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[英伦广角] 【整理】2010-04-21 英飞机场重新运行

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[Homework]2010-04-21 英飞机场重新运行

After 6 long and unprecedented days, British airports have reopened. the remaining low flight zone but safely flying passing around the lingering ash cloud will be identified on a daily basis and boarded the regulator lines have been put into place special routes. the CAA's revised S by S base guidance requires that the airlines first to conduct their own rish assessment and develop operational procedures to address any remaining risks; secondly, put in place an intensive maintenance ash damage inspection before and after each flight. and thirdly, report any ash-related incidents to reporting scheme run by the CAA. British airway, which is called flight bank unnecessisarily staging its own test two days ago with Willey Wash on board has been losing 20 million pounds a day and he's delighted by this new development. i don't believe it was necessary to impose the blank ban on all UK airs based on last Thursday. my personal belief is that we could safely continue the operation for a period of time. i think the well locations when the decisions to close the airports could have been justified, but i said, you know, that's my personal view. and we will sit down and into the course well share the data we have. we'll share the learning stuffs we have had over these period. and i'm sure that we could put forward different future means. meanwhile,the transport secretary was keen on stressing the cautions not been thrown into the wind.The constantly monitoring the ash cloud and its potential for danger will continue. There will still be low flight zones.the metaoffice and the civil navigation authorities advised me that on the basis of the current presence of ash cloud those low flight zones will not affect any UK airports. but day by day. announcement will be made over inspecting all those low flight zones. it was the day Britain was supposed to fly again.better late than never. only a lucky few like those who boarded this flight from Edinburge to Dallaway managed to get into the air.but we know this flight would 24 or five minutes through storm i think we should survie.these students flow back into Edinburge from Iceland, and the geographic field trip turned out in the shadow of erupting volcano. we are back on peace, we now go to  down south to just London, so as you know it's been flying 10 kilometres from the volcano in proper length, and yuhh,you know, all the way back England people  even know it's getting across the France.things are like that, you know, it's mad. it was clear that those in the package holiday industry would have like the action more quickly. we would like the government around Europe to get around the table a little bit more quickly. we can certainly see that. but the moment when all those happy things have changed so far so good. we know it will begin the process of flying people  home. European' busiest airport Healthrow ,as well as those right across UN are back into service tonight,but safely dealing with the backlog built through 6 flightless days presents the next challenge.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
HW
After 6 long and unprecedented days Britain’s airports have reopened. The remaining no-fly zones but safe plates around England ash cloud will be identified on the data basis.
Special rules:
Require airlines to ----1st : airlines to conduct own risk assessment &develop operation procedure to address remaining risks .Secondly: put in place an intensive maintenances ash damage inspection before and after each flight.3rd,report any ash related incidence to reporting scheme run by the CAA.
British airways which called the flight ban unnecessary after staging its own test 2 days ago with William Wash on board has losing cost 20million pounds and this delighted by these new development
“I don’t believe it was necessary to impose the blanket ban on all UK airspace last Thursday. Er.. my personal belief is that we could safety continue decollation for a period of time. I think the weird occasions when the decision to close air space have been justified. But as I said that’s personal view. We were settling down into a court and share the data we have. We share the learning stars that we have had over this period and I am sure there would be another suitable put forward it. It was different view to me.
Meanwhile a transport secretary was came to stress that caution is not be thrown to the wind that continually monitoring of the Ash cloud ..its potential for danger will continue .They will still be no fly zones. The matter of space and ** advise me that on basis of the current presence of ash cloud .those no-fly zones would not affect any UK airports ,but day by day announcements would be made in spite of those no-fly zones. It was the day Britain was supposed to fly again.
Better later than never. Only a lucky few like those aboard this flight from * to * manage to get into the air. “But it’s only 45 minutes fight. I think I should survive “
These students are back
In the shutter ….
You know all the way back to England across France… It’s mad.
It’s clearly those packaged holiday industry would like the action more quickly
We would like the government to go around the table and look back quickly we would certainly say that. But the moment We are happy to see things changed so far so good. We now began the process in flying people home.
….
As well as…Backlog 6 days flightless presents next challenge
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After 6 long and unprecedented days, Britain's airports have reopened. There remain no-fly zones, but safe flight paths around lingering ash cloud will be identified on a daily basis. And the body that regualtes airlines has put in place special rules.
The CAA's revised airspace guidance requires airlines first to conduct their own risk assessment and develop operational procedures to address any remaining risks. Secondly, put in place an intensive maintenance ash damage inspection before and after each flight. And thirdly report any ash-related incidents to reporting scheme run by the CAA.
British Airways, which called the flight ban unnecessary after staging its own test 2 days ago with Willey Wash on board, has been losing 20 million pounds a day and is delighted by this new development.
I don't believe that it was necessary to impose a blanket ban on all UK airspace last Thursday. My personal belief there is that we could've safely continued operation for a period of time. I think there were occasions when the decision to close airspace could have been justified. But as I said, you know, that's a personal view. We'll sit down in due course and would share the data that we have. And we'll share the learnings that we have had over this period. And I'm sure there would be others who would put forward a different view to me.
Meanwhile, a transport secretary was keen to stress that caution is not being thrown to the wind, that constant monitoring of the ash cloud and its potential for danger will continue.
There will still be no-fly zones. The Met Office and the Civil Aviation Authority advised me that on the basis of the current presence of the ash cloud, those no-fly zones would affect any UK airports. But day by day, annoucements will be made in respects of those no-fly zones.
It was the day Britain was supposed to fly again.Better late than never. Only a lucky few like those aboard this flight from Edinburgh to Stornoway managed to get into the air.
But we're nervous flying anyay. But it's only 45 minutes from herer to Stornoway. I think I should survive.  
These students have flown back into Edinburgh from Iceland and their geography field trip has turned out in the shadow of an erupting volcano.
We're back on peace. We're now going ten hour couch journey down south, to just north London. So we're not home yet. But we're on our way.
Yes we'll flying 10 kilometers from the volcano in proper lanes. And yet... you know, all the way back in England, people won't even know what's it like across France or things of that. It's mad.  
It's clear that those in the package holiday industry would have liked  action more quickly.
We would have liked governments from around Europe to get around the table a little bit more quickly. We would certainly say that. But at the moment, we're happy that things have changed. So far so good. We know we're getting the process to fly people home.
Europe's busiest airport Hethrow as well as those right across the UK are back in business tonight. But safely dealing with the backlog built throught 6 flightless days presents the next challenge.
实现无障碍英语沟通
After 6 long and unprecedent days, Britain's airports have re-opened. There remain ..., but safe flight paths along lingering ash cloud will be identified on a daily basis. And the body that regualtes airlines has put in place special routes.

-The CAA's revised airspace guidance requires airlines first to conduct their own risk assessments and develop operational procedures to address any remaining risks. Secondly, put in place an intensive maintenance ash damage inspection before and after each flight. And thirdly report any ash-related incidents to reporting scheme run by the CAA.

British Airways, which called the flight ban a necessary after staging its own test 2 days ago with Willey Wash on board, has been losing 20 million pounds a day and is delighted by this new development.

-I don't believe that it was necessary to impose a blanket ban on all UK airspace last Thursday. My personal belief there is that we could've safely continued operation for a period of time. I think there were occasions when the decision to close airspace could have been justified. But as I said, you know, that's a personal view. We'll sit down in due course and would share the data that we have. And we'll share the learnings that we have had over this period. And I'm sure there would be others who would put forward a different view to me.

Meanwhile, a transport secretary was keen to stress that caution is not being thrown to the wind, that constant monitoring of the ash cloud and its potential for danger will continue.

-There will still be no-fly zones. The Met Office and the Civil Aviation Authority advised me that on the basis of the current presence of the ash cloud, those no-fly zones would affect any UK airports. But day by day, annoucements will be made in respects of those no-fly zones.

It was the day Britain was supposed to fly again better late than never. Only a lucky few like those aboard this flight from Edinburgh to Stornoway managed to get into the air.

-?????????
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[Homework]2010-04-21 英飞机场重新运行

HW
After 6 long and unprecedented days, Britain's airports have reopened. There remain no fly zones, but safe flight paths around lingering ash cloud will be identified on a daily basis. And the body the regulate airlines have put in place special routes.
The CAA revised Airspace Guidance requires an airlines first to conduct their own risk assessment, and develop operational procedures to address any remaining risks. Secondly, putting planes in an intensive maintenance ash damage inspection before and after each flight. And thirdly, report any ash related incidents to reporting the scheme run by the CAA.
British airways, which called the flight ban unnecessary after staging its own test two days ago. With Willie Walsh onboard, has been losing 20 million pounds a day and is delighted by this new development.
I don't think it is necessary to impose a blanket ban on all UK airspace last Thursday. My personal belief there is that we can safely continued the operation for a period of time. I think there were occasions when decision to close their airspace could be justified. But that is personal view, we will sit down in due course and would share the data we have had over this period. I am sure there will be others who would put forward a different view to me.
Meanwhile the transport secretary is keen to stress that caution is not being thrown to the wind. The constant monitoring of the ash cloud and its potential for danger will continue.
There will still be no fly zones, the Met Office and the Civil Aviation Authority advised me that on the basis of current presence of the ash cloud, those no fly zones would not affect any UK airports. Day by day, the announcement will be made in respect of all the no fly zones.
It was the day Britain was supposed to fly again, better late than never, only a lucky few like those aboard this flight from Edinburgh to Sternway managed to get into the air.
But we’re nervous flying anyway. It is only 45 minutes way from here to Sternway. i think i will survive. These students have flown back into Edinburgh from iceland. And their geography field trip has turned out in the shadow of an erupting volcano.
We’re back on peace. We’re now going  North London, so we are not home yet, but we are on the way.
It is flying 10 kilometers from the volcano in poor planes. All the ways back to England, people won’t even know we escape from across France and thinks of that as mad.
It is clear that those in the package holiday industry would like action more quickly. We would like governments around Europe to get around the table a little bit more quickly. We can certainly say that, but at the moment we are happy that the things are changed. So far so good, we know we’re getting the process to fly the people home.
Europe's busiest airport Heathrow as well as those right across the UK are back in business tonight, but safely dealing with the backlog built through 6 flightless days presents the next challenge.


This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!

[Homework]2010-04-21 英飞机场重新运行

After 6 long and unprecedented days, Britain's airports have reopened. There remaining no-fly zones, but safe flight path along lingering ash cloud will be identified on a daily basis. And the board that regualtes airlines has put in place special routes.

The CAA's revised airspace guidance requires airlines first to conduct their own risk assessments and develop operational procedures to address any remaining risks. Secondly, put in place an intensive maintenance ash damage inspection before and after each flight. And thirdly, report any ash-related incidents to reporting scheme run by the CAA.

British Airways, which called the flight ban a necessary after staging its own test 2 days ago, with Willey Wash on board, has been losing 20 million pounds a day and is delighted by this new development.

I don't believe that it was necessary to impose a flight ban on all UK airspace last Thursday. My personal belief there is that we could have safely continued operation for a period of time. I think there were occasions when the decision to close airspace could have been justified. But as I said, you know, that's a personal view. We'll sit down in due course and would share the data that we have. And we'll share the learnings that we have had over this period. And I'm sure there would be others who would put forward a different view to me.

Meanwhile, a transport secretary was keen to stress that caution is not being thrown to the wind, that constant monitoring of the ash cloud and its potential for danger will continue.

There will still be no-fly zones.The Meteo Office and the Civil Aviation Authority advised me that on the basis of the current presence of the ash cloud, those no-fly zones would not affect any UK airports. But day by day, annoucements will be made in respects of those no-fly zones.

It was the day Britain was supposed to fly again, better late than never. Only a lucky few like those aboard this flight from Edinburgh to Stornoway managed to get into the air.But we're nervous flying anyay. But it's only 45 minutes from here to Stornoway. I think I should survive.

These students have flown back into Edinburgh from Iceland and their geography field trip was turned out in the shadow of an erupting volcano.
We're back on more peace. We're now going **say you are just know  London so we don't Avia or where no way.
Yes, we'll flying 10 kilometers from the volcano in poor planes. And yet... you know, all the way back in England, people won't even know it's get from across France and thinks of that as mad.
It's clear that those in the package holiday industry would like action more quickly.We would like governments from around Europe to get around the table a little bit more quickly. We would certainly say that. But at the moment, we're happy that things have changed. So far so good. We know we're getting the process to fly people home.

Europe's busiest airport Heathrow as well as those right across the UK are back in business tonight. But safely dealing with the backlog built through 6 flightless days presents the next challenge.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!

[Homework]2010-04-21 英飞机场重新运行

Homework:
After 6 long and unprecedented days, Britain's Airports have reopened.There remain no-fly zones but safe fly path surround lingering ash clouds will be identified on a daily basis and the body of regulate airlines has put in place special rules.
The CAA's revise ___ by airspace guidance requires a airline: first, to conduct their own risk accessment and develop operational procedures to address any remaining risks.Secondly, put in place an intensive maintenance ash damage inspection before and after each flight and thirdly, report any ash-related incidents to reporting scheme run by the CAA.
British Airport which called the flight ban a necessary after staging its own test 2 days ago with willing wash on board has been losing two million pounds a day and it is delighted by this new development.
I dont believe it was necessary to impose a blanket ban on all of UK airspace last Thursday. My personal belife is that we could safely continue the operation for a period of time. I think there were occasions when the decisions to close airspace could have been justified. But as i said,you know, that personal view, we will sit down in due course and would share the date that we have. And we will share the learning stuff that we have had over this period and im sure it will _____a different view to me.
Meanwhile, a transport secretery was keen to stress that the caution is not being thrown to the wind, that constant monitoring of the ash cloud and its potential for danger will continue.
There will still be no flight zones. The Met office and the civilization authority advise me on the basis of the current presence of the ash clouds, those no-fly zones will not affact any UK airports.But day by day, announcements will be made in respect of those night no-fly zones.
It was the day Britain was supposed to fly again. Better late than never. Only a lucky few like ___ from Edinburgh to Stornoway managed to get into the air.
But we are nerves to fly anyway but ah, its only 45 mins flight from____ , I think i should survive.
These students have flown back into Edinburgh from iceland and the geogragh filed trip has turned out in the shadow of an erupting volcano.
We are back on peace when i was going, turn out______ to just north of london so we are not home yet. We are on our way.
Cuz we all were flying 10 kilometers from volcano in poor planes,you know,all the way back in England, people are not even known if its get across the France and things like that, its mad.
Its clear that those in the package holiday industry would have liked the action more quickly.
We would like the governments around the Europe to get around the table a little bit more quickly and they certainly say that. But at the moment, we are happy that things have changed, so far so good. We know we are getting the process of fly ppl home.
Europe's busiest airport H as well as those right accross the UK are back in business tonight but safely dealing with the backlog built through 6 flightless days presents the next challenge.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
实现无障碍英语沟通
[Homework] 2010-04-26 All UK Airports Re-Open Following Tests
After 6 long and unprecedented days, Britain's airports have reopened. There remain no-fly zones, but safe flight paths around lingering ash cloud will be identified on a daily basis. And the body that regulates airlines has put in place special rules.
“The CAA's revised *(step by step?) space guidance requires airlines first to conduct their own risk assessments and develop operational procedures to address any remaining risks. Secondly, put in place an intensive maintenance ash damage inspection before and after each flight. And thirdly report any ash-related incidents to reporting scheme run by the CAA.”
British Airways, which called the flight ban unnecessary after staging its own test 2 days ago with Willey Wash on board, has been losing 20 million pounds a day and is delighted by this new development.
“I don't believe that it was necessary to impose a blanket ban on all UK airspace last Thursday. My personal belief is that we could have safely continued operation for a period of time. I think there were occasions when the decision to close airspace could have been justified. But as I said, you know, that's a personal view. We'll sit down in due course and would share the data that we have. And we'll share the learning steps that we have had over this period. And I'm sure there would be others who would put forward a different view to me.”
Meanwhile, a transport secretary was keen to stress that caution is not being thrown to the wind, that constant monitoring of the ash cloud and its potential for danger will continue.
“There will still be no-fly zones. The Met Office and the Civil Aviation Authority advised me that on the basis of the current presence of the ash cloud, those no-fly zones would not affect any UK airports. But day by day, announcements will be made in respect of those no-fly zones.”
It was the day Britain was supposed to fly again better late than never. Only a lucky few like those aboard this flight from Edinburgh to Stornoway managed to get into the air.
“But we're nervous about flying anyway. But I…it's only 45 minutes flight from here to Stornoway. So I think I should survive.”
These students have flown back into Edinburgh from Iceland and their geography field trip has turned out in the shadow of an erupting volcano.
“We're back on peace. We're now going to *coach study down south to just north of London. So we're not home yet. But we're on our way.  
“Yes we'll flying 10 kilometres from the volcano in *. And yet... you know, all the way back in England, people won't even know *from across France. We think a lot. It’s mad.  
It's clear that those in the package holiday industry would have liked action more quickly.
“We would have liked governments from around Europe to get around the table a little bit more quickly. We would certainly say that. But at the moment, we're happy that things have changed so far so good. We know we're getting the process to flying people home.
Europe's busiest airport Heathrow as well as those right across the UK are back in business tonight. But safely dealing with the backlog built through 6 flightless days presents the next challenge.
It's OK to be different.
Not to be afraid, to understand.
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HW

After 6 long and unprecedented days, Britain's airports have reopened. There remain no-fly zones, but safe flights path surround lingering ash cloud will be identified on a daily basis. And the body that regulates airlines has put in place special rules.

“The CAA's revised airspace guidance requires airlines first to conduct their own risk assessment and develop operational procedures to address any remaining risks. Secondly, put in place an intensive maintenance ash damage inspection before and after each flight. And thirdly report any ash-related incidents to a reporting scheme run by the CAA.”

British Airways, which called the flight ban unnecessary after staging its own test 2 days ago with Willey Wash on board, has been losing 20 million pounds a day and is delighted by this new development.

“I don't believe that it was necessary to impose a blanket ban on all UK airspace last Thursday. My personal belief there is that we could safely continue operation for a period of time. I think there were occasions when the decision to close airspace could have been justified. But as I said, you know, that's a personal view. We'll sit down in deal course and somebody share the data that we have. And we'll share the learnings that we have had over this period. And I'm sure there would be others soon would put forward a different view to me.”

Meanwhile, a transport secretary was keen to stress that caution is not being thrown to the wind, the constant monitoring of the ash cloud and its potential for danger will continue.

“There will still be no-fly zones. The Met Office and the Civil Aviation Authority advised me that on the basis of the current presence of the ash cloud, those no-fly zones would not affect any UK airports. But day by day, announcements will be made in respect of those no-fly zones.”

It was the day Britain was supposed to fly again better late than never. Only a lucky few like those aboard this flight from Edinburgh to Sternway managed to get into the air.

“But we're nervous flying anyway. But it's only 45 minutes from here to Sternway. I think I should survive.”

These students have flown back into Edinburgh from Iceland and their geography field trip has turned out in the shadow of an erupting volcano.

“We're back on peace. We're now going 10-hour cold journey down South to just north of London. So we're not home yet, but we know we'll.”

“It's flying 10 kilometers from the volcano in COD planes. And yet... you know, all the way back in England, people won't even know we escaped from across France and thinks of that as mad.  

It's clear that those in the package holiday industry would have liked to action more quickly.”

“We would have liked governments from around Europe to get around the table a little bit more quickly. We would certainly say that. But at the moment, we're happy that things have changed. So far so good, we know we're getting the process to fly people home.”

Europe's busiest airport Heathrow as well as those, right across the UK, are back in business tonight. But safely dealing with the backlog built through 6 flightless days presents the next challenge.
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