minutes long. Times surely have changed! 

Sound and video recorders 

In 1928, the first tape recorders used to copy sound were made in Germany. Most early recorders employed steel tape to record on, which made them heavy and difficult to use, or paper tape, which was easier to use but often broke. It was not until the early 1950s that most tape recorders began using plastic tape as they do today. Meanwhile, electr

ical components eventually became so small that, by the late 1960s, portable cassette players were developed, along with video recorders which were used by TV stations. By the late 1970s, video recorders small and cheap enough for home use were introduced. Sound and video go digital 

In 1982, the first CDs were made available. CDs are often used for storing and playing music because they have a much better sound quality than traditional records and cassettes. In 1993, the VCD was born, and in 1995, the DVD was invented. The DVD is now the standard for recording and playing back video. 

The future 

With the development of digital technology, sound and video can now be stored on a PC, on the Internet, or using some form of portable storage. This will soon make records, cassette recorders, CDs, DVDs and even TVs things of the past. Technology is now changing faster than most people can keep pace with. Who can foresee what the future will bring?  

Project 

To phone or not to phone? 

In the USA, the Amish--a Christian group--are famous because they drive carriages instead of cars, do not use TVs or refrigerators, and do not have personal telephones. Many people assume the Amish must have religious reasons for their many rules, but this is not true. In truth, whenever a new technology is introduced, the Amish meet and discuss its advantages and disadvantages. They then vote on whether they will accept it. The Amish reject cars because they like having tight communities where everyone lives close together. They have no TVs or refrigerators because their homes do not have electricity--they do not think it is necessary and dislike dealing with strangers, such as the people who work at the electric company. 

Since the Amish value seeing each other face to face, they oppose having telephones in their houses. However, in each community there is often a small building that has a telephone for emergencies. 

The telephone is very convenient for communication, and most people in the world today cannot live without it. However, maybe the Amish have a valid point. Which is more of a friend, someone you often talk to over the phone or someone you often talk to face to face? And, if you need help, who can help you better, someone far away or someone in the room with you? There is something important about being together and sharing life that cannot be found over a telephone wire. 

There are other disadvantages to the telephone, as well. For example, no matter what the circumstances, when the phone rings, everything stops so that the call can be answered. Your family could be eating dinner or chatting together, yet this will be interrupted. However, most phone calls are not really that important; certainly, they could not be more important than family time. Then, when you are absorbed in a book or simply trying to rest, the phone always seems to be ringing, destroying whatever peace you might have. However, the person calling is often merely a salesman or someone who has dialled the wrong number.  

With mobile phones, these problems increase. How many times have you been talking with a friend, only for your friend to interrupt the conversation to answer a call? For some reason, a typical mobile phone call is nearly always given greater importance than a face-to-face conversation. Yet, once again, most mobile phone calls are about rather small matters. When asked later what the call was about, your friend always answers, 'Oh, nothing really.' If the call was really about 'nothing', then why was it so important as to interrupt your conversation and waste your precious time?  

Of course, using the mobile phone for text messages is the worst. In one study, girls average 80 text messages a day, and boys average 30. What do people talk about in text messages? While these messages always seem important at the time, most people cannot really remember them the next day. Phones and text messages focus on building relationships with many people. However,   these relationships are often quite shallow. Many teenagers say that while they have a lot of friends, they really have no best friend. The use of technology for communication rather than talking face to face is one reason why this is true. Meanwhile, real relationships are often sacrificed, and whatever personal peace one has is destroyed whenever the phone rings. The Amish in general have a higher degree of mental health than most people. They have very calm and stable lives because they value community and living in peace above all else, especially new technology. Maybe they are right. Maybe we should throw all of our phones into the dustbin, along with our cars and TVs for good measure. Maybe we should rid ourselves of modern technology and return to simpler times. 

What's that? ... Sorry, I have to go. The phone's ringing ...

Unit 2 Fit for life 

This article will focus on two drugs that started revolutions in medicine. If you open up any medicine cupboard or go to any medicine counter in the world, it is likely that you will find aspirin and penicillin. Both of these medicines have saved millions of people's lives and have proved beneficial to mankind since they were invented. 

 Aspirin:: was invented in 1897. However, the basic chemical used to make aspirin can be found in nature. Nearly 3,500 years ago, people chewed on leaves or drank a kind of tea made from leaves possessing a special chemical to reduce body pains and fever. About 2,500 years ago, the Greek physician Hippocrates, father of all doctors, made a juice from a tree bark containing salicylic acid for the same effect. It was in 1897 that a European chemist called Dr Felix Hoffmann produced aspirin from this chemical. The first trials of this medicine took place in 1899, when the company Hoffmann worked for began distributing the medicine in powder form to physicians to use with patients. A year later, in 1900, aspirin was sold in shops in the form of tablets. Within a short time, aspirin became the best-selling medicine in the world for pain relief. 

Not only has aspirin proved vital for reducing fever and helping stop pain, but there are also other things that aspirin can help with. Lawrence Craven, a doctor from the USA, introduced the idea in 1953 that aspirin had the potential to reduce the risk of heart attacks, because it helped the blood circulate better. The report was ignored. However, in 1971, Smith and Willis from the UK proved that aspirin could have that effect, and in 1977 a study carried out in the USA showed that aspirin could prevent strokes, as well. Eleven years later, Dr Thun from the USA showed that aspirin could reduce the risk of some cancers by 40 per cent. In 1999, aspirin was over 100 years old, and yet there have been more discoveries about how it can help increase the length of people's lives. In 2003, a Chinese doctor, Dr Yuan Minsheng, found that aspirin could reduce blood sugar levels and, therefore, help people with diabetes.

牛津小学英语6a unit6课文翻译

6A unit1 一个新学期

现在是星期一早上。李老师和她的学生正在上课。这是新学期的第一节课。

李老师:孩子们,欢迎回到学校。

全体学生:李老师,很高兴见到你。

李老师:杨玲,今天星期几?

杨玲:星期一。

李老师:高山,今天上午你们有什么课?

高山:我们上语文、英语、数学和科学。

李老师:这个学期我们上八节课。刘涛,它们是什么?

刘涛:它们是语文、数学、英语、社会、科学、艺术、信息和体育。

李老师:苏海,你最喜欢什么学科?

苏海:我喜欢数学。

李老师:苏阳,你呢?

苏阳:我喜欢英语。它是有趣的。

刘涛:我们一星期有多少节英语课

苏阳:四节。

6A unit2 一次通话

今天是星期三。海伦不在学校。她病了。苏阳午饭后打电话给她。

海伦:你好!

苏阳:你好,我能找海伦说话吗?

海伦:我就是海伦

苏阳:你好,海伦。我是苏阳。你今天为什么缺席?

海伦:我病了。我正呆在床上。

苏阳:你怎么了?

海伦:我患了头痛和重感冒。

苏阳:听到这个消息我心里很难过。我希望你很快好起来。

苏阳:你现在感觉怎么样?

海伦:我仍然感觉生病了。

苏阳:你吃药了吗?

海伦:是的,吃了许多了。

苏阳:放学了。我会带些水果给你。

海伦:谢谢。

苏阳:一会见。

6Aunit3 爱好

本的爱好是收集邮票。他有许多漂亮的邮票。他正在将它们(邮票)展示给他的同班同学看。

本:我喜欢收集中国邮票。

迈克:它们真有趣。我喜欢这张轮船邮票。

杨玲:我觉得这些花卉邮票很美丽。

本:我弟弟喜欢收集动物邮票。

迈克:请给我们看看他的邮票。

本:给你。

本:迈克,你有一些爱好吗?

迈克:是的,我有。我喜欢拍照。

本:海伦也喜欢拍照,对吗?

迈克:不,她不喜欢。她喜欢烹饪和种花。她做好吃的食物;种植美丽的花卉。

本:杨玲,你喜欢烹饪吗?

杨玲:不,我不喜欢。我喜欢做衣服。我会给我的洋娃娃做漂亮的连衣裙。

迈克:你能给我妹妹的洋娃娃做一件T恤衫吗?

杨玲:当然(可以)。

6A unit4 一位英语朋友

王兵正在电脑室里给他的英国朋友写一封电子邮件。高山进来了。他想和王兵打乒乓球。

高山:王兵,让我们去打乒乓球吧!

王兵:对不起,我不能去。我正忙着呢。

高山:你正在浏览因特网吗?

王兵:不,我正在给我的英国朋友——汤母写一封电子邮件。

高山:他住在伦敦吗?

王兵:不,他不(住在伦敦)。他住在伦敦附近的一个小镇上。

高山:他在学校里学习什么科目?

王兵:他学习英语、数学、科学和艺术。

高山:他学习中文吗?

王兵:不,他不(学)。

高山:星期天他通常干些什么?

王兵:他通常踢足球。

高山:他(足球)踢得很棒吧?

王兵:是的。他(足球踢得很棒)。他游泳也游得很棒。

6A unit6 一节体育课

学生们在操场上。他们正在上一节体育课。老师正在发号施令。学生们正在试着服从口令。

马老师:请站成一排。让我们做一些准备活动。

学生们:好的,马老师。

马老师:双脚并拢。上下跳十次。

学生们:好的,马老师。

马老师:现在,仔细听(我的口令)。把你的双手放在你的头上左右旋转。做这个动作十次。

学生们:好的,马老师。

马老师:很好。(暂)停!

马老师:孩子们,现在仰躺。抬起你的左腿用你的右手去碰它。然后抬起你的右腿用你的左手去碰它。做这个动作十次。

学生们:好的,马老师。

马老师:现在,全体起立!你们累了吗?

学生们:是的,我们(累了)。

6A unit7 忙碌的一天

今天是星期四。大卫忙了一天。他从早上7点一直忙到晚上10点。

妈妈:大卫,起床。六点半了。

大卫:好的。

妈妈:大卫,你准备好吃晚饭了吗?

大卫:妈妈,还没有。我正在刷牙。

妈妈:现在七点缺十分。要迟到了。

大卫:没有时间吃早饭了。我会随身带些面包的。妈妈,再见!

南希:大卫,吃午饭的时间到了。

大卫:现在几点了?

南希:现在十二点缺一刻。

大卫:让我们赶紧。迈克和我今天值日。我们要去打扫图书管。

迈克:大卫,快点。

大卫:我来了。

迈克:四点一刻有一场足球赛。让我们去看吧!

大卫:当然(可以)。

南希:我想看电视。大卫,你想看电视吗?

大卫:是的,我想的。但是我正在做我的回家作业。

南希:你今天真的很忙。

大卫:是的。我也(很)累

6A unit8 在周末

现在是星期五下午。放学了。学生们正在谈论他们的周末。

迈克:王兵,你是怎么度过你的周末的?

王兵:我浏览因特网。它(因特网)非常有趣。我从它(因特网)那里学到许多(东西)。

海伦:你每个星期六星期天都做这件事(浏览因特网)吗?

王兵:不。有时我去游泳。有时我打篮球。我喜欢运动。你呢?

迈克:我也喜欢运动。我经常去攀登。有时我听音乐或是去电影院。

海伦:我喜欢在家看电视。

海伦:杨玲,你是怎么度过你的周末的?

杨玲:我经常去公园。我喜欢荡秋千。

海伦:我在周末做家务。你也做功家务吗?

杨玲:我当然也做(家务)。我打扫房间还有洗衣服。苏海,你呢?

苏海:我经常看卡通片。

杨玲:苏洋是怎么度过她的周末的?

苏海:她也经常看卡通。有时我们一起去公园捉蝴蝶。

牛津小学英语6bUnit6课文翻译

高山:爸爸和我打算下午去看京剧:当然了?

高山?

大卫。天气温暖而晴朗:当然!南茜明天也会在音乐会上演奏吗。孩子们今天不上学。他们谈论着周末的计划:你好:太棒了。大卫正在给高山打电话:是的,请讲。你明天想来吗?

高山。

高山:你好!是高山吗!

大卫周末计划

现在是周日早上的八点半。

高山:你今天打算做什么?

大卫、刘涛还有杨玲一起来。你想不想要加入我们:是的。

高山。我将会和王兵:那我们一点半在花园剧场前面见面怎么样:好的:顺便问一下?

大卫。她将会去弹钢琴,你明天打算做什么:明天下午学校会有一场音乐剧。我要去演奏小提琴?

大卫,我很乐意:太好了?

高山。

大卫。

大卫

牛津英语6a课文翻译

http://www.shuxueweb.com/en2007/Article/Class8/Class22/200708/7729.html

牛津小学英语6A 、Unit 2、 3课时、d部分翻译 …… 牛津小学英语6A 、Unit 2、 4课时、d部分翻译 ……

牛津小学英语6B-Unit 2:

D) listen and write

Jim and his friend are visiting the zoo.Theu having a lot of

fun there.Listen to their conversation,look at the pictures and

complete the sentences.

1:the butterflies fly{higher than}the bees。

2:the monkeys can skate {better than}the bears.

3:yang ling like the bears {better than}the monkeys.

4:the fish swims{faster than}the ducks.

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