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[英伦广角] 【整理】Issue 101 生态型城镇

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[英伦广角] 【整理】Issue 101 生态型城镇

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Ecotowns of the world unite


New towns built according to environmental principles sound fine in principle, but what would it actually be like to live in one



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【整理】Issue 101  生态型城镇---jeanneleaf

 

Today the government announced a shortlist of 15 locations for so-called eco-towns. That is new towns built according to environmental principles. It sounds fine. But what would it actually be like to live in one? Helene Cacace has been to the town of Freiberg in southern Germany, where some districts are run on strictly eco-town principles.

A picture of tranquility, Vauban, a suburb of Freiberg, is a close-knit community with super-efficient homes, grassy rooftops, solar panels and a multitude of recycling bins. Calm streets with trams and bicycles, the uber end of eco-living in every respect.

 

Is this the kind of place Gordon Brown envisages, with its energy-efficient homes, its car-free zones, and its environmentally-conscious community? In one of its eco-houses, it only takes the energy of a light bulb to keep warm. The single radiator has never been used. Thick insulation retains heat generated by the bodies of the family, even honey the guinea pig contributes. But is this community living as simple and effective as it seems?

 

It’s a good decision to bring the people in together that they have to talk to each other and to, um, get this community feeling, that they are more responsible for everything they do. And that’s the way it works here. So it’s positive, but it’s also negative because you have to do it even if you don’t like it. These rules, that’s like it is, you also have to follow them because of people, yeah, they are (Germany) they want that to act like they want.

 

It’s a self-selecting community of educated middle class people. Eco-houses are expensive and it takes ten years before the energy savings start to pay off. So it's the eloquent toller or social control with rules and discipline keep the community in order with stiff fines for those who disobey.

 

Discipline stretches beyond recycling. Some schools have a policy for children to play outside for 3 hours a day come rain or shine. Music teacher Almut Schuster is head of the Stadtteilverein, or Residents Association.

 

In some parts of the neighborhood, it’s certainly there are rules about the traffic and cars that have to be kept. Um, yeah, for example we also have to sign a contract that we don’t use up a car regularly and don’t own a car. We are used to the car-sharing, which is very nice thing. But this we really have to keep.

 

For those who skirt the rules, beware, the Auto–frei Verein, the car-free society is watching. I mean, I don’t know whether you talk to somebody of that Auto–frei Verein, they have certain ways how they can sue people, or find out, and, you know.

 

The British government is particularly keen on following the model of traffic restrictions. Here if you want to keep your wheels, it costs 1,500 pounds for the permit. We ask Vauban's chief architect what he thinks of the government’s plans for eco-towns in Britain.

 

When you just look on these 5 towns, 8 years, maybe 10 years, maybe 12 years, you just look on these 5 little towns and you lose everything else. And the British, I think the British love their, their past. They don’t dare to touch these old houses, these old landscape. All these old things. They love the past and they live in the past.

 

British ministers hold up the Freiburg template, but really it’s not so much an eco-town as an eco-suburb. And it’s held together by everyone’s agreement to abide by some pretty strict rules. Time will tell exactly how sustainable the eco-towns project will be when it's exported to the anarchic British.

 

Helene Cacace, More4 News, southwest Germany.

[ 本帖最后由 jeanneleaf 于 2008-4-21 20:54 编辑 ]

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Today the government announced a shortlist of 15 locations for so-called eco-towns. That is new towns built according to environmental principles. It sounds fine. But what would it be actually like to live in one? Helene Cococe has been to the town of Freiberg in southern Germany, where some are run on strictly eco-town principles.

 

A picture of tranquility. Suburb. Is it a close-knit community? Super-efficient homes, grassy roof tops, solar panels and *of recycling bins. Calm streets with trunks and bicycles. The end of eco-living in every respect. Is this the kind of place Gordon Brown envisages, with its energy-efficient homes, its car-free zones, and its environmentally conscious community? In one of its energy-efficient houses, it only takes the energy of a light bulb to keep warm. The single radiator has never been used. Thick insulation heat by the bodies, with the family, even But is this community living as simple and effective as it seems?

 

It’s a decision bring the people in together, they have to talk get this community feeling, that they are more responsible for everything they do. And that’s the way it works here. So it’s positive, but it’s also negative because you have to do it even if you don’t like it. These rules, that’s like also if you have to follow because they want that you act like they want. It’s a self-selecting community with educated middle class people. Energy efficient houses are expensive and it takes ten years before the starts to pay off. So ** or social controls with rules and discipline keep the community in order with steep fines for those who disobey.

 

Discipline stretches beyond recycling. Some schools have a policy for children to play outside for 3 hours a day. Come right no shine. Music teacher Almut Schuster is head of the **, or Residents Association.

 

Some parts of the neighborhood, it’s certainly there are rules about the traffic and cars. They have to be kept. For example we also have to sign a contract that we don’t use the car regularly and don’t own a car. We use the car-sharing, which is very nice thing. But this we really have to keep.

 

For those who scope the rules, be aware, the *, the car-free society is watching. I don’t know whether you talk to somebody about that out of *fine, they have certain ways how they can suit people, or find out, you know..

 

The British government is particularly keen on following the model of traffic restrictions. Here if you want to keep your wills, it cost 1500 pounds for the permit. We ask a mobile chief architect of what he thinks government plans for eco-towns in Britain.

 

When you just look on these 5 towns, Meinhord Honsen, 8 years, maybe 10 years, maybe 12 years, just look on these 5 little towns and you lose everything else. And the British, I think the British love their, the past. They don’t dare to touch these old houses, these old landscape. All these old things. They love the past and the*

 

British ministers hold out the filed up templates, but really it’s not so much an eco-town as an eco-suburb. And it’s how to get there by everyone’s agreement to abide by some pretty strict rules. Time will tell exactly how sustainable the eco-towns projects would be. When * booted the inarched British.

 

Helene Cococe, * News, southwest Germany.

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On myconsent

Today the government announced a shortlist of 15 locations /of the so-called eco-towns. That is new towns built according to environmental principles. It sounds fine. But what would it actually like to live in one? Helene Cococe has been to the town of Freiberg in southern Germany, where some districts are run on strictly eco-town principles.

 

A picture of tranquility, Vauban, South of FreibergSuburb, is a close-knit community? Super-efficient homes, grassy roof tops, solar panels and multi-chief recycling bins. Calm streets with trunks and bicycles. The end of eco-living in every respect(s).

 

Is this the kind of place Gordon Brown envisages, with its energy-efficient homes, its car-free zones, and its environmentally conscious community? In one of its eco-houses, it only takes the energy of a light bulb to keep warm. The single radiator has never been used. Thick insulation with heat generated by the bodies of the family, even a handy of the // contributes. But is this community living as simple and effective as it seems?

 

It’s a good decision to bring the people in together that they have to talk and to, um, get this community feeling, that they are more responsible for everything they do. And that’s the way it works here. So it’s positive, but it’s also negative because you have to do it even if you don’t like it. These rules, that’s like it is, you also have to follow them because people, yeah, // they want that you act like they want.

 

It’s a self-selecting community with educated middle class people. Eco-houses are expensive and it takes ten years before the energy saving starts to pay off. So ** or social controls with rules and disciplines keep the community in order with steep fines for those who disobey.

 

Discipline stretches beyond recycling. Some schools have a policy for children to play outside for 3 hours a day. Come right no shine. Music teacher Almut Schuster is head of the **, or Residents Association.

 

Some parts of the neighborhood, it’s certainly there are rules about the traffic and cars. They have to be kept. For example we also have to sign a contract that we don’t use the car regularly and don’t own a car. We use the car-sharing, which is very nice thing. But these we really have to keep.

 

So those who skirt the rules, be aware, the out of fine //, the car-free society is watching. I mean, I don’t know whether you talk to somebody about that out of quire fine, they have certain ways how they control people, or find out, and, you know.

 

The British government is particularly keen on following the model of traffic restrictions. Here if you want to keep your wield, it cost 1500 pounds for the permit. We ask a mobile chief architect of what he thinks of the government’s plans for eco-towns in Britain.

 

When you just look on these 5 towns, 8 years, maybe 10 years, maybe 12 years, you just look on these 5 little towns and you lose everything else. And the British, I think the British love their, the past. They don’t dare to touch these old houses, these old landscapes. All these old things. They love the past and they live in the past.

 

British minister tout out the 5 out of 10 place, but really it’s not so much an eco-town as an eco-suburb. And it’s how to get there by everyone’s agreement to abide by some pretty strict rules. Time will tell exactly how sustainable the eco-towns projects will be. When it ex-booted the inarched British.

 

Helene Cococe, * News, southwest Germany.

 

[ 本帖最后由 860108tyy 于 2008-4-7 21:49 编辑 ]
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homework             ---改错人了,下次注意。

 

Today the government announced a shortlist of 50 locations for so-called eco-towns. That is new towns built according to environmental principles. It sounds fine. But what  would it be actually like to live in one? Helene Cococe has been to the town of Freiberg in southern Germany, where some districts are run on strictly eco-town principles.

 

A picture of tranquility. Voubon, suburb of Freiberg is a close-knit community of super-efficient homes, grassy roof tops, solar panels and a multichange of recycling bins. Calm streets with trams and bicycles, the Voubon end of eco-living in every respect. Is this the kind of place Gordon Brown envisages, with its energy-efficient homes, its car-free zones, and its environmentally conscious community? In one of its eco-houses, it only takes the energy of a light bulb to keep warm. The single radiator has never been used. Thick insulation retains heat generated by the bodies of the family, even a handy guinea pig  contributes. But is this community living as simple and effective as it seems?

 

It’s a good decision to bring the people in together that they have to talk together and to get this community feeling, that they are more responsible for everything they do. And that’s the way it works here. So it’s positive, but it’s also negative because you have to do it even if you don’t like it. These rules, that’s like it is.  You have,You also have to follow them  because  the people, yeah, they want to act like they want.

 

It’s a self-selecting community of  educated middle class people. Eco-houses are expensive and it takes ten years before the energy-saving starts to pay off. So 德语 or social control with rules and discipline keep the community in order with steep fines for those who disobey.

 

Discipline stretches beyond recycling. Some schools have a policy for children to play outside for 3 hours a day, come right or shine. Music teacher Almut Schuster is head of the 德语, or Residents Association.

 

Some parts of the neighborhood, it’s certainly, there are rules about traffic and cars that have to be kept. For example we also have to sign a contract that we don’t use a car regularly and don’t own a car. We use the car-sharing, which is a very nice thing. But this we really have to keep.

 

For those who skirt the rules, beaware! the 德语,the car-free society is watching.  I mean I don’t know whether you talk to somebody of  that auto-fine, they have certain ways how they can suit people, or find out, you know..

 

The British government is particularly keen on following the model of traffic restrictions. Here if you want to keep your wheels, it costs 1500 pounds for the permit. We ask Voubon's chief architect what he thinks of the government's plans for eco-towns in Britain.

 

When you just look on these 5 towns,  8 years, maybe 10 years, maybe 12 years. You just look on these 5 little towns and you lose everything else. And the British, I think the British love their, the past. They don’t dare to touch these old houses, these old landscape. All these old things. They love the past and they live in the past

 

British ministers hold up the filed up template, but really it’s not so much an eco-town as an eco-suburb. And it’s how to get there by everyone’s agreement to bypass some pretty strict rules. Time will tell exactly how sustainable the eco-towns projects will be when it has exported the then archaic British.

 

Helene Cococe, More4 News, southwest Germany.

[ 本帖最后由 johnsonchen688 于 2008-4-7 23:06 编辑 ]
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HW

 

Today the government announced a shortlist of 15 locations of the so-called eco-towns. That is new towns built according to environmental principles. It sounds fine. But what would it actually like to live in one? Helene Cococe has been to the town of Freiburg in southern Germany, where some districts are run on strictly eco-town principles.

 

A picture of tranquility, Vouban, South of Freiburg, is a close-knit community with super-efficient homes, grassy roof tops, solar panels and multi-treated recycling bins. Calm streets with trunks and bicycles. The * end of eco-living in every respect.

 

Is this the kind of place Gordon Brown envisages, with its energy-efficient homes, its car-free zones, and its environmentally conscious community? In one of its eco-houses, it only takes the energy of a light bulb to keep warm. The single radiator has never been used. Thick insulation retains heat generated by the bodies of the family, even a handy guinea pig contributes. But is this community living as simple and effective as it seems?

 

It’s a good decision to bring the people in together that they have to talk to each other and to, um, get this community feeling, that they are more responsible for everything they do. And that’s the way it works here. So it’s positive, but it’s also negative because you have to do it even if you don’t like it. These rules, that’s like it is, you also have to follow them because people, yeah, they want that you act like they want.

 

It’s a self-selecting community with educated middle class people. Eco-house is expensive and it takes ten years before the energy-saving starts to pay off. So ** or social controls with rules and disciplines keep the community in order with steep fines for those who disobey.

 

Discipline stretches beyond recycling. Some schools have a policy for children to play outside for 3 hours a day. Come right no shine. Music teacher Almut Schuster is head of the **, or Residents Association.

 

Some parts of the neighborhood, it’s certainly there are rules about the traffic and cars. They have to be kept. For example we also have to sign a contract that we don’t use the car regularly and don’t own a car. We use the car-sharing, which is very nice thing. But these we really have to keep.

 

So those who skirt the rules, be aware, the out of fine, the car-free society is watching.

 

I mean, I don’t know whether you talk to somebody about that out of high fine, they have certain ways how they control people, or find out, and, you know.

 

The British government is particularly keen on following the model of traffic restrictions. Here if you want to keep your wills, it cost 1500 pounds for the permit. We ask a mobile chief architect of what he thinks of the government’s plans for eco-towns in Britain.

 

When you just look on these 5 towns, 8 years, maybe 10 years, maybe 12 years, you just look on these 5 little towns and you lose everything else. And the British, I think the British love their, the past. They don’t dare to touch these old houses, these old landscapes, all these old things. They love the past and they live in the past.

 

British minister tout out the 5 out of 10 place, but really it’s not so much an eco-town as an eco-suburb. And it’s how to get there by everyone’s agreement to abide by some pretty strict rules. Time will tell exactly how sustainable the eco-towns projects will be when it exported the inarched British.

 

Helene Cococe, Moreful News, Southwest Germany.

 



(材料里面有几处德语,哪个学德语的可以写一下,偶是无能为力)

 

 

on 860108  

 


Today the government announced a shortlist of 15 locations for / so-called eco-towns. That is new towns built according to environmental principles. It sounds fine. But what would it actually be like to live in one? Helene Cacace has been to the town of Freiberg in southern Germany, where some districts are run on strictly eco-town principles.

 

A picture of tranquility, Vauban, a suburb of Freiberg/, is a close-knit community with super-efficient homes, grassy roof tops, solar panels and a multitude of recycling bins. Calm streets with trains and bicycles, the uber end of eco-living in every respect/.

 

Is this the kind of place Gordon Brown envisages, with its energy-efficient homes, its car-free zones, and its environmentally-conscious community? In one of its eco-houses, it only takes the energy of a light bulb to keep warm. The single radiator has never been used. Thick insulation retains heat generated by the bodies of the family, even honey the guinea pig contributes. But is this community living as simple and effective as it seems?

 

It’s a good decision to bring the people in together that they have to talk to each other and to, um, get this community feeling, that they are more responsible for everything they do. And that’s the way it works here. So it’s positive, but it’s also negative because you have to do it even if you don’t like it. These rules, that’s like it is, you also have to follow them because of people, yeah, they are volk now they want that to act like they want.

 

It’s a self-selecting community of educated middle class people. Eco-houses are expensive and it takes ten years before the energy savings start/ to pay off. So it's the eloquent toller or social control/ with rules and disciplines keep the community in order with stiff fines for those who disobey.

 

Discipline stretches beyond recycling. Some schools have a policy for children to play outside for 3 hours a day come rain or shine. Music teacher Almut Schuster is head of the (German), or Residents Association.

 

In some parts of the neighborhood, it’s certainly there are rules about the traffic and cars that they have to be kept. Um, yeah, for example we also have to sign a contract that we don’t use a car regularly and don’t own a car. We are used to the car-sharing, which is very nice thing. But this we really have to keep.

 

So those who skirt the rules, beware, the (German), the car-free society is watching. I mean, I don’t know whether you talk to somebody of that (German) fine, they have certain ways how they can sue people, or find out, and, you know.

 

The British government is particularly keen on following the model of traffic restrictions. Here if you want to keep your wheels, it costs 1,500 pounds for the permit. We ask Vauban's chief architect / what he thinks of the government’s plans for eco-towns in Britain.

 

When you just look on these 5 towns, 8 years, maybe 10 years, maybe 12 years, you just look on these 5 little towns and you lose everything else. And the British, I think the British love their, their past. They don’t dare to touch these old houses, these old landscapes. All these old things. They love the past and they live in the past.

 

British ministers hold up the Freiburg template, but really it’s not so much an eco-town as an eco-suburb. And it’s held together by everyone’s agreement to abide by some pretty strict rules. Time will tell exactly how sustainable the eco-towns project/ will be when it's exported to the anarchic British.

 

Helene Cacace, More4 News, southwest Germany.
 

[ 本帖最后由 johnsonchen688 于 2008-4-8 08:05 编辑 ]

 On johnson

===========

 

 

 

Today the government announced a shortlist of 15 locations for / so-called eco-towns. That is new towns built according to environmental principles. It sounds fine. But what would it actually be like to live in one? Helene Cacace has been to the town of Freiberg in southern Germany, where some districts are run on strictly eco-town principles.

A picture of tranquility, Vauban, a suburb of Freiberg/, is a close-knit community with super-efficient homes, grassy rooftops, solar panels and a multitude of recycling bins. Calm streets with trams and bicycles, the uber end of eco-living in every respect/.

 

Is this the kind of place Gordon Brown envisages, with its energy-efficient homes, its car-free zones, and its environmentally-conscious community? In one of its eco-houses, it only takes the energy of a light bulb to keep warm. The single radiator has never been used. Thick insulation retains heat generated by the bodies of the family, even honey the guinea pig contributes. But is this community living as simple and effective as it seems?

 

It’s a good decision to bring the people in together that they have to talk to each other and to, um, get this community feeling, that they are more responsible for everything they do. And that’s the way it works here. So it’s positive, but it’s also negative because you have to do it even if you don’t like it. These rules, that’s like it is, you also have to follow them because of people, yeah, they are (Germany) they want that to act like they want.

 

It’s a self-selecting community of educated middle class people. Eco-houses are expensive and it takes ten years before the energy savings start/ to pay off. So it's the eloquent toller or social control/ with rules and discipline/ keep the community in order with stiff fines for those who disobey.

 

Discipline stretches beyond recycling. Some schools have a policy for children to play outside for 3 hours a day come rain or shine. Music teacher Almut Schuster is head of the (German), or Residents Association.

 

In some parts of the neighborhood, it’s certainly there are rules about the traffic and cars that / have to be kept. Um, yeah, for example we also have to sign a contract that we don’t use up a car regularly and don’t own a car. We are used to the car-sharing, which is very nice thing. But this we really have to keep.

 

For those who skirt the rules, beware, the (German), the car-free society is watching. I mean, I don’t know whether you talk to somebody of that (German) fine, they have certain ways how they can sue people, or find out, and, you know.

 

The British government is particularly keen on following the model of traffic restrictions. Here if you want to keep your wheels, it costs 1,500 pounds for the permit. We ask Vauban's chief architect / what he thinks of the government’s plans for eco-towns in Britain.

 

When you just look on these 5 towns, 8 years, maybe 10 years, maybe 12 years, you just look on these 5 little towns and you lose everything else. And the British, I think the British love their, their past. They don’t dare to touch these old houses, these old landscape/. All these old things. They love the past and they live in the past.

 

British ministers hold up the Freiburg template, but really it’s not so much an eco-town as an eco-suburb. And it’s held together by everyone’s agreement to abide by some pretty strict rules. Time will tell exactly how sustainable the eco-towns project/ will be when it's exported to the anarchic British.

 

Helene Cacace, More4 News, southwest Germany.

 

 

 

You're waiting for a train, a train that will take you far away. You know where you hope this train will take you, but you can't be sure. But it doesn't matter - because we'll be together.


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homework

Today the government announced a shortlist of 15 location for so-called eco-towns.That is new towns built according to environmental principles ,it sounds fine,but what actually be like to live in one ?Helen Cococe has been to the town of the Freiburg in Southern of Germany where some districts are run on strictly eco-town principles .

 

A picture of tranquility ,Vauban,a suburb of Freiburg is close-knit community ,a super-efficient homes ,grassy rooftops ,solar panels, and a multitude recycling bins,calms streets with trams and bicycles,the uber end of eco-living in every respects.

 

Is this the kind of place gordon brown evisages,with it's energy-efficient homes  ,it's car-free zones and it's environmentally concious community,in one of it's eco-houses ,it only takes the energy of light bulb to keep warm ,the single radiator has never been use,thick insulation retains heat generator by the bodies of the family,even ()contributes,but is this community living a simple and effective as it seems?

 

It's a good decision to er,to bring the people in together to talk to each other and to er/get this community feeling,they feel is more responsible for everything they do,that's the way it works here,so it's positive but it also negative because you have to do it .even you feel don't like it .this rules that is like it is have you also have to follow them ,because of people want to do at like they want,

 

It's selfselecting community of educated middle class people ,eco-houses are expensive and it takes 10years before the energy saving the stuff pay off,so it's eloquent toller or social control with rules and discipline,keep the commnity in order with stiff fines for thoes who disobey.

Discipline strenthes beyond the recycling ,some schools have policy for children to play outside for 3hours a day,come rain or shine,music teacher (Almut Schuster)s head of or Voubon resident assiociation.

 

In some part of neighborhood it'scertainly they are rules about traffic and cars.but have to be kepts,er/ for example ,we also have to sign a contract that we don't use our car regularly and don't owned the car we use the car sharing,just very nice thing,but this we really have to keep.

 

For thoes who skirt the rules beware,the car-free scoiety is watching.

 

I mean i don't know ,whether you talk to sb of that auto fair fine,they have certain ways how they did can sue people or they find out and you know,

 

The British government is particuarlly to keep on following the model of traffic restrictions .Here if you want to keeps yourwheels ,they costs one and a half thousand pounds for the permit,we ask Vauban's chief architect,what he thinks of the governments plans for eco-towns in Britain.

 

When you just look on these 5towns ,8 years maybe 10 years maybe 12 years just look on these 5 little towns .and you knows everything else,and the British i think British love their their past,they don't dare to touch these old houses ,these old landscape,

 

All these old things .they love the past.and they live in the past,

 

British miniters hold up the Freiburg templates,but really it's not so much an eco-town as an eco-suburb and it held together by everyone 's agreement to abide by somepretty street rules.Time will tell exactly how() eco-towns project willbe when it 's exported anarchic British.

 

Helen Cococe more 4's news Southern Germany.

[ 本帖最后由 mama121 于 2008-4-8 14:05 编辑 ]
after the rains , the land  was green with new growth , and it is a topic near and dear to my heart
普特听力大课堂

问几个问题

1.什么叫做uber end?

2.什么叫做eloquent toller?

上面这两个词我觉得是德语,尤其是2.后面马上有social control/ with rules and discipline来解释这个德语词。

3.那个honey我觉得也有问题,请高手解答。

 

好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语

原帖由 Hellena120 于 2008-4-8 20:36 发表 问几个问题 1.什么叫做uber end? 2.什么叫做eloquent toller?上面这两个词我觉得是德语,尤其是2.后面马上有social control/ with rules and discipline来解释这个德语词。 3.那个honey我觉得也有问题,请高手 ...

 

 

 前两处我也不是很确定,可能的确是德语

我来回答第三处吧

 

honey here means Coax, cajole

You're waiting for a train, a train that will take you far away. You know where you hope this train will take you, but you can't be sure. But it doesn't matter - because we'll be together.


Go the extra mile!

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谢谢解答。 Thick insulation retains heat generated by the bodies of the family, even honey the guinea pig contributes. 那这句话该怎么理解啊。我本来想着是连荷兰猪也用来贡献热量使房子更暖和点。honey作动词用的话,conrtibutes怎么理解啊,我本来想着honey部分应该是个形容词的,even另起一句。可能口语不计较吧。 many thanks

原帖由 Hellena120 于 2008-4-9 20:55 发表 谢谢解答。 Thick insulation retains heat generated by the bodies of the family, even honey the guinea pig contributes. 那这句话该怎么理解啊。我本来想着是连荷兰猪也用来贡献热量使房子更暖和点。honey作 ...

 

这句话的前半句是“家庭成员所产生的体热被十分厚的绝热层(insulation既有绝缘电,也有绝缘热的意思)保留在了房子内”

后半句你那样理解可以

You're waiting for a train, a train that will take you far away. You know where you hope this train will take you, but you can't be sure. But it doesn't matter - because we'll be together.


Go the extra mile!
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HW

 

Today the gorvenment announced the short list of fifty locations for circle eco-towns, that is new towns built according to environmental principles. It sounds fine, but what would actually be a living one? Helen K. has been in town's * in southern Germany where some districts are run on a strictly eco-town principles. A picture of tran-quality, moving on a sub of five bags, is close * community. Sea approach kitchen homes, graph-illus tops, solar panels and mount treated recycle vent. Come streets with trams or by schools with Uba and eco-living in every respect. Is this the kind of place golden brown and villages with energy efficient homes, it's called for reasons and it is environmentally * community. And in one of these eco-houses, it only takes the energy of light wall to keep warm, the single radiate had never been used. * selection retained heat by the bodies of the family, even they had began to pay the county bills. But is this the community living in a simple and effective scenes? This is a good desicion to bring the people in together, they have to talk to together, and to get this community feeling, and they're more responsible for everything they do, and that is the way works here, so it's positive, but it's also negetive, because &*% have to do it, even if you don't like it. This rule, that's like it is, you also have to follow them, because people they, they %^&* they want you act what they want. It's a South selecting community, with educated middle-course people. Eco-houses are expensive, and it takes ten years before the energy saving starts to pay off. So A or special controller with rules and disciple keep the community in order. She fines for those to disobey. Disciple stretchs beyond recycling, some schools have the policy for children to play outside 3 hrs a day, come right no shine. Music Teacher A. S. is head of the * behind or residents association. Some parts of the neighbourhood, it's certainly, there're rules about the traffic and cars that have to be kept, um, you know, for example, we also have to sign a contract that we don't use for car regularly and don't own a car, we use to car sharing which is very nice thing. But this we really have to keep, for those who skip the rules be aware the autofine fine, the car free society is watching. I means whether you talk to somebody of that autofine fine, they have certain ways how they consume, people, or find out, you know. The British gorvenment is particularly keen on following the model of traffic restriction. Hey if you won't keep you wheels, it costs one half thousand pounds for the permit. We asked the * chief architect what hey thing is, if the government is planning the eco-town in Britain. When you just look on these five towns, eight years, maybe ten years, maybe twelve years, you just look on these five little towns, then you knows everything else. And the British, I think the British love the, the parts. They don't dare to touch these old houses, these old landscape, all these old things. They love the past, and they live in the past. British minister is hold to find about ten places, but really, it's not so much eco-town as in eco-sub, and houses together by everyone's agreement to buy bus and pretty strict rules. Time will * exactly how stably the eco-town project would be when they're explored in our *.

[ 本帖最后由 echo_zkl 于 2008-4-14 09:47 编辑 ]

对British Accent感冒,希望高手能帮忙改改!先谢谢了!

HOME WORK

 

 ●Today, the government announced a short list of 15 locations for so called “Eco-town”. That is new town built according to the environmental principles. It sounds fine, but what would be actually like the living one? Helene Cococe has been to the town of Freiburg in southern Germany, where some districts all around strictly environmental principles.

 

△A picture of tri-quality *** a suburb of Freiburg is a *** community. Self-fishing homes, grass roof tops, Sulo barrier and multitude-recycling bin, comes street a charging bicycles, the *** end of eco-living in every aspects.

 

●Is this a kind of school Golden Brown visited? With its energy official homes and car free zones and it’s environmentally conscious community. In one of its eco-homes, it only takes the energy of a light bulb to keep warm. The single reject has never been used. Thick inflation retains the heat generated by bodies of the families, even hug in big contributes, but is this community living in a simple and effective way as it seems?

 

△Resident A:“ It’s a good decision to…to…to bring the people in together and they have to talk to each other…En…get this community feeling that they’ll be more responsible for everything they do and that’s the way works here. So, it’s positive but it’s also negative because (we 口语中漏了) have to do it even you don’t like it…to through…that’s like it is like we also have to follow them because the people…yeah…they (德语)…they want to act like they want.”

 

●It is a self-electing community of educated middle class people. Eco-houses are expensive and it takes ten years before the energy saving stops payoff. So, *** can taller or social control with rule in discipline to keep the community in order and seek fines for them to disobey. Discipline stretches beyond the recycling. Some schools have policy for children to play outside 3 hours a day come right out for shining.

 

△Music teacher (德文名字) is a head of *** of residences association.

 

●Resident B:“Some cars of neighborhood certainly they’re rules about traffics and cars that have to be kept… En…Yeah…for example, we also have to sign a contract that we don’t use a car regularly and don’t own the car , we use the car sharing which is a very nice thing, but this we really have to keep”

 

△For those to scope the rule be where, the *** the car free for society is watching, “I mean I don’ t know whether you talk to somebody of that out of Freiburg, they have certain ways how they can choose people or they find out… you know”

 

●The British government is particularly keen on following the modal of traffic restrictions. Here if you want to keep your will for a cost of 1.5 thousand pounds for permit. We ask for an Freiburg’s achieved architect what he thinks the government plan for eco-town in Britain.

 

△“When you just look on these *** towns eight years, maybe ten years, maybe twelve years, you just look on these five little towns and you’ll know everything else. And British … I think the British love the past and they don’t dare to touch these old houses, these old landscapes, all these old things. They love the past and they live in the past.”

 

●British Minister held up Freiburg as a template, but really it’s not so much eco-town in its eco-suburb and it’s held together by everyone’s agreement for the prestigious rules. Time will tell exactly how establishing an eco-town project will be when it is boosted *** in British. Helene Cococe report news for ***

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Today the government announced a shortlist of 15 locations for / so-called eco-towns. That is new towns built according to environmental principles. It sounds /. But what would it actually be like to live in one? Helene Cacace has been to the town of Freiberg in southern Germany, where some districts are run on strictly eco-town principles.

 

A picture of tranquility, Vauban, a suburb of Freiberg, is a close-knit community with super-efficient homes, grassy roof tops, solar panels and a multitude of recycling bins. Calm streets with trains and bicycles, the soothe? end of eco-living in every respect.

 

Is this the kind of place Gordon Brown envisages, with its energy-efficient homes, its car-free zones, and its environmentally-conscious community? In one of its eco-houses, it only takes the energy of a light bulb to keep warm. The single radiator has never been used. Thick insulation retains heat generated by the bodies of the family, even honey the guinea pig contributes. But is this community living as simple and effective as it seems?

 

It’s a good decision to bring the people in together that they have to talk to each other and to, um, get this community feeling, that they are more responsible for everything they do. And that’s the way it works here. So it’s positive, but it’s also negative because you have to do it even if you don’t like it. These rules, that’s like it is, you also have to follow them because of people, yeah, they are /now they want that to act like they want.

 

It’s a self-selecting community of educated middle class people. Eco-houses are expensive and it takes ten years before the energy savings start/ to pay off. So it's the eloquent toller or social control/ with rules and disciplines keep the community in order with stiff fines for those who disobey.

 

Discipline stretches beyond recycling. Some schools have a policy for children to play outside for 3 hours a day come rain or shine. Music teacher Almut Schuster is head of the /, or Residents Association.

 

In some parts of the neighborhood, it’s certainly there are rules about the traffic and cars that they have to be kept. Um, yeah, for example we also have to sign a contract that we don’t use a car regularly and don’t own a car. We are used to the car-sharing, which is very nice thing. But this we really have to keep.

 

So those who skirt the rules, beware, the /, the car-free society is watching. I mean, I don’t know whether you talk to somebody of that/ fine, they have certain ways how they can sue people, or find out, and, you know.

 

The British government is particularly keen on following the model of traffic restrictions. Here if you want to keep your wheels, it costs 1,500 pounds for the permit. We ask Vauban's chief architect / what he thinks of the government’s plans for eco-towns in Britain.

 

When you just look on these 5 towns, 8 years, maybe 10 years, maybe 12 years, you just look on these 5 little towns and you lose everything else. And the British, I think the British love their, their past. They don’t dare to touch these old houses, these old landscapes. All these old things. They love the past and they live in the past.

 

British ministers hold up the Freiburg template, but really it’s not so much an eco-town as an eco-suburb. And it’s held together by everyone’s agreement to abide by some pretty strict rules. Time will tell exactly how sustainable the eco-towns project/ will be when it's exported to the anarchic British.

 

Helene Cacace, More4 News, southwest Germany.

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