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[科学美国人60秒] 【整理】SSS 2008-06-24

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[科学美国人60秒] 【整理】SSS 2008-06-24

SSS 2008-06-24

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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 people who voted in school buildings were more likely to support ballot initiatives for funding education. Karen Hopkin reports



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【整理】SSS 2008-06-24【整理人】ZPC224

Transcript

 

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


Location, location, location. We all know it's true of real estate. But it may also apply to the ballot box. Because a team of American researchers has found that where people vote affects how they vote. The scientists looked at results from the 2000 general election. In Arizona that year, the ballot included an initiative to raise state taxes to support education. What they found is that people who happened to be voting in a school building were more likely to vote for the proposal than people who voted at a firehouse or a church. Their results appeared in the june 23rd issue the of  Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. And same thing happened in the lab. Subjects were shown a  series of images, some of which pertained to schools. Later on in what they were told was an unrelated experiment they were asked to vote on funding for education. Folks who'd looked at  the lockers were more likely to vote 'yes'. Whether voting in a church might affect where people stand on gay marriage or stem cell  research remains to be seen. But it is probably a good thing that more people don't cast ballots in diners might make it impossible to get rid of all that political pork.

 

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

[ 本帖最后由 zpc224 于 2008-7-2 22:24 编辑 ]

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HW:

第一次听写SSS,请大家多多指教!


This is Scientific American's Sixteen Second Science.I'm Karren Hopkin.


Location, location, location. We all know it's true of realistic. But it may also a plotted at a ballot box. Because a team of american researchers found that where people vote affects how they vote.

 

The scientists looked results from the two thousand general election. In areas only that year, the ballot included an initiative to raise statistics to support education. What they found is the people who happen to be voting a the school building will more likely to vote for the purposal than people who voted a firehouse or a church.

 

The results appeared in the June 23rd they should proceeding of the National Academy of Sciences. And same thing happened in the lab. Subjects were shown that series of images some of which pretend to schools later on in what they retooled was an unrelated experiment they were asked to vote on funding for education.

 

Focus to both the lockers were more likely to vote 'yes'. Why they are voting in a church might a fact where people stand on gain marriage or * a research remains to be seeing. It is probably a good thing that more people don't case * diners might make it impossible to get revolved that political pork.

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  • zpc224

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homework

This is Scientific American's 60-Sencond Science,I'm karen Hopkin,this will just take a minute.

 

Location,location,location,we all know it's true and realistic,but may also apply it as a ballot-box,because the team of American researchers has found it out where people vote affects how they vote.

 

The scientists looked the results from the 2000 general election,in Arizona that year,the ballots including the initiative to raise state taxes to support education.What they found is--people would happen to be voting in a school building or more likely to vote for the proposal than people who voted in a firehouse or church,their results appeared in June 23th issue of /National Academy of Sciences,and same thing happened in the lab,some objects was shown/ images,some was pertained to scores,later on,what they were told was unrelated experiment.They were asked to vote on founding for education,focus looked lockers were more likely to vote yes, whether voting in a church might affect where people stand on gay marriagers or / researchers remained to be same,but it's probably good thing is more people don't cast ballots in diners,might make it impossible to get rid of all that political pork

 

Thanks for the minute,for Scientific American's 60-Sencond Science,I'm karen Hopkin

1

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  • zpc224

实现无障碍英语沟通

on dklove

This is Scientific American's 60 Seconds Science.I'm Karren Hopkin.This'll just take a minute.


Location, location, location. We all know it's true and realistic. But it may also a plot at a ballot box. Because a team of American researchers found that where people vote affects how they vote.

 

The scientists looked results from the 2000  general election. In Arizona that year  the ballot included an initiative to raise state taxes  to support education. What they found is the people who happened to be voting in a // school building were more likely to vote for the proposal than people who voted at a firehouse or a church.

 

Their  results appeared in the June 23rd  issue  of  Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. And same thing happened in the lab. Subjects were shown that series of images some were  pretended to schools later on in what they were told  was an underlayed  experiment they were asked to vote on funding for education.

 

Fox  looked the lockers were more likely to vote 'yes'. Whether voting in a church might affect where people stand on gay marriage or stem cell  research remains to be seeing. It is probably a good thing that more people don't cast ballots on diners might make it possible to get involved that political pork.


Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60 Seconds Science.I'm Karren Hopkin.

1

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  • zpc224

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homework

This is scientific American's sixty second science. I'm Karren Hopkin. It will just takes a minute.

 

Location, location, location. We all konw it's true of real estate, but it may also supply a ballot box. because a team of American researchers found that where people vote affects how they vote.

 

The scientists looked at results from the 2000 general election. In Arizona that year, the ballot included an initiative to raise state taxes to support education. what they found is the people who happen to be voting in a school building were more likely to vote for the proposal than people who vote at a firehouse or a church. Their results appear in the June 23ed issue of the proceeding of the National Academy of Sciences.

 

And the same thing happend in the lab, subjects were showwing the series of images some of which the pertained to schools. Later on in what they were told was an unrelated esperiment they were asked to vote on funding for education. Focus looked lockers were more likely to vote yes, whether voting in a church might affect where people stand on gay marriage and stem cell research remains to be seen.

 

But it is probably a good thing that more people don't cast ballots in diners, maight make it impossible to get **** that political pork.

[ 本帖最后由 swizzleplf 于 2008-6-24 15:52 编辑 ]
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On Maggienh

This is Scientific American's 60 Seconds Science.I'm Karren Hopkin.This'll just take a minute.


Location, location, location. We all know it's true of real estate. But it may also a plot at a ballot box. Because a team of American researchers has found that where people vote affects how they vote.

 

The scientists looked results from the 2000  general election. In Arizona that year  the ballot included an initiative to raise state taxes to support education. What they found is that people who happened to be voting in a school building were more likely to vote for the proposal than people who voted at a firehouse or a church.

 

Their  results appeared in the June 23rd  issue  of  Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. And same thing happened in the lab. Subjects were shown that series of images some of which printing as schools, later on in what they were told was an unrelated experiment they were asked to vote on funding for education.

 

Focus booked the lockers were more likely to vote 'yes'. Whether voting in a church might affect where people stand on gay marriage or stem cell  research remains to be seeing. It is probably a good thing that more people don't cast ballots on diners might make it possible to get revolved by political pork.


Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60 Seconds Science.I'm Karren Hopkin.
1

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  • zpc224

I'd like for you, I'd fight for you

HW

This is Scientific American's 60 seconds Science, I am Karen Humpkin. This'll just take a minute.

 

Location,location,location,we all know it's true of  real estate,but it may also apply to a ballot box.because a team of American researchers has found where people vote affects how they vote,the scientists looked the results from 2000 general election.In Arizona that year,the ballot included an initiative to raise state taxes to support education.what they found is that people who happen to be voting at the school building were more likely to vote for the proposal than people who voted in a firehouse or a church.The results appear in the June 23rd issue of Proceedings of National Academy of Sciences,and the same thing happened in the lab.Subjects were shown series of images some of which pretend to schools.later on in what they were told was an un-related experiment they were asked to vote on funding for education.

 

Folks who look like lockers were a little more "yes",whether voting in a church by thein might affect where people stand on gay marriage or stem cell research remains to be a sin,but it's probably a good thing that more people don't cast ballots on diners might make it possible to get revolved by political pork.

 

Thanks for the minute for Scientific Americans' 60 Seconds Science, and I am Karen Humpkin.

1

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坚持下去,享受下去...
That man is coming back again...
实现无障碍英语沟通

home work

home work This is scientific American's 60s science. I am Karen Hopkin, this will just take a minute.

 

Location, location, location, we all know it is true of realistic, but it may also apply to a ballot box, because a team of American researchers found that where people vote affacts how they vote. The scientist looked without from the two thousand general election. In Arizona that year the ballot included the initiative to restake taxes to support the education. What they found was that people who happened to be voting a school building were more likely to vote for the proposal than people who voting for the firehouse or church. The result appeared in June 23rd issue of the proceeding of the National Academy Sciences, and same thing happened in the lab, subjects were showing the series of images, some of which pretend to scores. Latter around it, what they were told was unrelated experiment, they were asked to vote founding for eduation. Folks who looked locker who more likely to vote"yes" whether voting in a church might affect whether people stand for gay marriagers or stem cell research remains to be thin. But it is probably a good thing that more people don't cast ballots in diners might make it impossible to get revolved in political pork. Thanks for the minute for scientific American's 60s science.

 

I am Karen Hopkin.

1

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  • zpc224

普特听力大课堂

on AMountain

This is Scientific American's 60 Seconds Science.I'm Karren Hopkin.This'll just take a minute.


Location, location, location. We all know it's true of real estate. But it may also a plot at a ballot box. Because a team of American researchers has found that where people vote affects how they vote.

 

The scientists looked results from the 2000  general election. In Arizona, that year  the ballot included an initiative to raise state taxes to support education. What they found is that people who happened to be voting /in/ a school building were more likely to vote for the proposal than people who voted at a firehouse or a church.

 

Their  results appeared in the June 23rd  issue  of  Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. And same thing happened in the lab. Something were shown the  serious of images, some of which attained scorne, later on in what they were told was an unrelated experiment they were asked to vote on funding for education.

 

Focus looked at  the lockers were more likely to vote 'yes'. Whether voting in a church might affect where people stand on gay marriage or stem cell  research remains to be seeing. It is probably a good thing that more people don't cast ballots on diners might make it possible to get revolved by political pork.


Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60 Seconds Science.I'm Karren Hopkin.
不是很明白这个短文的意思
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  • zpc224

好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语

on catherien2008

This is Scientific American's 60 Seconds Science.I'm Karren Hopkin.This'll just take a minute.


Location, location, location. We all know it's true of real estate. But it may also a plot at a ballot box. Because a team of American researchers has found that where people vote affects how they vote.

 

The scientists looked at results from the 2000  general election. In Arizona, that year  the ballot included an initiative to raise state taxes to support education. What they found is that people who happened to be voting at a school building were more likely to vote for the proposal than people who voted at a firehouse or a church.

 

Their  results appeared in the June 23rd  issue  of  Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. And the  same thing happened in the lab. Subjects were shown the  series of images, some of which pertain to schools. Later on in what they were told was an unrelated experiment they were asked to vote on funding for education.

 

Folks who looked at  the lockers were more likely to vote 'yes'. Whether voting in a church might affect where people stand on gay marriage or stem cell  research remains to be seen. but it is probably a good thing that more people don't cast ballots in diners might make it possible to get rid of all that political pork.


Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60 Seconds Science.I'm Karren Hopkin.
1

评分次数

  • zpc224

homework

This scientific American 60 second science. i am Karen Harcon. Let's just take a mimute. Location, Location.Location we all know it' ture real state, but the mail also preovide the mail box. Because team of American researchers found that where people vote affect they brought. The Scientise took the result of 2000 general nation. IN every sonly that year, the balance include to raise tax despoit education . What they found is that people who likely to develope 4 proposals that people who devote to fire hourse recharge. The result ......... 24 these preceiving the same thing happen in a lab. Subject will show you seriously limige. Some of them would pretend the school. Later on, in what they talked wasn't latest experiment. They would ask for funding education.......
1

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ON fredgc

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


Location, location, location. We all know it's true of real estate. But it may also apply to the ballot box. Because a team of American researchers has found that where people vote affects how they vote. The scientists looked at results from the 2000 general election. In Arizona that year, the ballot included an initiative to raise state taxes to support education. What they found is that people who happened to be voting in a school building were more likely to vote for the proposal than people who voted at a firehouse or a church. Their results appeared in the june 23rd issue the of  Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. And / same thing happened in the lab. Subjects were shown a  series of images, some of which pertained to schools. Later on in what they were told was an unrelated experiment they were asked to vote on funding for education. Folks who'd looked at  the lockers were more likely to vote 'yes'. Whether voting in a church might affect where people stand on gay marriage or stem cell  research remains to be seen. But it is probably a good thing that more people don't cast ballots in diners might make it possible to get rid of all that political pork.


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

 

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on zpc224

 

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


Location, location, location. We all know it's true of real estate. But it may also apply to the ballot box. Because a team of American researchers has found that where people vote affects how they vote. The scientists looked at results from the 2000 general election. In Arizona that year, the ballot included an initiative to raise state taxes to support education. What they found is that people who happened to be voting in a school building were more likely to vote for the proposal than people who voted at a firehouse or a church. Their results appeared in the june 23rd issue the of  Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. And / same thing happened in the lab. Subjects were shown a  series of images, some of which pertained to schools. Later on in what they were told was an unrelated experiment they were asked to vote on funding for education. Folks who'd looked at  the lockers were more likely to vote 'yes'. Whether voting in a church might affect where people stand on gay marriage or stem cell  research remains to be seen. But it is probably a good thing that more people don't cast ballots in diners might make it impossible to get rid of all that political pork.

 

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

 

 

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