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[All-In-1-Min] 【整理】2010-07-29 NPR Audio News

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[All-In-1-Min] 【整理】2010-07-29 NPR Audio News

      All-In-1-Min-2010-07-29


NPR Hourly News Broadcast


 







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whatever-Ethan在 整理的参考文本:
The oil spill on the surface of the Gulf of Mexico from BP's blown-out well appears to be dispersing much more quickly than experts were expecting. NPR's Paul Brown joins us now. Paul, what are people monitoring the recovery efforts saying?



Well, they are saying as to some reporters, Craig, who flown over the area that it's much harder now to spot oil on the surface than it has been. We should remember that little of any oil has leaked in nearly two weeks since a preliminary cap was put on the well.



Jane Lubchenco is the director of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration or NOAA, and she says that what she calls a significant amount of oil has biodegraded by and through naturally occurring bacteria which are in the Gulf. But the tar balls are still being spotted.



So does this mean the problem is going away?



Well, Lubchenco says no, she says that even though it's harder to spot a slick on the surface there is still plenty of reason to be concerned. And retired Coast Guard Admiral Thad Allen who's the government's appointed person on stopping the leaks says that it's not the time to step back from the recovery effort. So what we have here is also coastal shrimpers and fishermen who were concerned about what's under the surface and they are worried about how to convince people to buy their products again once they are declared safe.

whatever-Ethan在 整理的生词:
atmospheric: of or related to the atmosphere 大气的; 大气层的





tar ball : 废油团,海洋中的废油团

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Live the life you love, love the life you live.
HOMEWORK
The oil spill on the surface of the gulf of Mexico from BP's blown-out well appears to be dispersing much more quickly than experts were expecting. NPR Paul Brown join us now, Paul what are people monitoring the recovery efforts seeing?
All they are seeing as to some reporters crack who flown over the area that is much harder now to spot oil on the surface than it has been. We should remeber that litter of any oil has lead to nearly two weeks since a preliminary cap was put on the well. Jam L is the director of the national atmosphere administration and she says that what she calls a significant amount of oil has biodegraded by through naturally accurrent bacteria which are in the year gulf. But the tar balls are still being spotted.
So does this mean the problem is going away?
Well,Luchanko says no, she says even though was harder to spot a slik on the surface there are still plenty of reason to be concerned. And retired coastguard Allen who's the government's
person and stopping ly says that it's not the time to step back frm the recovery effort. So what we have here also coast shrimps and fishermen who were concerned about what's under the surface and they are worried about how to convince people to buy the products again once they adiclly at sale.      
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HW
The oil spill on the surface of the Gulf of Mexico form BP’s blown-out-well appears to be dispersing much more quickly than experts were expecting. NPR’s Paul Brown joins us now
Paul, what’re people monitoring the recovery efforts saying?
Well, what was saying as still some reporters crake who flow over the area, but it’s much harder now to spot oil on the surface than it has been, which we remember that little of any oil has lead to nearly two weeks since the preliminary cap was put on the well. Jane Lubchenco is the director of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, NOAA, she says what she calls a significant amount of the oil has biodegraded by and through a naturally occurring bacteria which were in the Gulf, but the tar bolls are still being spotted.
So, does this mean the problem is going away?
Well, look, Lubchenco says no. she says even though it’s harder to spot a slick on the surface there’s still plenty of reasons to be concerned. And the retired Coast Guard Admiral Thad Allen who’s the government appointed person on stopping the leak says it is not the time to step back from the recovery effort. So what we have here is also coast, or shrimpers, and fisherman who are concerned about what‘s under the surface and they are worried about how to convince people to buy their products again once they are declared safe.
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[Homework]2010-07-29 NPR Audio News

on woodhead22xx

The oil spill on the surface of the Gulf of Mexico from BP's blown-out well appears to be dispersing much more quickly than experts were expecting. NPR Paul Brown joins us now, Paul, what are people monitoring the recovery efforts saying?


Well, they are saying as to some reporters crack who flown over the area that is much harder now to spot oil on the surface than it has been. We should remember that little of any oil has leaked nearly two weeks since a preliminary cap was put on the well.

Jane Lubchenco is the director of the National Oceanic Atmosphere Administration, NOAA, and she says that what she calls a significant amount of oil has biodegraded by through naturally ccurrent bacteria which are in the / gulf. But the tar balls are still being spotted.


So does this mean the problem is going away?


Well, Lubchenco says no, she says even though it's harder to spot a slick on the surface there is still plenty of reason to be concerned. And retired Coast Guard Admiral Thad Allen who's the government's appointed person on stopping the leaks says that it's not the time to step back from the recovery effort. So what we have here also coast shrimpers and fishermen who were concerned about what's under the surface and they are worried about how to convince people to buy their products again once they're hard to claim it's safe.   

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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On kobeking0824

The oil spill on the surface of the Gulf of Mexico from BP's blown-out well appears to be dispersing much more quickly than experts were expecting. NPR Paul Brown joins us now, Paul, what are people monitoring the recovery efforts saying?


Well, they are saying as to some reporters crack who flown over the area that is much harder now to spot oil on the surface than it has been. We should remember that little of any oil has leaked nearly two weeks since a preliminary cap was put on the well.

Jane Lubchenco is the director of the National Oceanic Atmosphere Administration, NOAA, and she says that what she calls a significant amount of oil has biodegraded by through naturally ccurrent bacteria which are in the yield gulf. But the tar balls are still being spotted.


So did this mean the problem is going away?


Well, Lubchenco says no, she says even though it's harder to spot a slick on the surface there is still plenty of reason to be concerned. And retired Coast Guard Admiral Thad Allen who's the government's appointed person on stopping the leaks says that it's not the time to step back from the recovery effort. So what we have here is also coast shrimpers and fishermen who were concerned about what's under the surface and they are worried about how to convince people to buy their products again once they're hard to claim it's safe.
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  • whatever-Ethan

Homework

The oil spill on the surface of the Gulf of Mexico from BP's blown-out well appears to be dispersing much more quickly than experts were expecting. NPR Paul Brown joins us now, Paul, what are people monitoring the recovery efforts saying?

Well, they are saying as to some reporters’ * who flown over the area that is much harder now to spot oil on the surface than it has been. We should remember that little of any oil has leaked nearly two weeks since a preliminary cap was put on the well.

Jane Lubchenco is the director of the National Oceanic Atmosphere Administration, NOAA, and she says that what she calls a significant amount of oil has biodegraded by through naturally a current bacterium which are in the gulf. But the tar balls are still being spotted.

So does this mean the problem is going away?

Well, Lubchenco says no, she says even though it's harder to spot a slick on the surface there is still plenty of reason to be concerned. And retired Coast Guard Admiral Thad Allen who's the government's appointed person on stopping the leaks says that it's not the time to step back from the recovery effort. So what we have here is also coast shrimpers and fishermen who were concerned about what's under the surface and they are worried about how to convince people to buy their products again once they're hard to claim it's safe.
HW

The oil spill on the surface of the Gulf of Mexico from BP's blown-out well appears to be dispersing much more quickly than experts were expecting. NPR Paul Brown joins us now, Paul, what are people monitoring the recovery efforts saying?


Well, they are saying as to some reporters crack who flown over the area that it's much harder now to spot oil on the surface than it has been. We should remember that little of any oil has leaked in nearly two weeks since a preliminary cap was put on the well. Jane Lubchenco is the director of the National Oceanic Atmosphere Administration, NOAA, and she says what she calls a significant amount of oil has biodegraded by through naturally occurring bacteria which are in the yield gulf. But the tar balls are still being spotted.


So does this mean the problem is going away?


Well, Lubchenco says no, she says even though it's harder to spot a slick on the surface there is still a plenty of reason to be concerned. And retired Coast Guard Admiral Thad Allen who's the government appointed person on stopping the leaks says that this is not the time to step back from the recovery effort. So what we have here is also coastal shrimpers and fishermen who were concerned about what's under the surface and they are worried about how to convince people to buy their products again once they hard to declare it's safe.
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On tyg241241

The oil spill on the surface of the Gulf of Mexico from BP's blown-out well appears to be dispersing much more quickly than experts were expecting. NPR's Paul Brown joins us now. Paul, what are people monitoring the recovery efforts saying?

Well, they are saying as, as  to some reporters, Craig, who flown over the area that it's much harder now to spot oil on the surface than it has been. We should remember that little of any oil has leaked in nearly two weeks since a preliminary cap was put on the well.

Jane Lubchenco is the director of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration or NOAA, and she says that what she calls a significant amount of oil has biodegraded by and through naturally occurring bacteria which are in the ya(多余的长音) Gulf. But the tar balls are still being spotted.

So does this mean the problem is going away?

Well, Lubchenco says no, she says that even though it's harder to spot a slick on the surface there is still plenty of reason to be concerned. And retired Coast Guard Admiral Thad Allen who's the government's appointed person on stopping the leaks says that it's not the time to step back from the recovery effort. So what we have here is also coastal shrimpers and fishermen who were concerned about what's under the surface and they are worried about how to convince people to buy their products again once they already declared safe.
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本帖最后由 amwlamp 于 2010-7-29 11:05 编辑



The oil spill on the surface of the Gulf of Mexico from BP's blown-out well appears to be dispersing much more quickly than experts were expecting. NPR
's Paul Brown joins us now, Paul, what are people monitoring the recovery efforts saying?


Well, they are saying as to some reporters crack who flown over the area that is much harder now to spot oil on the surface than it has been. We should remember that little of any oil has leaked nearly two weeks since a preliminary cap was put on the well.

Jane Lubchenco is the director of the National Oceanic Atmosphere Administration, NOAA, and she says that what she calls a significant amount of oil has biodegraded by through naturally
current bacteria which are in the  gulf. But the tar balls are still being spotted.


So does this mean the problem is going away?


Well, Lubchenco says no, she says even though it's harder to spot a slick on the surface there is still plenty of reason to be concerned. And retired Coast Guard Admiral Thad Allen who's the government's appointed person on stopping the leaks says that
this is not the time to step back from the recovery effort. So what we have here is also coastal shrimpers and fishermen who were concerned about what's under the surface and they are worried about how to convince people to buy their products again once they already declared safe.   
I am a slow walker ,but I never walk backwards
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HW
The oil spill on the surface of the Gulf of Mexico from BP's blown-out well appears to be dispersing much more quickly than experts were expecting.NPR's Paul Brown join us now.

Paul, what are people monitoring the recovery effort saying?

Well, they are saying as to some reporters crack who flown over the area that it's much harder now to spark oil on the surface than it has been.We should remember that little of any oil has leaked nearly 2 weeks since the preliminary cap was put on the well.Jane Lubchenco is the director of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, NOAA, and she says what she calls a significant anount of oil has biodegraded by naturally occurring bacteria which are in the Gulf, but the tar balls are still being spotted.

So, does this mean the problem is going away?

Well, Lubchenco says no.She says it even though it's harder to spark a slick on the surface there is still plenty of reason to be concerned.And the retired Coast Guard Adm. Thad Allen who is the government appointed person on stopping the leak, says this is not the time to step back from the recovery effort.So, what we have here is also coastal shrimpers and fishermen who were concerned about what's under the surface and they are worried about how to convince people to buy their products again once they are declared safe.
the oil spill on the surface of the gulf of Mexico from BP's blown-out熄灭的 well appears to be dispersing much more quickly than experts were expecting.
Npr paul Brown join us now, Paul, what are people monitoring thr recovery efforts seeing? well, what was saying to some reporters crack who've flown over the area, but it is much harder now to spot oil on the surface than it has been,
we should remember that little of any oil has lead to nearly two weeks since a preliminary cap was put on the well,
Jane Lubchenco is the director of the national oceanic and atmospheric administration, Noaa, she sayswhat she calls a significant amount of the oil has bio-degraded by and through a naturally occuring bacteria which are in the gulf,
but the tar balls are still being spotted. so does this mean the problem is going away? well Lubchenco says no,even through it's harder to spot a slick 油滑的浮油on the surface there is still
plenty of reason to be concerned.
and retired Coast Guard Admiral ALlen who's the government's appointed person on stopping the leaks says that it;s not the time to step back from the recovery effort.
So what we have here also coast shrimpers and fishermen who were concerned about what's about under the surface and they are worried about how to convince people to buy their products again once they'are  declared  safe.
Homework

The oil spill in the surface of the Gulf of Mexico from BP’s blow-out well appears to be disposing much more quickly than export’s expecting. NPR’s Paul Brown is now.
“Paul, what people monitoring the recovery effort scene?”
“well, the scene has do some reporter’s quick to flow over the area, but it’s much hard now to spark oil on the surface than it has been. We should remember that little of any oil has returned nearly two weeks since preliminary cap was put on the well. Jame Chenco is the director of National Oceanic & Atmosphere Administration in NA, she says that what she calls significant amount of oil has wild degree by through naturally occurring bacteria which are in the gulf, but the toboy are still been spotted.”
“so this is meaning the problem is going away?”
“Well, look, Chenco says no, she says even though it’s hard to spark a leak on the surface, there are still plenty of reason to be concerned. And retired coast guard A F Ellen, who is the government’s pointed person on stopping the leak, says that this is not the time to step back from the recovery effort, so what we have also coastal shrimpers and fishermen who are concerned about what’s under the surface, they are worried about how to convince people to buy the products again once they are artically safe.
New term, new target!  just do it!

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HW

The oil spill on the surface of the gulf of Mexico from BP's blown-out well appears to be dispersing much more quickly than experts for expecting. NPR Paul Brown joins us now, Paul, what are people monitoring the recovery efforts seeing?
All they are seeing as to some reporters crack flown over the area that is much harder now to spot oil on the surface than it has been. We should remeber that litter of any oil has lead to nearly two weeks since a preliminary cap was put on the well. Jam * is the director of the national oceanic amosphere administration, NOA, and she says that what she calls a significant amount of oil has biodegraded by through naturally accurrent bacteria which are in the gulf. But the tar balls are still being spotted.
So does this mean the problem is going away?
Well, * says no, she says even though was harder to spot a sleak on the surface there are still plenty of reason to be concerned. And retired coastguard Allen who's the government's person on stopping the leak says that it's not the time to step back from the recovery effort. So what we have here also coast shrimps and fishermen who were concerned about what's under the surface and they are worried about how to convince people to buy the products again once they are declared safe.

on 白衣人

The oil spill on the surface of the Gulf of Mexico from BP's blown-out well appears to be dispersing much more quickly than experts were expecting. NPR's Paul Brown joins us now. Paul, what are people monitoring the recovery efforts saying?


Well, they are saying as to some reporters, Craig, who flown over the area that it's much harder now to spot oil on the surface than it has been. We should remember that little of any oil has leaked in nearly two weeks since a preliminary cap was put on the well. Jane Lubchenco is the director of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration or NOAA, and she says that what she calls a significant amount of oil has biodegraded by and through naturally occurring bacteria which are in the Gulf. But the tar balls are still being spotted.



So does this mean the problem is going away?


Well, Lubchenco says no, she says that even though it's harder to spot a slick on the surface there is still plenty of reason to be concerned. And retired Coast Guard Admiral Thad Allen who's the government's appointed person on stopping the leaks says that it's not the time to step back from the recovery effort. So what we have here is also coastal shrimpers and fishermen who were concerned about what's under the surface and they are worried about how to convince people to buy their products again once they are declared safe.

Live the life you love, love the life you live.
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hw
The oil spill on the surface of the Gulf of Mexico from BP's blown out well appears to be disbursing    much more quickly than experts were expecting. NPR's  Paul Brown Joe  is here paw  what people monitoring the recovery efforts saying.

Well they're saying as to some reporters  to flown over the area but it's much harder now spot oil on the surface than it has been. We should remember that litter of many oil has leak in nearly two weeks since its preliminary cap was put on the well. Jame   is the director of the national     atmosphere administration on   , and she says that what she calls a significant amount of oil has  bile degreed buying through naturally occurring bacteria which are in the yet gulf. But the   are still being spotted.

So this is mean the problem is going away?

Well, look,   says no, she says even know it's harder to spot a  on the surface, there's still plenty of reasons to be concerned. And retire coastguard admiral fed Allen who's the government's point person on stopping the leak, says that this is not the time to step back from the recovery effort. So, what we have here also costal   and fishermen who are concerned about what's under the surface and they're worried about how to  convince people to buy their products again once they are declaring to say.
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