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[科学美国人60秒] 【整理】SSS 2008-07-14

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[科学美国人60秒] 【整理】SSS 2008-07-14

SSS 2008-07-14

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Tune in every weekday for quick reports and commentaries on the world of science-- it'll just take a minute.


A study finds that most people actually can carry a tune fairly well--and why those who can't just keep singing. Karen Hopkin reports, assisted by Mel F. Louis



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 【整理】SSS 2008-07-14【整理人】ZPC224

Transcript

 

This is Scientific American’s 60-Second Science. I’m Karen Hopkin. This will just take a minute.

 

On the June 30th podcast, you heard some bad singing. Clearly a lot of people think they can sing, just look at the enormous crowds that show up to audition for American Idol. But how many people can actually stay in key? (Sing, sing a song. Make it simple to last your whole life long...) Scientists think they have an answer, which they presented at the conference on acoustics in Paris on July 2nd. In the first part of the study, the researchers stopped people at random in a Montreal park and asked them to sing Quebec’s anthem. In that park, turns out 40 out of 42 people sounded as good as the pros. That percentage is surprisingly high. Which makes the two people who couldn’t sing especially interesting. why couldn’t they carry a tune? (Happy birthday to you,Happy birthday to you)  The researchers repeated the experiment, this time asking people to sing Jingle Bells. They then tested the bad singers’ ability to listen to some music and identify the sour notes. They found that the off-pitch crooners fall into two classes. Those who simply can not hear that they’re hitting the wrong notes. And those who can tell, but keep singing anyway.

 

Thanks for the minute, for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I am Karen Hopkin.

[ 本帖最后由 zpc224 于 2008-7-19 14:27 编辑 ]

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HW

 

This is Scientific American’s 60-Second Science. I’m Karen Hopkin. This will just take a minute.

 

On the June 30th podcast, you heard some bad singing. Clearly a lot of people think they can sing. Just look at the enormous crowds that show up to audition for American Idol. But how many people can actually stay in key?

 

"Sing, sing a song. Make it simple to last your whole life long..."

 

 Sientists think they have an answer which they presented of the conference on acoustics in Paris on July 2nd. In the first part of the study, the researchers stopped people at random at Montreal Park and asked them to sing //. In that park, turns out 40 out of 42 people sounded as good as the prose. That percentage is surprisingly high which makes the two people who couldn't sing especially interesting. Why couldn't they carry a tune? "Happy birthday to you..." The researchers repeated the experiment. This time asking people to sing Jingle Bells. They then tested the bad singers ability to listen to some music and identify the sour notes. They found that the off-pitch // falling to two classes. Those who simply cannot hear that they are hitting the wrong notes, and those who can tell but keep singing anyway.

 

Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I am Karen Hopkin.

1

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  • zpc224

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on echo2046

 

This is Scientific American’s 60-Second Science. I’m Karen Hopkin. This will just take a minute.

 

On the June 30th podcast, you heard some bad singing. Clearly a lot of people think they can sing. Just look at the enormous crowds that show up to audition for American Idol. But how many people can actually stay in key?

 

"Sing, sing a song. Make it simple to last your whole life long..."

 

 Sientists think they have an answer which they presented of the conference on acoustics in Paris on July 2nd. In the first part of the study, the researchers stopped people at random at Montreal Park and asked them to sing by * . In that park, turns out 40 out of 42 people sounded as good as the prose. That percentage is surprisingly high which makes the two people who couldn't sing especially interesting. Why couldn't they carry a tune? "Happy birthday to you..." The researchers repeated this experiment. This time asking people to sing Jingle Bells. They then tested the bad singers ability to listen to some music and identify the sour notes. They found that the off-pitch crudes falling into two classes. Those who simply cannot hear that they are hitting the wrong notes, and those who can tell but keep singing anyway.

 

Thanks for the minute, for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I am Karen Hopkin

[ 本帖最后由 笨鸟追日 于 2008-7-15 09:02 编辑 ]
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  • zpc224

All ways lead to Rome !
实现无障碍英语沟通

homework

This is Scientific American’s 60-Second Science. I’m Karen Hopkin. This will just take a minute.

 

On the June 30 of the podcast you heard bad singing, clearly a lot of people think they can sing, just look like the enormous crowds that show up audition for American idol.but how many people actually stay in key.

 

 sing, sing a song, make it a  simple to....

 

scientists think they have an answer, which they presented a conference on  * in Paris on July 2.

 

In the first part of the study, the researcher stop poeple at random in the * park and ask them to sing *. In the park, turns out 40 out of 42 people sounds as good as prose. That percentages is surprisingly high, which makes the two people who couldn't sing especially interesting.

 

Why couldn't they carry a tone?

 

Happy birthday to you, happy birthday to you......

 

The reasearcher repeated the experiment, this time they ask people to sing **. They then tested the bad singers' ability to listen to some music and identify the several notes. They found that the off pitch * fall into two classes. Those who simply can not hear that they are hitting the wrong notes. And those who can tell, but keep singing anyway.

 

Thanks for the minute. For Scientific American’s 60-Second Science.I’m Karen Hopkin


[ 本帖最后由 nativespeaker 于 2008-7-15 09:02 编辑 ]
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  • zpc224

When things do not go your way, God has a plan for you.
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Homework

This is Scientific American's 60-Second Science.I'm Karen Hopkin.This will just take a minute. On the June 30th's procast,you heard some bad singing.Clearly a lot of people think they can sing.Just look at the enormous crowds that show up to audition for American Idol.But how many people can actually stay in key? "Sing, sing a song. Make it simple to last your whole life long..." Scientists think they have an answer which they presented of the conference on acoustics in Paris on July 2nd.In the first part of the study,the researchers stopped people at randow at Montreal Park and asked them to sing by **. In that park,turns out 40 out of 42 people sounded as good as the prose.That percentage is surpringly high which makes the two people who couldn't sing especially interesting.Why couldn't they carry a tune?"Happy birthday to you..."The reserachers repeated the experiment.This time ask people to sing Jingle Bells.They then tested the bad singers' ability to listen to some music and identify the several notes.They found that the off-pitch crudes falling into two classes.Those who simple cannot hear that they are hitting the wrong notes,and those who can tell but keep singing anyway. Thanks for the minute,for Scientific American's 60-Second Science.I'm Karen Hopkin.
1

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离歌且莫翻新阕, 一曲能教肠寸结。
直须看尽洛城花, 始共春风容易别。

on 笨鸟追日

This is Scientific American’s 60-Second Science. I’m Karen Hopkin. This will just take a minute. On the June 30th podcast, you heard some bad singing. Clearly a lot of people think they can sing. Just look at the enormous crowds that show up to audition for American Idol. But how many people can actually stay in key? "Sing, sing a song. Make it simple to last your whole life long..." Scientists think they have an answer which they presented of the conference on acoustics in Paris on July 2nd. In the first part of the study, the researchers stopped people at random at Montreal Park and asked them to sing by * . In that park, turns out 40 out of 42 people sounded as good as the prose. That percentage is surprisingly high which makes the two people who couldn't sing especially interesting. Why couldn't they carry a tune? "Happy birthday to you..." The researchers repeated this experiment. This time asking people to sing Jingle Bells. They then tested the bad singers ability to listen to some music and identify the sour notes. They found that the off-pitch crudes falling into two classes. Those who simply cannot hear that they are hitting the wrong notes, and those who can tell but keep singing anyway. Thanks for the minute, for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I am Karen Hopkin

On machaoqun

 

This is Scientific American’s 60-Second Science. I’m Karen Hopkin. This will just take a minute.

 

On the June 30th podcast, you heard some bad singing. Clearly a lot of people think they can sing. Just look at the enormous crowds that show up to audition for American Idol. But how many people can actually stay in key? "Sing, sing a song. Make it simple to last your whole life long..."

 

Scientists think they have an answer which they presented of the conference on acoustics in Paris on July 2nd. In the first part of the study, the researchers stopped people at random at Montreal Park and asked them to sing back anthem. In that park, turns out 40 out of 42 people sounded as good as the prose. That percentage is surprisingly high. Which makes the two people who couldn't sing especially interesting. Why couldn't they carry a tune? "Happy birthday to you..." The researchers repeated this experiment. This time asking people to sing Jingle Bells. They then tested the bad singers ability to listen to some music and identify the sour notes. They found that the off-pitch crudes falling into two classes. Those who simply cannot hear that they are hitting the wrong notes, and those who can tell but keep singing anyway.

 

Thanks for the minute, for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I am Karen Hopkin.

[ 本帖最后由 ivyxk 于 2008-7-15 10:39 编辑 ]
1

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  • zpc224


We are what we repeatedly do. Excellence, then, is not an act, but a habit.
实现无障碍英语沟通

HW

This is Scientific American’s Sixty Seconds Science. I’m Karen Hopkin. This will just take a minute.

 

On the June 30th pop cast, you will hear some bad singing. Clearly a lot of people think they can sing, just look at the enormous crowds that show up to addition to American Idol. But how many people can actually stay in key? “Sing, sing a song, make it simple to…”  Scientists say they have answer, which they presented in the conference on the … in Paris on July 2nd. In the first part of the study, the researchers stop people in random in … Park and ask them to sing … In that park, turns out 40 out of 42 people sound as good as the prose. This percentage is surprisingly high which make the two people who couldn’t sing especially interesting. Why couldn’t they carry a tune? “Happy birthday to you…” The researchers repeated the experiment, this time asking people to sing Jingle Bells. They then test the bad singers responsibility to listen to some music and identify the sour notes. They found the off-pitch cludes fallen to two classes. Those who simply cannot hear that they are hitting the wrong notes, and those who can tell, but keep singing anyway.

 

Thanks for the minute for Scientific American’s Sixty Seconds Science. I’m Karen Hopkin.

[ 本帖最后由 可颂可颂 于 2008-7-15 15:04 编辑 ]
普特听力大课堂

on ivyxk

This is Scientific American’s 60-Second Science. I’m Karen Hopkin.This will just take a minute.

 

On the June 30th podcast, you heard some bad singing. Clearly a lot of people think they can sing. Just look at the enormous crowds that show up to audition for American Idol. But how many people can actually stay in key? "Sing, sing a song. Make it simple to last your whole life long..."

 

Scientists think they have an answer which they presented of the conference on acoustics in Paris on July 2nd. In the first part of the study, the researchers stopped people at random at Montreal Park and asked them to sing back anthem. In that park, turns out 40 out of 42 people sounded as good as the prose. That percentage is surprisingly high. Which makes the two people who couldn’t sing especially interesting? Why couldn't they carry a tune? "Happy birthday to you..." The researchers repeated this experiment. This time asking people to sing Jingle Bells. They then tested the bad singers’ ability to listen to some music and identify the sour notes. They found that the off-pitch crudes falling into two classes. Those who simply cannot hear that they are hitting the wrong notes and those who can tell but keep singing anyway.

 

 Thanks for the minute, for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I am Karen Hopkin.

 

 

好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语

on myself

 

This is Scientific American’s 60-Second Science. I’m Karen Hopkin. This will just take a minute.

 

On the June 30th podcast, you heard some bad singing. Clearly a lot of people think they can sing. Just look at the enormous crowds that show up to audition for American Idol. But how many people can actually stay in key?

 

"Sing, sing a song. Make it simple to last your whole life long..."

 

 Sientists think they have an answer which they presented of the conference on acoustics in Paris on July 2nd. In the first part of the study, the researchers stopped people at random at Montreal Park and asked them to sing //. In that park, turns out 40 out of 42 people sounded as good as the prose. That percentage is surprisingly high which makes the two people who couldn't sing especially interesting. Why couldn't they carry a tune? "Happy birthday to you..." The researchers repeated the experiment. This time asking people to sing Jingle Bells. They then tested the bad singers' ability to listen to some music and identify the sour notes. They found that the off-pitch crooners fall into two classes. Those who simply cannot hear that they are hitting the wrong notes, and those who can tell but keep singing anyway.

 

Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I am Karen Hopkin.

1

评分次数

  • zpc224

This is Scientific American’s 60-Second Science. I’m Karen Hopkin. This'll  just take a minute.

On the June 30th's  podcast, you heard some bad singing.Clearly a lot of people think they can sing, just look at the enormous crowd  that show up to audition for American idol.But how many people can actually stay in key?

Sing, sing a song, make it simple to...

Scientists think they have an answer which they presented at a conference on acoustic on Paris, July 2.

In the first part of the study, the reseachers stopped people at random  at Montreal Park and ask them to sing back anthem .In the park, turned out 40 out 42 people sounded as good as prose.That percentage is suprisely high .Which makes the two people who couldn't sing  especially interesting.Why couldn't they carry a tune?

Happy birthday to you, happy birthday to you..

The researchers repeated this experiment. This time  asking people to sing JINGLE BELLS.They then tested the bad singers' ability to listen to some music and identified the sour notes.

They found that the off-pitch crooners fallen to two classes.Those who simply can not hear they are hitting the  wrong notes and those who can tell but keep singing anyway.

Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Karen Hopkin.

on yuto

This is Scientific American’s 60-Second Science. I’m Karen Hopkin. This'll  just take a minute.

On the June 30th's  podcast, you heard some bad singing.Clearly a lot of people think they can sing, just look at the enormous crowd  that show up to audition for American idol.But how many people can actually stay in key?

Sing, sing a song, make it simple to...

Scientists think they have an answer which they presented at a conference on acoustic on Paris, July 2.

In the first part of the study, the reseachers stopped people at random  at Montreal Park and ask them to sing back anthem .In the park, turned out 40 out 42 people sounded as good as prose.That percentage is suprisely high .Which makes the two people who couldn't sing  especially interesting.Why couldn't they carry a tune?

Happy birthday to you, happy birthday to you..

The researchers repeated this experiment. This time  asking people to sing JINGLE BELLS.They then tested the bad singers' ability to listen to some music and identified the sour notes.

They found that the off-pitch crooners fallen to two classes.Those who simply can not hear they are hitting the  wrong notes and those who can tell but keep singing anyway.

Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Karen Hopkin.

1

评分次数

  • zpc224

每天半小时 轻松提高英语口语

homework

This is scientific Amercian's 60 second science,i'm karen hopkin.This will just take a minute. On the June 30th podcast, you heard some bad singing .Clearly a lot of people thank thay can singing.Just look the enormous crowds that show up to audition for American idol.But how many people can actually stay i key? Sing ,sing a song .Make it simple to last your whole life long Sientists thank they have an answer which they presented of the conferece on acoustics in Paris on July 2nd.In the first of the study ,the researchers stoped people at random at Montreal Park and asked them to sing,,,In that park,turns out 40 out of 42 people sounds as good as prose.That percentage is surprisingly high which makes the two people who couldn't sing especially interesting,why couldn't they carrry a tune ? happy brithday to you happy brithday to you,,,The reserchers repreated the experiment.This time asking people to sing Jingle Bells.They then tested the bad singers ability to listen to some music and identify the sour notes. They found that the off pitch crudes crudes crudes crudes falling into two classes.Those who simply cannot hear that they ate hitting the wrong notes ,and those who can tell but keep singing anyway. Thanks for the minute ,for Scientific American's 60 second science.I am Karen Hopkin.
on 鸟日 This is Scientific American 60-Second Science. I am Karen Hopkin. This will just take a minute. On the June 30th podcast, you heard some bad singing. Clearly a lot of people think they can sing. Just look at the enormous crowds that show up to audition for American Idol. But how many people can actually stay in key? Sing, sing a song. Make it simple to last your whole life long. . Scientists think they have an answer which they presented on the conference on acoustics in Pairs on july second. In the first part of the study, the researchers stopped people at random at Montreal Park and asked them to sing back anthem.In that park , turns out 40 out of 42 people sounded as good as the prose. That percentage is surprisingly high which makes the two people who couldn't sing especially interesting. Why couldn't they carry a tune? Happy birthday to you happy birthday to you. The researchers repeated this experiment. this time to ask people to sing Jingle Bells. They then tested the bad singers'ability to listen to some music and identify the sour note. they found that the off-pitch crudes falling into two classes. Those who simply can not hear that they are hitting the wrong notes, and those who can tell but keep singing anyway. Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I am Karen Hopkin --- off-pitch crudes 是什么意思. podcast 原来是播客的意思啊.
1

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  • zpc224

口译专员推荐—>口译训练软件IPTAM口译通

on maggienh

This is Scientific American's 60-second Science, I am Karen Hopkin. This'll just take a minute.

 

On the June thirtieth/ podcast,you heard some bad singing,clearly a lot of people think they can sing,just look at the enormous crowds that show up to audition for American idol.But how many people can actually stay in key?Sing sing a song,make it simple to ...Scientists think they have an answer, which they presented on a conference on acoustics in Paris on July 2nd.In the first part of the study,the researchers stopped people at random in Montreal Park and asking them to sing Quebec's anthem.In that park (it) turns out 40 out of 42 people sounded as good as the pros.That percentage is surprisingly high,which makes the two people who couldn't sing especially interesting.Why couln't they carry a tune?Happy birthday to you,happy birthday to you.The researchers repeated the experiment,this time asking people to sing Jingle Bells.They then tested the bad singers' ability to listen to some music and identify the sour notes.They found that the off-pitch crooners fall into two classes.Those who simply cannot hear that they are hitting the wrong notes,and those who can tell but keep singing anyway.

 

Thanks for the minute,for Scientific American's 60-Second-Science.I'm Karen Hopkin.

1

评分次数

  • zpc224

坚持下去,享受下去...
That man is coming back again...
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