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[商业新闻] 2015-10-22&10-24 中国经济三季度增6.9%,2009年以来最低

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[商业新闻] 2015-10-22&10-24 中国经济三季度增6.9%,2009年以来最低

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Measuring China's varied economic growth indicators   

As China's economy posted its slowest growth since 2009, CNN's Andrew Stevens explains what economic indicators are used to gauge the world's second biggest economy.


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Homework:

When it comes to growth, one number doesn't tell it all, at least of all in China where official numbers are often met with a healthy dose of skepticism. GDP, the most used measure of any country’s growth is an indication, but to get a better gauge of the world’s second biggest economy, many economists try to dig deeper. They look behind the headlines. In fact China's own Premier Li Keqiang once described GDP numbers as man made and for reference only. Back in 2007, according to leaked US government documents, he said that electricity consumption, rail cargo, bank lending, they were better measures to look at economic performance. But now as China moves away from manufacturing towards a service focused economy, many argue that even those measures are now outdated. The investment research house Sanford C. Bernstein has created its own index and it looks at things like movie tickets sales, mobile phone subscribers, Airline passengers, Alibaba sales, Home prices and car sales and under those, China's third quarter growth is just 4.1%. But Bernstein does admit that the index has a mountain of shortcuts and assumptions, its own words. That makes an accurate estimate all but impossible. Let's take another example, in 2014 China officially grew7.3%, Bernstein’s model says 6.7%, but get this: the Li Keqiang model shows the economy actually shrank 1.6%. That's right, a recession, but here’s the thing, in a vast country with so many moving parts, even Beijing is unlikely to know exactly how fast its economy is growing. Virtually every economist will tell you though that it is growing, and still at a place that is the envy of most developed countries.
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[Homework]2015-10-22&10-24 中国经济三季度增6.9%,2009年以来最低

When it comes to growth, one number doesn't tell it all, least of all in China where official numbers are often made with that healthy dose of skepticism.

GDP, the most used measure of any country’s growth is an indication, but to get a better gauge of the world’s second biggest economy, many economists try to dig deeper.


They look behind the headlines. In fact China's own Premier Li Keqiang once described GDP numbers as man made and for reference only.


Back in 2007, according to leaked US government documents, he said that electricity consumption, rail cargo, bank lending, they were better measures to look at economic performance.
But now as China moves away from manufacturing towards a service focused economy, many argue that even those measures are now outdated.


The investment research as Sanford C. Bernstein has created its own index and it looks at things like movie tickets sales, mobile phone subscribers, Airline passengers, Alibaba sales, Home prices and car sales and under those, China's third quarter growth is just 4.1%.


But Bernstein does admit that the index has a mountain of shortcuts and assumptions, its own words. That makes an accurate estimate all but impossible.


Let's take another example, in 2014 China officially grew7.3%, Bernstein’s model says 6.7%, but get this: the Li Keqiang model shows the economy actually shrank 1.6%. That's right, a recession, but here’s the thing, in a vast country with so many moving parts, even Beijing is unlikely to know exactly how fast its economy is growing.


Virtually every economist will tell you though that it is growing, and still at a pace that is the envy of most developed countries                                                   

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
实现无障碍英语沟通

[Homework]2015-10-22&10-24 中国经济三季度增6.9%,2009年以来最低

When it comes to growth, one number does not tell it all. Least of all in China where official numbers are often made with a healthy dose of skepticism. GDP, the most used measure of any country's growth is an indication, but to get a better gauge of the world's second biggest economy, many economists try to dig deeper, they look behind the headlines. In fact, China's own premier Li Ke Qiang once describes GNP numbers as man-made and for reference only. Back to 2007, according to leaked  US government documents, he said electricity comsuption, rail cargo, bank lending, they were better measures to look at economic performance. But now as China moves away from manufacturing towards a service focused economy, many argued even those measures are now outdated. The investment research house Sanford C. Bernstain has created its own index, and it looks at things like movie tickets sales, mobile phones subscribers, airline passangers, Alibaba sales, home prices and car sales, and under those, China's third quarter growth is just 4.1%. But Bernstain does admit that the index has an amount of shorcuts and assumptions, it's on words, that makes accurate estimate all but impossible. Let's take another example, in 2014, China officially grew 7.3%, Bernstain's model says 6.7%, but get this, the Li Ke Qiang model shows economy actually shrank 1.6%, that's right, a recession, but here is the thing, in a vast country with so many moving parts, even Beijing is unlikely to know exactly how fast its economy is growing. Virtually every economist will tell you though that it is growing and still at a pace that is an envy as most developed countries.
This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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[Homework]2015-10-22&10-24 中国经济三季度增6.9%,2009年以来最低

When it comes to growth, one number doesn'ttell it all. Least, over all China, where official number is often made with ahealth does skeptism. GDP the most use measure of any countries growth is anindication. But to get a better gate of the world's second biggest economy,many economists try to dig deeper, they look behind the headlines. In fact,China's own Premier Li Keqiang once describes GPD numbers as man-made in forreference only. Back to 2007, according to Leaked of US government documents,he said electricity consumption, rail cargo, bank lending, they were bettermeasures to look economic performance, but now as China moves away frommanufacturing towards a service-focused economy. Many argue that even thosemeasures are now out-dated. The investment research house Bersin has createdhis own indicate. And it looks like things like movie ticket sales, mobilephone subscribers, airline passengers, Alibaba sales, home prices, and carsales, and under those, China's 3rd Quarter growth is just 4.1%. But Bersindoesn't make the indicts has a mountain of shortcomes, and assumptions. it'sown words. That makes accurate estimate all but impossible. Let's take anotherexample, in 2014, China officially grows 7.6%, Bersin model says 6.7%, but getthis, Li Keqiang model shows economy actually shrank 1.6%. That's right, arecession, but he is the thing. In the vast country with so many moving parts,even Beijing is unlikely to know exactly how fast its economy is growing. Virtually,every economist will tell you, it is growing, still it pays the envy of mostdeveloping countries.
                                                   
This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
Homework

When it comes to growth, one number does not tell it all at least in China, where official numbers are often made with a healthy dose of skepticism. GDP, the most used measure of any country’s growth is an indication. But to get a better gauge of the world’s second biggest economy, many economies try to dig deeper. They look behind the headlines. In fact, China’s own Premier LI Keqiang once described GDP numbers as man-made and for reference only. Back in 2007, according to leaked US government documents, he said, that electricity consumption, rail cargo, bank lending, they were better measures to look economic performance, but now as China moves away from manufacturing towards a service-focused economy, many argue that even those measures are now outdated. The investment research house Sanford C. Bernstein has created its own index, and it looks at things like movie ticket sales, mobile phone subscribers, airline passengers, Alibaba sales, home prices and car sales and those China’s third quarter growth is just 4.1%. But Bernstein does admit the index has a mountain of shortcuts and assumptions, his own words. That makes an accurate estimate all but impossible.

Let’s have an example. In 2014, China officially grew 7.3%. Bernstein models say 6.7%. But get this, the Li Keqiang’s model shows the economy actually shrank 1.6%. That’s right, a recession. But here is the thing. In a vast country with so many moving parts, even Beijing is unlikely to know exactly how fast its economy is growing. Virtually, every economist will tell you though, that it is growing and still at a pace that’s envy of most developed countries.
hw

When it comes to growth, one number does not tell it all. Least of all in China where official numbers are all often met with a healthy dose of skepticism. GDP, the most used measure of any country’s growth is an indication. But to get a better gauge of the world’s second-biggest economy, many economists try to dig deeper. They look behind the headlines. In fact, China’s own Premier Li Keqiang once described GDP numbers as man-made and for reference only. Back to 2007, according to leaked US government documents, he said that electricity consumption, rail cargo, bank lending, they were better measures to look at economic performance. But now, as China moves away from manufacturing towards a service-focused economy, many argued that even those measures are now outdated. The investment research house Sanford C. Bernstein has created its own index and it looks at things like movie ticket sales, mobile phone subscribers, airline passengers, Alibaba sales, home prices and car sales. And under those, China’s third-quarter growth is just 4.1%. But Bernstein does admit that the index has a mountain of shortcuts and assumptions, its own words. That makes an accurate estimate all but impossible.

Let’s take another example, in 2014, China officially grew 7.3%, Bernstein’s model says 6.7%. But get this, the Li Keqiang model shows that economy actually shrank 1.6%. That’s right, a recession. But here is the thing, you know, vast country with so many moving parts, even Beijing is unlikely to know exactly how fast its economy is growing. Virtually, every economist will tell you though that it is growing and still at a pace that is the envy of most developed countries.
实现无障碍英语沟通

[Homework]2015-10-22&10-24 中国经济三季度增6.9%,2009年以来最低

When it comes to growth, one number does not tell it all, least of all in China where official numbers are often met with a healthy dose of skepticism, GDP the most used measure of any country's growth is an indication, but to get a better gauge of the world's second biggest economy, many economists try to dig deeper, they look behind the headlines, in fact China's own premier Li Keqiang once described GDP numbers as man made and for reference only. Back in 2007 according to leaked US government documents, he said that electricity consumption, rail cargo, bank lending, they were better measures to look at economic performance, but now as China moves away from manufacturing towards a service focused economy, many argue that even those measures are now outdated. The investment research house S has created its own index, and it looks at things like movie ticket sales, mobile phone subscribers, airline passengers, Alibaba sales, home prices and car sales, and under those China's third quarter growth is just 4.1%, but B does admit that the index has a mountain of shortcuts and assumptions in its own words, that makes an accurate estimate all but impossible. Let's take another example, in 2014 China officially grew 7.3%, B's model says 6.7%, but get this the Li Keqiang model shows the economy actually shrank 1.6%, that's right, a recession, but here is the thing, in a vast country with so many moving parts, even Beijing is unlikely to know exactly how fast its economy is growing, virtually every economist will tell you though that it is growing and still at a pace that it is the envy of most developed countries.
This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
普特听力大课堂

[Homework]2015-10-22&10-24 中国经济三季度增6.9%,2009年以来最低

When it comes to growth, one number does not tell it all. In China, where official numbers are often made with a healthy dose of skepticism. GDP be most used measure of many countries' growth is an indication but together better gate of the world's second biggest economy, many economers try to dig deeper. They look behind the headlines. In fact, China's own primierly ... once describe GAP numbers as man-made and ... reference only. Back into 2007, according to US government document, he said that electricity consumption, ware cargal, bank landing will better measure to look to economic performance. But now as China moves away from manufacturing towards a servers-focused economy, many argue that even those measures are now updated. We search how sample see burnst things he create its own indeds. And it looks like things like movie ticket sales, mobile phone subscribers, airline passengers, alli-barbar sales, home prices and car sales. Under those, China's third... growth is just 4.1%. But it doesn't mean that the index has a mountain of shortcuts and assumptions. It's on words that maximum accurate is old but impossible. Let's take another example, in 2014, China officially grew 7.3%. Burnsting model says 6.7%. But get this the leak a shows the economy actually shrank 1.6%. That's right. Our recession but hist the things. In a vast country, we saw many moving parts. Even Beijing is unlikely to know exactly how fast its economy is growing. Virtually, every economers will it is growing and still a pay of envy of most developed countries.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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[Homework]2015-10-22&10-24 中国经济三季度增6.9%,2009年以来最低

When it comes to growth ,one number does not tell us all,least of all in China,where official numbers are often made with that healthy dose of skepticism.GDP,the most used measure of any country's growth is an indication,but to get a better gauge of the world's second biggest economy,many econemists try to dig deeper.Let's look behind the headlines,in fact,China's own premier Li Keqiang,once describe GDP numbers as man-made and for reference only.Back to 2007,according to leaked US government documents,he said that the electricity consumption,rail cargo,bank lending,they were better measures to look at economic performance.But now,as China moves away from manufacturing toward a service focused economy,many argue that even those measures are now outdated.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
When it comes to growth, one number doesn't tell it all, at least of all in China where official numbers are often met with a healthy dose of skepticism. GDP, the most used measure of any country’s growth is an indication, but to get a better gauge of the world’s second biggest economy, many economists try to dig deeper. They look behind the headlines. In fact China's own Premier Li Keqiang once described GDP numbers as man made and for reference only. Back in 2007, according to leaked US government documents, he said that electricity consumption, rail cargo, bank lending, they were better measures to look at economic performance. But now as China moves away from manufacturing towards a service focused economy, many argue that even those measures are now outdated. The investment research house Sanford C. Bernstein has created its own index and it looks at things like movie tickets sales, mobile phone subscribers, Airline passengers, Alibaba sales, Home prices and car sales and under those, China's third quarter growth is just 4.1%. But Bernstein does admit that the index has a mountain of shortcuts and assumptions, its own words. That makes an accurate estimate all but impossible. Let's take another example, in 2014 China officially grew7.3%, Bernstein’s model says 6.7%, but get this: the Li Keqiang model shows the economy actually shrank 1.6%. That's right, a recession, but here’s the thing, in a vast country with so many moving parts, even Beijing is unlikely to know exactly how fast its economy is growing. Virtually every economist will tell you though that it is growing, and still at a place that is the envy of most developed countries.

[Homework]2015-10-22&10-24 中国经济三季度增6.9%,2009年以来最低

HK:
When it comes to growth, one number does not tell it all. Least of all in China where official numbers are often made with a healthy dose of skeptisim.GDP, the most used measure of any countries' growth is an indication. But to get a better gauge of the world's second biggest economy, the economists try to dig deeper.They look behind the headlines. In fact, China's own premier Li keqiang once described GDP numbers as manmade for reference only.Back in 2007, according to leaked US government documents,he said that electricity consumption, rail cargo, bank landing, they were measures to look at economic performance.  But now as China moves away from manufacturing towards a service fcused economy, many argued that even those measures are even now outdated. The investment research ~ has created its own index. And it looks a thing like movie to get sales, mobile phones subscribers, airline passengers, Alibaba sales, home prices and car sales. And under those, China's third quarter growth is just 4.1%.
But Berstain does admit that the index has amount of shortcuts and assumptions, its own words. That makes an accurate estimate all but impossible. Let's take another example. In 2014, China official grew 7.3 %. Berstain's model says 6.7%. But get this, the Li keqiang model shows economy actually shrank 1.6%. That's right.A recession, but here's the thing.You know, a vast country with so many moving parts,even Beijing is unlikely to know exactly how fast its econmoy is growing. Virtually, every economist will tell you that it is growing,and still it'll pace as the envy of most develpoed countries.

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

When it comes to growth, one number does not tell it all, at least of all in China when official numbers are often made with a healthy dose of skepticism. GDP, the most used measure of any country’s growth is an indication. But to get a better gauge of the world’s second biggest economy, many economists try to dig deeper. They look behind the headlines. In fact, China’s own Premier Li Keqiang once described GDP numbers as man-made and for reference only. Back in 2007, according to leaked US documents, he said that electricity consumption, rail cargo, bank lending, they were better measures to look at economic performance. But now as China moves away from manufacturing towards a service focused economy, many argue that even those measures are now outdated. The investment research house Sanford C. Bernstein has created its own index and it looks at things like movie tickets sales, mobile phone subscribers, airline passengers, Alibaba Sales, home prices and car sales. And under those, China’s 3rd quarter growth is just 4.1%. But Bernstein does admit that the index has a mountain of shortcuts and assumptions, its own words. That makes an accurate estimate all but impossible. Let’s take another example, in 2014, China officially grew 7.3%, Bernstein’s model says 6.7%. But get this, the Li Keqiang model shows the economy actually shrank 1.6%. That’s right, a recession. But here’s the thing, in a vast country with so many moving parts, even Beijing is unlikely to know exactly how fast its economy is growing. Virtually every economist will tell you though that it is growing and still at a pace that is the envy of most developed countries.
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这篇材料语速适中,吐字清晰,基本没有什么疑点。xingxingcamille的homework堪称完美。
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