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[科学美国人60秒] 【整理】SSS 2008-10-31

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[科学美国人60秒] 【整理】SSS 2008-10-31

SSS 2008-10-31

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


In an earthquake, the light soil and tough crust layers combine to make it possible for the ground to bounce. Cynthia Graber reports



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【整理】SSS 2008-10-31【整理人】ivyxk

 

Transcript

 

 This is Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Cynthia Graber. This will just take a minute.

 

In an earthquake, the ground beneath you gives way. It’s no longer the one thing you can count on to be solid and stable. Instead, it swerves, dips and waves. And now scientists are saying that earthquakes can cause the ground to do something they didn’t expect—to bounce up and down like a trampoline.

Scientists at Japan’s National Institute for Earth Science and Disaster Prevention analyzed information from a recent quake in their country. They noticed that the ground jolted around in a way that couldn’t be explained with traditional models. They report their findings in the October 31st issue of the journal Science.

According to common models, earthquakes are expected to ripple horizontally—and the resulting up-down waves should be symmetrical. The June quake had rapidly accelerating up and down movement, with asymmetrical waves—and much higher peaks. The researchers propose a new model of how the soil is behaving. They say that lighter soil is bouncing off the tougher crust beneath it. Understanding how this process works is important for the architects and engineers who design bridges and buildings to withstand an earthquake’s shake.

 

Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Cynthia Graber.

 

 

 

 

[ 本帖最后由 ivyxk 于 2008-11-2 10:10 编辑 ]

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hw

This is Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Cynthia Graber. This will just take a minute.

 In an earthquake, the ground beneath you gives way. It’s no longer the one thing you can count on to be solid and stable. Instead it’s swerves dips and waves. And now scientists are saying that earthquakes can cause the ground to do something they didn’t expect, to bounce up and down like a *.

Scientists of Japan’s national institute for earth science and disaster prevention analyzed information from a recent quake in their country. They noticed that the ground jolted around in a way that couldn’t be explained with traditional models. They reported their finds in the October 31 issue of Journal Science.

According to common models, earthquakes are expected to ripple * and the resulting up and down wave should be symmetrical. The June quake had rapidly accelerating up and down movement with asymmetrical waves and much higher peaks. The researchers propose a new model * the soil was behaving.

They say the * soil was bouncing off the top crust beneath you. Understanding how this process works is important architect engineers who design bridges and building to withstand an earthquake’s shake.

Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Cynthia Graber.
1

评分次数

  • ivyxk

立即获取| 免费注册领取外教体验课一节

Homework

This is Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Cynthia Graber. This will just take a minute.

 

In an earthquake the ground beneath you gives away. It's no longer the one thing you can count on the beseladant stable, instead it's worlds daps and waves. And now the scientists say that the earthquakes can cause the ground do something they didn't expect. To bounce up and down like a tremble limp. Scientists in Japan’s National Institution for Earth Science and Disaster Prevention analyze the information from a reason quake in their country. They noticed that the ground joint around in a way that couldn't be explained with traditional models. They report their findings in October 31st issue the Junior Science. According to coming models earthquakes are expected to rabble herds fatherly. And the resulting up down way should be symmetrical. The June quake had rapidly accelerating up and down movement with ease symmetrical wave and much higher picks. The researchers propose a new model how the soil was behaving. They say that later soil was bouncing after the top of quarts beneath you. Understanding how that process works is important for architects and engineers to design bridges and building to withstand in earthquake's shake.

 

Thanks for the minute. For Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Cynthia Graber.

1

评分次数

  • ivyxk

How did love slip away!
实现无障碍英语沟通

Homework

This is Scientific American 60-Second Science. I’m Cynthia Graber. This will just take a minute.

In an earthquake, the ground beneath you gives way. It’s no longer the one thing you can count on to be solid and stable. Instead it swerves, dips and waves. And now scientists are saying that earthquakes can cause the ground to do something they didn’t expect—to bounce up and down like a trampoline.

Scientists in Japan’s National Institute for Earth Science and Disaster Prevention analyzed information from a recent quake in their country. They noticed that the ground jolted around in a way that couldn’t be explained with traditional models. They report their finds in the October 31st issue of the journal Science.

According to common models, earthquakes are expected to ripple horizontally, and the resulting up-down wave should be symmetrical. The June quake had rapidly accelerating up and down movement with asymmetrical waves and much higher peaks. The researchers propose a new model of how the soil is behaving. They say that lighter soil is bouncing off the tougher crust beneath it. Understanding how this process works is important for the architects and engineers who design bridges and buildings to withstand an earthquake’s shake.

Thanks for the minute for Scientific American 60-Second Science. I’m Cynthia Graber.

1

评分次数

  • ivyxk

口译专员推荐—>口译训练软件IPTAM口译通

On 青黄不接

 

This is Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Cynthia Graber. This will just take a minute.

 In an earthquake, the ground beneath you gives way. It’s no longer the one thing you can count on to be solid and stable. Instead it’s swerves dips and waves. And now scientists are saying that earthquakes can cause the ground to do something they didn’t expect, to bounce up and down like a
trampoline.

Scientists of Japan’s national institute for earth science and disaster prevention analyzed information from a recent quake in their country. They noticed that the ground jolted around in a way that couldn’t be explained with traditional models. They reported their
findings in the October 31 issue of the Journal Science.

According to common models, earthquakes are expected to ripple
horizontally and the resulting up and down wave should be symmetrical. The June quake had rapidly accelerating up and down movement with asymmetrical waves and much higher peaks. The researchers propose a new model of how the soil was behaving.

They say the
lighter soil was bouncing off the topper crust beneath it. Understanding how this process works is important for the architects and engineers who design bridges and buildings to withstand an earthquake’s shake.

Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Cynthia Graber.

 

1

评分次数

  • ivyxk

...但愿死赴花诗宴,不愿打马御阶前,宝马奔驰富者驱,诗情花意贫者言,别人笑我太清闲,我笑他人太有钱...

HW

This is Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Cynthia Graber. This all just take a minute.

 

In an earthquake, a ground beneath of you gives way. It's no longer the one thing you can count on to be solid and stable instead it's worth depth and waves. And now scientists say that earthquakes can cause the ground to do something better and expect to bounce up and down make a trembling. Scientists of Japan National Institute for earth science and disaster prevention analyzes information from the earthquake in their country. They noticed that the ground joint around in the way that couldn't be explained with traditional models. Their report their findings on the October 31st issue the Journal Science. According to common models earthquakes are expected to ramble hearts subtlety and the resulting up down with should be semantic. The June quake had rapidly accelerating up and down movement with eccentric waves and much higher peaks. The researchers propose a new model of how soil's behavior. They say that later soil's bouncing off the top of crossed beneath of. Understanding how the process works is important for the architects and engineers who design bridges and buildings to withstand an earthquake shake.

 

Thanks for the minute. For Scientific American's 60-Second Science, I'm Cynthia Graber. HW

1

评分次数

  • ivyxk

HW

This is Scientific American's 60-Second-Science. I'm Cynthia Graber. This will just take a minute.

 

In an earthquake the ground beneath you gives away. It's no longer the one thing you can count on to be solid and stable, in stead its warp depth and waves. And now scientists saying that earthquake can cause the ground to do something they didn't expect to bounds up and down like a trampling. Scientists in Japan's National Institute for Earth Science and Disaster Prevention analyzed information from a recent quake in their country. They noticed that the ground joined to the round in the way that couldn't be explained with traditional models.

 

They report their findings in the October 31st issue of the Journal Science. According to common models earthquakes are expected to ripple horizontally and the resulting up down wave should be symmetrical. The June quake had rapidly accelerating up and down movements with asymmetrical waves and much higher peaks. The researcher's proposed a new model of how the soil layers behaving. They say that later soil was bounding off the tougher crusts beneath it. Understanding how this process works is important for the architects and engineers who design bridges and buildings to withstand in an earthquake's shake.

 

Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60-Second-Science. I'm Cynthia Graber.

 

1

评分次数

  • ivyxk

韦氏字典是无敌的^o^
铲除一切猴面包树……
Everything is about attitude “)
实现无障碍英语沟通

homework

 

Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Cynthia Graber.


This is Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Cynthia Graber. This will just take a minute.

 

In an earthquake the ground beneath gives away. It's no longer the one thing you can count on to be solid and stable. Instead, it's worves,depths, and waves. And now scientists are saying that earthquakes can cause the ground to do something they didn't expect: to bounce up and down like a trampling. Scientists in Japan's National Institutes for Earth Science and Disaster Prevention analyzed information from a recent quake in their county. They noticed that the ground jotted around in the way that couldn't be explained with traditional models. They report their findings in the October 31 issue of the Journal of Science. According to common models earthquake are expected to rip horizontally and resulting up-down waves should be symmetrical. The June earthquake had rapidly accelerating up and down movement with eight symmetric waves and much higher peaks. The researchers propose a new model of how the soilace behaving. They say the layer soilace bouncing of the top crust beneath. Understanding how this process works is important for the architect engineers who design bridges and buildings to withstand an earthquake shake.

 

Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Cynthia Graber.

 

[ 本帖最后由 sosee 于 2008-11-1 12:44 编辑 ]
1

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  • ivyxk

back now
普特听力大课堂

ON ylem_ail

This is Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Cynthia Graber. This will just take a minute.

 In an earthquake, the ground beneath you gives way. It’s no longer the one thing you can count on to be solid and stable. Instead it’s swerves
daps and waves. And now scientists are saying that earthquakes can cause the ground to do something they didn’t expect, to bounce up and down like a trampoline.

Scientists of Japan’s national institute for earth science and disaster prevention analyzed information from a recent quake in their country. They noticed that the ground jolted around in a way that couldn’t be explained with traditional models. They reported their findings in the October 31 issue of the Journal Science.

According to common models, earthquakes are expected to ripple horizontally and the resulting
up-down wave should be symmetrical. The June quake had rapidly accelerating up and down movement with asymmetrical waves and much higher peaks. The researchers propose a new model of how the soil was behaving.

They say the lighter soil was bouncing off the topper crust beneath it. Understanding how this process works is important for the architect
’s  engineers who design bridges and buildings to withstand an earthquake’s shake.

Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Cynthia Graber.

1

评分次数

  • ivyxk

Tomorrow  is  another  day
好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语

on yelm-ail

 

This is Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Cynthia Graber. This will just take a minute.

 In an earthquake, the ground beneath you gives way. It’s no longer the one thing you can count on to be solid and stable. Instead it swerves dips and waves. And now scientists are saying that earthquakes can cause the ground to do something they didn’t expect, to bounce up and down like a trampoline.

Scientists of Japan’s national institute for earth science and disaster prevention analyzed information from a recent quake in their country. They noticed that the ground jolted around in a way that couldn’t be explained with traditional models. They reported their findings in the October 31 issue of the Journal Science.

According to common models, earthquakes are expected to ripple horizontally and the resulting up and down wave should be symmetrical. The June quake had rapidly accelerating up and down movement with asymmetrical waves and much higher peaks. The researchers propose a new model of how the soil was behaving.

They say the lighter soil was bouncing off the topper crust beneath it. Understanding how this process works is important for the architects and engineers who design bridges and buildings to withstand an earthquake’s shake.

Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Cynthia Graber.

1

评分次数

  • ivyxk

One without faith is sure to fail 新浪微薄:福威武威

homework


This is Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Cynthia Graber. This will just take a minute.

 

In an earthquake the ground beneath gives away. It's no longer the one thing you can count on to be solid and stable. Instead, it's swerves dips and waves. And now scientists are saying that earthquakes can cause the ground to do something they didn't expect: to bounce up and down like a trampoline.

 

Scientists in Japan's National Institutes for Earth Science and Disaster Prevention analyzed information from a recent quake in their county. They noticed that the ground jotted around in the way that couldn't be explained with traditional models. They report their findings in the October 31 issue of the Journal of Science.

 

According to common models earthquake are expected to rip horizontally and resulting up-down waves should be symmetrical. The June earthquake had rapidly accelerating up and down movement with eight symmetric waves and much higher peaks. The researchers propose a new model of how the soil was behaving.

 

They say the layer soil was bouncing of the top crust beneath. Understanding how this process works is important for the architect engineers who design bridges and buildings to withstand an earthquake shake.

 

Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Cynthia Graber.

1

评分次数

  • ivyxk

Let's write that letter we thought of writing "one of these days".

HW

In an earthquake, the ground beneath you gives way. It's no longer the

one thing you can count on to be solid and stable. Instead, it swerves,

dips and waves. And now scientists are just saying that earthquake can

cause the ground to do something they didn’t expect--- to bounce up and

down like a trampoline. Scientists in Japan's National Institute for

Earth-science and Disaster prevention analyzed information from a recent

quake in their country. They noticed that the ground jittered around in

a way that couldn't be explained with traditional models. They report

their findings in the October 31st issue of the journal Science.

According to common models, earthquakes are expected to ripple xx, and

the resulting up down waves should be symmetrical. The June quake had

rapidly-accelerating up and down movement with asymmetrical waves and

much higher peaks. The researchers proposed a new model of the soil is

behaving. They say the lighter soil is bouncing of the tougher crust

beneath it. Understanding how this process works is important for the

architect engineers who design bridges and buildings to withstand in an

earthquake's shake.

1

评分次数

  • ivyxk

每天半小时 轻松提高英语口语

homework

Scientists at Japan national institute

HW

This is Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Cynthia Graber. This will just take a minute.

 In an earthquake, the ground beneath you gives way. It’s no longer the one thing you can count down to be solid and stable. Instead it’s swerves dips and waves. And now scientists are saying that earthquakes can cause the ground to do something they didn’t expect, to bounce up and down like a trampoline.

Scientists of Japan’s national institute for earth science and disaster prevention analyzed information from a recent quake in their country. They noticed that the ground jolted around in a way that couldn’t be explained with traditional models. They reported their findings in the October 31 issue of Journal Science.

According to common models, earthquakes are expected to ripple horizontally and the resulting up and down wave should be symmetrical. The June quake had rapidly accelerating up and down movement with asymmetrical waves and much higher peaks. The researchers propose a new model of how the soil was behaving.

They say the lighter soil was bouncing off the top crust beneath you. Understanding how this process works is important for the architect engineers who design bridges and building to withstand an earthquake’s shake.

Thanks for the minute for Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Cynthia Graber.
1

评分次数

  • ivyxk

口译专员推荐—>口译训练软件IPTAM口译通

homework

This is scientist American-sixty seconds’ science. I’m Sampi Griver This will just take a minute. In earthquake the ground is believed to give the way, it’s no longer one thing can come down to seldom stable, instead it wove, deeps and waves. Now the scientists of science earthquake can cross ground to do something they didn’t expected to bounds up-down as a trumping. Scientists of Japan national institute for earth science and disaster prevention analyze the information from recent quake in their country. They know the disgram joint around in the wave but couldn’t description by traditional model. They reported their finding on October 30th first issue of Journal Science. According to common models, earthquakes are expected to ripple hardly exactly and resulting up-down should be magic. The Ju quake has crap setting down movement with ace magic wave and much higher piece. The research propose a new model help to solve this behaving It says the letter selt banding the up the task of beliefy. Understanding how the process works it is important for the architect and engineers to design the bridge and building to withstanding in earthquake shake.
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