只用一本书提高英语听力能力!重温经典名著双语阅读小编推荐:跟着纪录片学英语不背单词和语法,轻松学英语
返回列表 回复 发帖

[国际瞭望] 2016-08-06&08-12 北极生态环境恶化

提高英语听力能力 找对方法很重要!

[国际瞭望] 2016-08-06&08-12 北极生态环境恶化

user posted image
Eco Safeguards Urged As Arctic Ice Retreats


Sky News gets a special insight into the threat to the environment posed by fishing trawlers pushing ever further north.

user posted image


【电信1】 RealVideo / mp3

【电信2】 RealVideo / mp3

【网通/教育网】 RealVideo / mp3

点击进入国际瞭望整理稿汇总页面

点击进入多主题版块听写规则(新手必读)


版主提示:
一、若是自己的听写稿, 请发帖时标注'Homework'.
二、若是改稿, 请发帖时标注'on 某某人'并在修改处标红.
三、为了达到最快的下载速度,推荐使用迅雷高速下载本站音频/视频材料.

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

支持普特英语听力就多多发帖吧!您们的参与是对斑竹工作最大的肯定与支持!如果您觉得还不错,推荐给周围的朋友吧~
HOMEWORK(标蓝处存疑)

They call this place the galatikas(?) of the Arctic where wild life rarely comes into contact with humans and where glaciers slowly crawl to leave the sea. These are the images that define this wildness at the top of the world. And one impact on earth is causing the Arctic to melt.

We are boarding the Greenpeace vessel Arctic Sunrise. Its activists want to show us what this melting means to the Arctic and its ecosystems. And to see what’s below the surface here, we have to go down to the bottom of the ocean.

“We have everything now. Over.”

200 meters the sea floor.

“Well, 10 meters is one of the moment. You’ll see ultimately here -- we are ten meters off the sea floor.”

There’s now evidence to support the claim that ecosystems like this are being damaged daily in the Arctic. Melting sea ice here means the ocean is more accessible than it ever has been before. That’s good news for the fishing fleets that are moving into the Arctic.

Greenpeace has been using camera drones to get a view of the trawlers and the gear they use. The nets are described by some ecologists as bulldozers on the sea floor, which damage the coral and the sea life.

The Arctic Sunrise is looking for a British trawler called Cokala X in pole. It is one of the biggest trawlers there is.

Cod is in high demand from the UK in particular. 100,000 tons is imported each year to feed our lawful fishing chips.

“Her gears down right now have been 3.5 knots and trawling in about 2 …”

They are hopeful the crew will talk to them about their plans to fish in this area.

“And we do now have a vision of her although it’s a little bit foggy. We are gonna ask her a few questions. Cokala, Cokala, this is Arctic Sunrise on channel 10. How well do you hear me?”

“I get your voice.”

“How long has your trawl being down and when do you expect that you bring it up again?”

“I’m sorry I am very busy. I will have to cancel this now. If there’s anything emergency, you call me on 16, but nothing except for emergency. Over.”

The crew of Cokala may not have time to talk to Greenpeace, but when the trawler begins to haul, it brings out 40 tons of cod. There is nothing illegal about what the ship is doing.

“Well this is the consequence of Britons’ insatiable appetite for cod. Trawlers like this one -- a British trawler going further and further north into the Arctic to supply demand. And environmental campaigners say that movement north has to stop now if the fragile ecosystem around the Arctic is to be saved.”

This is what’s left on the seafloor after a trawler has been thrown. The horizontal lines on the tracks from the net gear, -- any marine life that lived here before has whitely been destroyed.

"The sea floor is a complex place. There are a lot of things living above it. There are hard corals. And they may be many centuries old until the day that a net just snaps them off - and then that's it for centuries even if the nets don’t come back. So here there is a chance to get it right."

There has been progress. The UK’s leading retailers and supermarkets, and some of the world’s largest fishing companies have struck a deal to protect parts of the Arctic as yet unfished. This agreement is as fragile as the ecosystem it’s designed to protect.

"The Norwegian government has a very clear responsibility to make sure that there is protection of the areas that are vulnerable and that are opening up. There is a new ocean that is emerging and what the ice used to protect is now, in a way up for grabs - if we let it happen.

"No-one is saying no fishing. We are just saying not everywhere and not unlimited.”

The future of the Arctic is a story which hasn’t really been written yet. Its resources are in high demand and it will be how that demand is managed that decides the Arctic’s fate.

Nick Martin, Sky News, the Arctic.
立即获取| 免费注册领取外教体验课一节
On xingxingcamille


They call this place the galactics of the Arctic where wild life rarely comes into contact with humans and where glaciers slowly crawl to leave the sea. These are the images that define this wildness at the top of the world. And one impact on earth is causing the Arctic to melt.

We are boarding the Greenpeace vessel Arctic Sunrise. Its activists want to show us what this melting means to the Arctic and its ecosystems. And to see what’s below the surface here, we have to go down to the bottom of the ocean.

“We have everything now. Over.”

200 meters to the sea floor.

“Well, 10 meters is one of the moment. You’ll see ultimately here -- we are ten meters off the sea bed.”

There’s now evidence to support the claim that ecosystems like these are being damaged daily in the Arctic. Melting sea ice here means the ocean is more accessible than it ever has been before. That’s good news for the fishing fleets that are moving into the Arctic.

Greenpeace has been using camera drones to get a view of the trawlers and the gear they use. The nets are described by some ecologists as bulldozers on the sea floor, which damage the coral and the sea life.

The Arctic Sunrise is looking for a British trawler called Cokala X that in hole. It is one of the biggest trawlers there is.

Cod is in high demand from the UK in particular. 100,000 tons is imported each year to feed our love of fishing chips.

“Her gears down right now are doing 3.5 knots and trawling in about 2 …”

They are hopeful the crew will talk to them about their plans to fish in this area.

“And we do now have a visual of her although it’s a little bit foggy. We are gonna ask her a few questions. Cokala, Cokala, this is Arctic Sunrise on channel 10. How well do you hear me?”

“I get you fine

“How long has your trawl been down and when do you expect that you will bring it up again?”

“I’m sorry I am very busy. I will have to cancel this now. If there’s anything emergency, you call me on 16, but nothing except for emergency. Over.”

The crew of Cokala may not have time to talk to Greenpeace, but when the trawler begins to haul, it brings out 40 tons of cod. There is nothing illegal about what the ship is doing.

“Well this is the consequence of Britons’ insatiable appetite for cod. Trawlers like this one -- a British trawler going further and further north into the Arctic to supply demand. And environmental campaigners say that movement north has to stop now if the fragile ecosystem around the Arctic is to be saved.”

And this is what’s left on the sea floor after a trawler has been through. The horizontal lines are the tracks from the net gear, -- any marine life that lived here before has likely been destroyed.

"The sea floor is a complex place. There are a lot of things living above it. There are hard corals. And they may be many centuries old until the day that a net just snaps them off - and then that's it for centuries even if the nets don’t come back. So here there is a chance to get it right."

There has been progress. The UK’s leading retailers and supermarkets, and some of the world’s largest fishing companies have struck a deal to protect parts of the Arctic as yet unfished. This agreement is as fragile as the ecosystem it’s designed to protect.

"The Norwegian government has a very clear responsibility to make sure that there is protection of the areas that are vulnerable and that are opening up. There is a new ocean that is emerging and what the ice used to protect is now, in a way up for grabs - if we let it happen.

"No-one is saying no fishing. We are just saying not everywhere and not unlimited.”

The future of the Arctic is a story which hasn’t really been written yet. Its resources are in high demand and it will be how that demand is managed that decides the Arctic’s fate.

Nick Martin, Sky News, the Arctic.
返回列表