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[I&A] 【整理】2009-04-30:'猪流感预防小常识'

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[I&A] 【整理】2009-04-30:'猪流感预防小常识'

本帖最后由 playstation 于 2009-5-3 00:22 编辑

In and Around News

In and Around News 2009-04-30:'猪流感预防小常识'






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【整理】I&A 2009-4-30 【整理人】playstation
Do those masks we've seen so many people wear in Mexico really work? A truth squad this morning ABC's Sharyn Alfonsi has been looking into it all.

For some, the sound of a sneeze has become a little scary. But experts say you might not even hear the sneeze that could make you sick. We looked at the science of a single sneeze and learned it travels faster and farther than you might have guessed.

How far?

"Well, if I were to sneeze right now, the air from my nose would rush out at 100 miles an hour. And all that bacteria could travel anywhere from 3 feet away to 150 feet away, the other side of this park."

And how long can that virus linger?

Well, studies have shown it can depend on the weather. The flu virus leaves your body incased in tiny droplets of water. So if it's humid, the moisture attaches itself to these droplets, making them heavy and dragging them to the ground, away from our faces, so we're less likely to get infected. But if it's cool dry air, the droplets are lighter, and can flow, right where we breathe them in.

“If the infected person, the sick person is gone, a long time 20 minutes we can still walk by, breathing and get infected.”

So, what should you do?

We met with the germ expert Doctor Elaine Larson. She says anti-bacteria lotion is a must, but what about those surgical masks? Do they really help?

"Nothing's 100% protective, even these big thick ones that we wear in the hospital."

Masks can help but they need to be replaced often every few hours.

“Because they do get saturated after a while and the protection gets less over time.”

The mask can act as a sponge, carrying the virus you've gone to great distances to avoid just inches from your mouth.

For Good Morning America, Sharyn Alfonsi, ABC News, New York.

普特在线文本比较普特在线听音查字普特在线拼写检查普特文本转音频

Do those mass we see some people wear in Mexico would realy work?

A truth crow this morning ABC share * has been look into at all.

for some, the sound of the sneeze has become a little scary. But experts say you might not even hear the sneeze that could make you sick. We look to the sighs of the single sneeze and learn to travels faster and farther than you might have guessed.

How far?

Well if I would sneeze right now, the air from my nose would rush out in a hundred miles an hour. And all that bacteria could travel any where from 3 feet away to a hundred and fifty feet away the other side of this park.

And how long could that virus linger?

Well studies have showed it can depend on the weather. The flue virus leaves your body in case to tiny droplets of water. So if you *, the mush of * to this droplets making them heavy and draging them to the groud away from our faces. So would us likely to get in infected. But if it is cool dry air, the droplets would lighter, and flow right where we breath them in.

If the infected person and the sick person is gone, a long time 20 minutes we can still walk by breathing and get in infected.

So, what should you do?

We met with * expert doctor * said. She says * is a mess. what about the * mess. Do they realy help?

"Nothing is hundred percent protected even these big respirator we wear in the hospital."

Mass can help but they need to be replaced often every a few hours. Because they do * after a while and the protection gets less over time.

The mass can act as this bounch. Carrying the virus you gonna to a great distances to aviod just inches from your mouth.

From good moring America, Sharna Foncy ABC new, NewYork.
1

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立即获取| 免费注册领取外教体验课一节
   On lxyupch

Do those masks we’ve seen so many people wear in Mexico would they work?

A truth
squat this morning ABC // has been looking
into at all.

For some, the sound of
a sneeze has become a little scary. But experts say you might not even hear the sneeze that could make you sick. We looked at the sighs of a single sneeze and learned it
travels faster and farther than you might have guessed.

How far?

Well if I
were to sneeze right now, the air from my nose would rush out in a hundred miles an hour. And all that bacteria could travel anywhere
from 3 feet away to a hundred and fifty feet away the other side of this park.

And how long could that virus linger?

Well studies have
shown it can depend on the weather. The flue virus leaves your body in case to tiny droplets of water. So if you *, the moisture attached itself to this droplets making them heavy and dragging them to the ground away from our faces. So we are likely to get in infected. But if it is cool dry air, the droplets are
lighter, and flow right where we breath them in.

If the infected person and the sick person is gone, a long time 20 minutes we can still walk by breathing and get
(in)
infected.

So, what should you do?

We met with
germ expert Doctor L.L. said. She says anti-bacteria lotion is a must. What about those surgical masks. Do they really
help?

"Nothing is hundred percent protected even these
big thick ones that
we wear in the hospital."

Masks can help but they need to be replaced often every (a) few hours. Because they do get saturated
after a while and the protection gets less over time.

The
masks can act as a sponge. Carrying the virus you’ve gone to a great distances to avoid
just inches from your mouth.

From good
morning America, Sharna Foncy ABC new, NewYork.


1

评分次数

实现无障碍英语沟通
hw
We see some people wearing a mask. Really work. A  truth quart this morning.,ABC sell off finace it be looking  at all
2 For son ,the soud of sneeze has become a little scary.But asperts say,you might not huger this sneeze..This could make you sad.We look of science a single sneeze.and learn to travel faster and further they new might of guess.
How far?
3 well,If I were to sneeze right now om my nose would rush hour a hundred miles an hour and all that bacteria could travel for anywhere                      to a hundred feet away side od this part  
4 study has shown it weather flu vary as leed your body case of tiny drop of  water.that due mate the mush are taching  soft too these drift making them heavy drag them into the ground or weigh them faces ,So we will less likely to get into effected.But it is cool dry air   and can flow.We bruw the man
5 the effected person, the sick person is gim a long time 20minutes we can still walk by breezing and get effected.
6 so what should you do ? We meet with germ act
She says  inter backs    lotion is a must.what is surgical mass?they really help.
Nothing hundred percent protected even through big squeece.  We where in the hospital.
7ask can help but they need to replace   every few hours.
8BECAUSE THEY DO get satray  after a while
  And proyection get less. Over time
9 the mass can acted spanch carrying the various  the great distance to avoid just insous.
For good morning America .
1

评分次数

口译专员推荐—>口译训练软件IPTAM口译通
hw
    Do those masks we’ve seen so many people wear in Mexico really work? A truth squat this morning, ABC Shauna Fancy has been looking into it all.
    For some, the sound of a sneeze has become a little scary. But experts say you might not even hear the sneeze, they could make you sick. We looked at the signs of a single sneeze, and learned it travels faster and farther than you might have guessed. How far?
“Well, if I would sneeze right now, the air from my nose would rush out at a hundred miles an hour, and all that bacteria could travel anywhere from 3 feet away to 150 feet away, the other side of this park.” And how long can that virus linger? Well, studies have shown it can depend on the weather. The flu virus leaves your body in case there are tiny droplets of water; so that human the moisture attached itself to these droplets making them heavy and dragging them to the ground away from our faces, so would less likely to get infected. But if it’s cool, dry air, the droplets are lighter and can flow, right where we breathe them in.
    “If the infected person, the sick person is gone a long time, 20 minutes, we can still walk by, breathe in and get infected.” So what should you do? We met with German expert Dr. Reline Larcy. She says anti-bacteria lotion is a must. But what about those surgical masks? Do they really help? “Nothing is a hundred percent protective, even these big thick ones that we wear in the hospital.” The mask can help but they need to be replaced often, every few hours. “Because they do get saturated after a while and the protection gets less over time.” The mask can act as a sponge, carrying the virus you’ve got great distances to avoid just inches from your mouth. From Good morning America, Shauna Fancy, ABC News, New York.
1

评分次数

没有辛苦就得来的幸福不是好幸福。
On lucy_magic

Do those masks we’ve seen so many people wear in Mexico really work?

A truth
squat this morning ABC news Sharna Foncy  has been looking
into it all.

For some, the sound of
a sneeze has become a little scary. But experts say you might not even hear the sneeze that could make you sick. We looked at the sound of a single sneeze and learned it
travels faster and farther than you might have guessed.

How far?

Well if I
were to sneeze right now, the air from my nose would rush out in a hundred miles an hour. And all that bacteria could travel anywhere
from 3 feet away to a hundred and fifty feet away, the other side of this park.

And how long can that virus linger?

Well studies have
shown it can depend on the weather. The flu virus leaves your body in case in tiny droplets of water. So if humid, the moisture attach itself to these droplets making them heavy and dragging them to the ground away from our faces. So we are less likely to get infected. But if it is cool dry air, the droplets are
lighter, and can flow right where we breath them in.

If the infected person and the sick person is gone, a long time 20 minutes we can still walk by breathing and get
infected.

So, what should you do?

We met with germ expert Doctor L.L. said. She says anti-bacteria lotion is a must. What about those surgical masks. Do they really
help?

"Nothing is a hundred percent protective even these
big thick ones that
we wear in the hospital."

Masks can help but they need to be replaced often every few hours. Because they do get saturated
after a while and the protection gets less over time.

The
masks can act as a sponge. Carrying the virus you’ve gone to a great distances to avoid
just inches from your mouth.

From good
morning America, Sharna Foncy ABC new, NewYork.
1

评分次数

本帖最后由 stonecai2 于 2009-4-30 12:13 编辑

6# misslinda
On misslinda
Do those masks we’ve seen so many people wear in Mexico really work?

A truth squats this morning ABC news Sharon Fancy  has been looking into it all.

For some, the sound of a sneeze has become a little scary. But experts say you might not even hear the sneeze that could make you sick. We looked at the size of a single sneeze and learned it travels faster and farther than you might have guessed.

How far?

Well, if I were to sneeze right now, the air from my nose would rush out in 100 miles an hour. And all that bacteria could travel anywhere from 3 feet away to 150 feet away, the other side of this park.

And how long can that virus linger?

Well, studies have shown it can depend on the weather. The flu virus leaves your body in case in tiny drops of water. So if it’s humid, the moisture attach itself to these droplets making them heavy and dragging them to the ground away from our faces. So we are less likely to get infected. But if it is cool dry air, the droplets are lighter, and can flow right where we breathe them in.

If the infected person and the sick person is gone, a long time 20 minutes we can still walk by breathing and get infected.

So, what should you do?

We met with germ expert Doctor Elaine Lossit. She said anti-bacteria lotion is a must. What about those surgical masks. Do they really help?

"Nothing is a hundred percent protective even these big thick ones that we wear in the hospital."

Masks can help but they need to be replaced often every few hours. Because they do get saturated after a while and the protection gets less over time.

The masks can act as a sponge, carrying the virus you’ve gone to great distances to avoid just inches from your mouth.

From Good Morning America, Sharon Fancy ABC News, New York.

1

评分次数

实现无障碍英语沟通
Homework:
Do those masks, we see so many people wearing in Mexico, really work?  A truth correspondent this morning, ABC Sharrie Funshe will be looking it at all.
“For some, the sound of sneeze has become a little scary. But experts say you may not even hear the sneeze that could make you sick. We look at the size of single sneeze, and learn it could travel faster and farther than you might guess. How far?”
“Well, if I was sneezing right now, the air from my nose will rush out 100 miles per hour, and all that bacteria could travel anywhere from 3 feet away to 150 feet away, the other side of this park.”
“And how long can that virus linger?”
“Studies have shown that it can depend on the weather. The flu virus leaves your body in case a tiny drop of water surfaced humid, the most attach itself to these droplets, making them heavy and dragging them to the ground away from our faces. So we are less likely to get affected. If it is cool dry air, the droplets will be lighter and can float, right we breathe them in.”
“If the infected person, the sick person is gone, a long time, 20 minutes, we can still walk by breathing and getting infected.”
“So, what should you do? We met with German expert Dr. Lin Lauchet. She said anti-bacteria solution is mask. What about these surgical masks? Do they really help?”
“Nothing 100% protected even these big face shield we wear in the hospital.”
“Mask can help, but it needs to be replaced every few hours.”
“Because it do get saturated after a while and protection get less over time.”
“Mask can act as sponge, carrying the viruses you got from a great distance to avoid just inches from your mouth.”
For Good morning America, Sharrie Funshe, ABC news.
1

评分次数

普特听力大课堂

on stonecai2~

Do those masks we’ve seen so many people wear in Mexico really work?

A truth
squat this morning ABC news Sharyn Alfonsi has been looking into it all.

For some, the sound of
the sneeze has become a little scary. But experts say you might not even hear the sneeze that could make you sick. We looked at the size of a single sneeze and learned it travels faster and further than you might have guessed.

How far?

Well, if I were to sneeze right now, the air from my nose would rush out in 100 miles an hour. And all that bacteria could travel anywhere from 3 feet away to 150 feet away, the other side of this park.

And how long can that virus linger?

Well, studies have shown it can depend on the weather. The flu virus leaves your body in case in tiny
droplet of water. So if it’s humid, the moisture
attaches itself to these droplets, making them heavy and dragging them to the ground away from our faces. So we are less likely to get infected. But if it is cool dry air, the droplets are lighter, and can flow right where we breathe them in.

If the infected person
, / the sick person is gone, a long time 20 minutes we can still walk by breathing and get infected.

So, what should you do?

We met with germ expert Doctor
Elaine Larson. She says
anti-bacteria lotion is a must, but what about those surgical masks? Do they really help?

"Nothing is a hundred percent protective
, even these big thick ones that we wear in the hospital."

Masks can help but they need to be replaced often every few hours. Because they do get saturated after a while and the protection gets less over time.

The masks can act as a sponge, carrying the virus you’ve gone to great distances to avoid
, just inches from your mouth.

For Good Morning America, Sharyn Alfonsi, ABC News, New York.
1

评分次数

天行健,君子以自强不息;地势坤,君子以厚德载物。
好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语
Do those masks we’ve seen so many people wearing in Mexico really work?

A truth squats this morning ABC news Sharon Fancy  has been looking into it all.

For some, the sound of a sneeze has become a little scary. But experts say you might not

even hear the sneeze that could make you sick. We looked at the

size of a single sneeze and learned it travels faster and farther than you might have

guessed.

How far?

Well, if I  would sneeze right now, the air from my nose would rush out in 100 miles an

hour. And all that bacteria could travel anywhere from 3 feet away

to 150 feet away, the other side of this park.

And how long can that virus linger?

Well, studies have shown it can depend on the weather. The flu virus leaves your body in

case in tiny drops of water. So if it’s humid, the moisture

attach itself to these droplets making them heavy and dragging them to the ground away

from our faces. So we are less likely to get infected. But if it is

cool dry air, the droplets are lighter, and can flow right where we breathe them in.

If the infected person and the sick person is gone, a longer time 20 minutes we can still

walk by breatheing and get infected.

So, what should you do?

We met with germ expert Doctor Elaine Lossit. She said anti-bacteria lotion is a must.

What about those surgical masks. Do they really help?

"Nothing is a hundred percent protective even these big frequency that we wear in the

hospital."

Masks can help but they need to be replaced after every few hours. Because they do get

saturated after a while and the protection gets less over time.

The masks can act as a sponge, carrying the virus you’ve gone to great distances to avoid

just inches from your mouth.

From Good Morning America, Sharon Fancy ABC News, New York.
1

评分次数

on bill

本帖最后由 Jacky123 于 2009-4-30 17:58 编辑

很完美了!
Do those masks we've seen so many people wear in Mexico really work? A truth squatthis morning ABC's Sharyn Alfonsi has been looking into it all.

For some, the sound of the sneeze has become a little scary. But experts say you might not even hear the sneeze that could make you sick. We looked at the size of a single sneeze and learned it travels faster and further than you might have guessed.

How far?

"Well, if I were to sneeze right now, the air from my nose would rushout in 100 miles an hour. And all that bacteria could travel anywherefromthree feet away to 150 feet away, the other side of this park."

And how long can that virus linger?Well, studies have shown it can depend on the weather. The flu virus leaves your body in case in tiny droplet of water.

So if it's humid, the moisture attaches itself to these droplets,making them heavy and dragging them to the ground away from our faces.So we're less likely to get infected. But if it's cool dry air, thedroplets are lighter, and can flow, right where we breathe them in. If the infected person, the sick person is gone, a long time 20 minutes we can still walk by breathing and get infected.

So, what should you do?

We met with the germ expert Doctor Elaine Larson. She says anti-bacteria lotion is a must, but what about those surgical masks? Do they really help?

"Nothing's 100%
protective, even these big thick ones that we wear in the hospital."

Masks can help but they need to be replaced often every few hours.Because they do get saturated after a while and the protection getsless over time.The mask can act as a sponge, carrying the virus you've gone to great distances to avoid, just inches from your mouth.

For
Good Morning America, Sharyn Alfonsi, ABC News, New York.
1

评分次数

喜欢普特就多多发听力帖吧!!!您的进步与提高是对我们工作最大的支持和肯定!!!
CNN欢迎您的到来:
http://forum.putclub.com/forumdi ... eline&typeid=22
on Jacky123 发表于 2009-4-30 17:56 [/quote]


Do those masks we've seen so many people wear in Mexico w*ly work? A truth squad this morning ABC's Sharyn Alfonsi has been looking into it all.

For some, the sound of the sneeze has become a little scary. But experts say you might not even hear the sneeze that could make you sick. We looked at the science of a single sneeze and learned it travels faster and further than you might have guessed.

How far?

"Well, if I were to sneeze right now, the air from my nose would rushout in 100 miles an hour. And all that bacteria could travel anywhere from three feet away to 150 feet away, the other side of this park."

And how long can that virus linger? Well, studies have shown it can depend on the weather. The flu virus leaves your body incased in tiny droplet of water.

So if it's humid, the moisture attaches itself to these droplets,making them heavy and dragging them to the ground away from our faces.So we're less likely to get infected. But if it's cool dry air, the droplets are lighter, and can flow, right where we breathe them in. If the infected person, the sick person is gone, a long time 20 minutes we can still walk by, breathing and get infected.

So, what should you do?

We met with the germ expert Doctor Elaine Larson. She says anti-bacteria lotion is a must, but what about those surgical masks? Do they really help?

"Nothing's 100% protective, even these big thick ones that we wear in the hospital."

Masks can help but they need to be replaced often every few hours.Because they do get saturated after a while and the protection getsless over time.The mask can act as a sponge, carrying the virus you've gone to great distances to avoid, just inches from your mouth.

For Good Morning America, Sharyn Alfonsi, ABC News, New York.
1

评分次数

每天半小时 轻松提高英语口语

hw

Do those masks some people wearing in Mosco really work?

For son, the sound of the sneeze, it has become a little scary. but experts say you may not even hear this sneeze it could make sick. we look at science of a single sneeze, and learn it travells faster and further than you have guested.

How Far? if I were sneeze right now, the air from my nose rush out at a hundred miles one hour and all that bacterial could travell from three feed away to a hundred fifty feed away, the other side of this park.

how long can that bacterial linger? studies have shown it can depend on the weather. the fluid virus leaves your body and case in tiny droplits of water // so the moister attached to this droplit making them heavy and dragging them to the ground, away from our faces, so we are less likely to get infected. but if it is the cool dry air, the droplit lighter and can flow. and right we breeze the man.

"if the infected person the sick person is gone at a long time, 20 minutes we can still breeze and get infected."

so what should you do, we met with German expert docter she says anti-bacterial lotion is a must. what about those // mask. do they really help? "nothing 100 percent protected, even the big sequenced we wear in the hospital."

mask can help, but they need to be replaced often very few hours. "because they do get satured after a while and the protection get less over time." the mess can act as funds, carrying the virus you've gone a great distances to avoid, just inches from your month.
1

评分次数

On 余葱
Do those masks we've seen so many people wear in Mexico really work? A truth squad this morning ABC's Sharyn Alfonsi has been looking into it all.

For some, the sound of
a sneeze has become a little scary. But experts say you might not even hear the sneeze that could make you sick. We looked at the science of a single sneeze and learned it travels faster and farther than you might have guessed.

How far?

"Well, if I were to sneeze right now, the air from my nose would
rush out at 100 miles an hour. And all that bacteria could travel anywhere from 3 feet away to 150 feet away, the other side of this park."

And how long can that virus linger?


Well, studies have shown it can depend on the weather. The flu virus leaves your body incased in tiny droplet of water. So if it's humid, the moisture attaches itself to these droplets,making them heavy and dragging them to the ground, away from our faces, so we're less likely to get infected. But if it's cool dry air, the droplets are lighter, and can flow, right where we breathe them in.

“If the infected person, the sick person is gone, a long time 20 minutes we can still walk by, breathing and get infected.”

So, what should you do?


We met with the germ expert Doctor Elaine Larson. She says anti-bacteria lotion is a must, but what about those surgical masks? Do they really help?

"Nothing's 100% protective, even these big thick ones that we wear in the hospital."


Masks can help but they need to be replaced often every few hours.

“Because they do get saturated after a while and the protection getsless over time.”

The mask can act as a sponge, carrying the virus you've gone to great distances to avoid just inches from your mouth.

For Good Morning America, Sharyn Alfonsi, ABC News, New York.
1

评分次数

口译专员推荐—>口译训练软件IPTAM口译通
HW
Do those masks we see some people wearing in Mexico really work?A triskwo this morning abc Shaw Afanchi has been looking in it all.
For some,the sound of sneeze has become a little scary,but experts  say you might even hear the sneeze that could make it sick.We look the signs of single sneeze ,and learn it travel fast and further than you might not guesse.
  "How far?"
Well,if I would sneeze right now,the air from my nose would rush out at 100 miles an hour,and all that bacteria
could travel anywhere from 3 feet away to 150 feet away,the other side of the park.
And how long could that virus linger?Well, studys have showed,it can depend on the weather.The flu virus leaves
your body incased  tiny droplets of water,so If it's humid,the moisture attach itself to these droplets,making them heavy and dragging them to the ground ,away from our faces,so would less likely to get infected.but if it's cool,dry air,the droplets would lighter and can flow rihgt we breathe them in.
"if the infected person and sick person is gone,a long time 20 minutes,we can still walk by breathing and getting infected."
So what should you do?We met with German expert Doc.   Lason .She says antibacteria lotion is mask. what about those surgical mask ?Do they really help?
Nothing is 100% protective,even these big ones we wear in hospital."
Masks can help,but they need be replaced after every few hours.
"because they do get saturated after a while and protection  gets less over time."
The mask can act its sponge,carry the virus you gone too great ditance to aviod just inches from your mouth.
For Good Morning America, Shaw Afanchi abc News, New York.
1

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