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[I&A] 【整理】2009-04-30:'猪流感预防小常识'

提高英语听力能力 找对方法很重要!
本帖最后由 xiangkeconnie 于 2009-5-1 10:04 编辑

Do those masks we’ve seen people wearing in Mexico really work? A truth xx this morning ABC xx has been looking it all. For some, the sound of sneeze has become a little scared. But the experts say, you might not even hear the sneeze that could make you sick. We looked the science of a single sneeze and learn it travels faster and further than you might have guessed. How far?
Well, if I just were to sneeze right now, the air from my nose will rush out at hundreds miles an hour, and all that bacteria could travel anywhere from 3-feet away to hundred-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 the tiny droplets of water. So it could 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 it’s cold, dry air, the droplets are lighter and can flow, right, when we breathe them in. if the infected person, the sick person has gone, a long time, 20 minutes, we can still walk by breathing and get infected them.
So what should you do. We met a German expert—docter xx. she says anti-bacteria lotion is a mask. So what about the surgical mask? Do they really help? Nothing is 100 percent protected, even these big, thick ones 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 get less over time. the mask can act as a sponge, carrying the virus you’ve gone to breathe distances to avoid just inches from your mouth.
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thank you !!!!!!1
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本帖最后由 playstation 于 2009-5-1 23:39 编辑

On lxyupch
请遵循阶梯式修改原则,在上一个修改贴的基础上修改,

此帖改为Homework,抱歉!


Do those mask we have seen some people wear in Mexico would really work?

A truth squat this morning ABC news Sharyn Alfonsi has been look into at all.

For some, the sound of a sneeze has become a little scary. But experts say you might not even hear this sneeze that could make you sick. We look to the sighs of the single sneeze and learn to travel 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 shown it can depend on the weather. The flue virus leaves your body in case to tiny droplets of water. So if it is humid, the moisture attaches itself to these 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 germ expert doctor * said. She says anti-bacteria lotion is a mask. what about the surgical masks? Do they realy help?

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

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

For good moring America, Sharyn Alfonsi  ABC new, NewYork.

1

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实现无障碍英语沟通
homework
Do those masks we see some people wearing in Mexico really work?A / this morning ABC's Sharyn Afonsi 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 to the science 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 100 miles an hour.And all that bacteria could travel everywhere 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 leave you body in case in tiny droplets of water./.The moist / itself to this droplets,making them heavy and dropping them to the ground,away from our face,so we are less likely to get infected.But if it's cold,dry air,the droplet is light 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 get infected.
So what should you do?We met with German expert /.She says anti-bacteria lotion is a muss.But what about the surgical mask?Do they really help?
Nothing is 100 percent protected,even this big / that we wear in the hospital.
Masks can help but they need to be replaced / every few hours.
Because they do get / after a while,and protection get less over time.
The mask can act this function,carrying the virus you are going to great distances to avoid,just insures from your mouth.
From good morning,America.Sharyn Afonsi,ABC news,New York.
1

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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 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

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我无所事事地度过的今天是昨天死去的人们所奢望的明天。

On Phantomprc几乎没什么改动了

 

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
s 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.

潇如风的听写

本帖最后由 Shelfom 于 2009-5-2 13:00 编辑

Do those masks we’ve seen so many people wear in Mexico…will they really work? A truth squad this morning ABC's Sharon 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 encased 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, breathe in and get infected.”

So what should you do? We met with germ expert Dr Elaine Larson. She says anti-bacterial lotion is a must, but what about those surgical masks? Do they really help?

Nothing is 100% protective, even these big thick ones we wear in the hospital.” Masks can help, but they need to be replayed often every a 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, Sharon Alfonsi, ABC News, New York.
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Shelfom
实现无障碍英语沟通
本帖最后由 xjasonyeats 于 2009-5-2 21:45 编辑

Homework~~~For my first time doing the assignments here.

Do those masks we've seen so many people wearing in Mexico...would them really work. A truth squad this morning ABC Shernal 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 it sick. We look at the science of a single sneeze and learn it travels faster and farther that you might have guessed.
How far?
Well if I were the sneeze right now the air from my nose will rush out in a 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 could that virus linger? Well, studies have shown it CAN depend on the weather. The flue virus leaves your body in case in tiny drop of water, so it’s humid. The ??? attacks the self to the strugglers 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 drops are lighter, and can flow. Right: where we breathe them in.
If they infected person, the sick person is gnome,  a long time, 20 minutes, we can still walk by breath in and get infected.
So, what should you do?
We met germ expert, doctor Ling %^&*. She says in tight bacteria lotion is a must. But what about the surgical mask. Did they really help?
Nothing is a hundred percent protected even these big frequents 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 sponch, carrying the virus you’ve gnome a great distances to avoid just inches from your mouth.
For good morning America, Shernal Fancy, ABC news, Newyork.
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普特听力大课堂
home work
Do those mast people we see in Mexico what do we work? A strust this morning looking at all. For some the sound of sleese has become a little srary you mighy not even hear the sleese it could make you sick. We look at the sound of a single sleese and learn the trouble starster fruther and you might guess how far.Well if I was sleeish right now, the air from my nose will brosh out 100miles an hour. And all that bacteria could travel anywhere from three feets away  to 150 feets away the other side of this park. And how long can that virus linger? Well stay are showing can depend on the whether. The floud virus live their body in tiny drop in the water it's like human a most touched self to the attached making them happy and dropping them to the ground away from our faces so we less likely to get infected but if it's cold dry  air that trouble it to blir and flow, right and we bring the man. It inflect person the sick person is gone a long time 20 minutes we can still walk by breathing get infected. So what should you do? We met with germany for Doctor Linlex she says in time bacterition is mass what about those surgercle mass do they really help? Nothing is 100 percent protected even this big thing we won in hospital. Must can help but they need to be replaced all again every few hours. Because they do conseteri after a while and the pertectiong gets less all the time. The mass can act the sponds carrying the a distance to avoid just inches from your mouth. For good morning America Sounao Fancy ABC news NewYork.
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好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语
do those masks we've seen some of the people wearing in mexico really work?a true squad this morning abc has been looking into it at all.
for some,the sound of sneeze,has become a little scary.but experts say u might not hear these sneeze that could make you sick.
we looked into the signs of single sneezes,and learnt it travelled faster and further than you might have guessed.hor far?
well,if i just sneeze here right now,the air form my nose will rush out hundred miles an hour,and all that bacteria can travel anywhere from 3 feet away to 150 feet away,the other side of ths park.
and how long can that virus linger?well,studies have shown it can depend on the weather.the virus leaves your body increased in tiny droplets of water,so if it's humid,the most detach to those droplets making them heavy and droping to the ground away from our faces.so we are lessly to get infected.but if it's cool dry air,the droplets are lighter and can flow right we breath them in.
if the infected person the sick person is down,a long time,20 minutes,we can still work by breathing and getting infected.
so what should you do?
we met at the germ expert,she said anti-bacteria lotion is a must.what about those sergical masks?do they really help?
nothing is 100 %protected even these big thick ones we wear in the hospital.
mask can help but they need to be replaced often every few hours.because they do get sacturated after a while and protection gets less over time.
the mask can act as a sponge,carrying the viruses you got to breath in distance to avoid just inches from your mouth.
for good morning america,s f,abc news, new york
1

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Do masks we have seen many people wearing in Mexico really work?
A truth this morning

To some the sound of sniff has become a little scary.
But the expert say you might not even hear the sniff, that could make you sick.
You looked the sign of single sniff you learned further you could ever guess.
Now if I would sni right now rush out in a hundred miles an hour, the bacteria could
travel from feet away to a hundred feet away, the other side of this park.
How long can that virus linger?
Studies show that it can depend on the weather.
1

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it's easier than ohers
每天半小时 轻松提高英语口语
HW:
do those masks we’ve seen so many people wearing in Mexico really work? A truth squad this morning, ABC 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 further than you might have guessed.

How far?
Well, if I were to sneeze right now, the air from my nose would rush out at a 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 attach itself to the droplets, making them heavy and dragging them to the ground, away from our faces, so we are less likely to get into infected, but if it’s cool dry air, the droplets are lighter and can flow, right where we breath 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 Dr. , she says anti-bacteria lotion is a must, but what about those surgical masks, do they really help? “nothing is 100% protected, even those thick one that we wear in the hospital, ” 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 a great distances to avoid just inches from your mouth.

1

评分次数

磨难后的成功才更令人喜悦
HW
Do those masks we've seen so many people wear in Mexico really work?
A truth squard this morning ABC's Sharyn Alfonsi has been looking into it at all.
For some,the sound of sneeze has beocome a little scary.
But experts say you might not even hear the sneeze that could make you sick.
We looked at the angle 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 the bacteria can travel from 3 feet away to 150 feet away, the other side of this park.
And how long can this virus linger?
Well,the studies have shown that it can depend on weather.
The flu viris leaves your boby incased in tiny droplets of water.
So if it's humid,the moistures attaches itself to these droplets,making them heavy and draging
them to the ground,away from our faces,so we are 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 we wear in the hospital."
Masks can help but the need to be replaced often every few hours.
"Because they do get saturated after a while and the protction get less over time."
The mask can act as a sponge,carrying the virus you've gone to great distance 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
Do those masks that we seen so many people worried in Mexico really work? A truth * this morning ABC * is looking into *.

"For some, the sound *.. has become a little scary. But experts say you may not even hear of the sneeze that could make you sick. We look it a sign of a single sneeze and learn it travel faster and further than you might guess. How far?"

"Well, if I were sneezed right now the air from my nose would rush out in a  hundred miles an hour. And all that bad tear can travel anywhere from 3 feet away to 130 feet away, the other site of this park."

And how long can that virus linger? Well, studies have showed it can depend on the weather. The flu virus leave your body and  case it in tiny drops of water. So of human, the most attracked itself to those drops making them heavy and drugging them to the ground, away from our faces, so we were less likely to get infected. But if it's cool dry air the drop was lighter and can flow. Right, flu we breath them in.

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

So, what should you do? We met with a German expert, Doctor *. She says entire material * is a mask. What about those * mask? Do they really help?

"Nothing 100 percent protected even this big * that we wear in the hospital."

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

"Because they do get * after a while, and the protection gets less over time."

The mask can act as a *, carrying the virus you gone the great distances to avoid, just interested from your month.
1

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keep fighting !
Ignore others!
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