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    Chào mừng quý vị đến với Thư viện tài nguyên GD&ĐT Đắc Lắk.

    Quý vị chưa đăng nhập hoặc chưa đăng ký làm thành viên, vì vậy chưa thể tải được các tư liệu của Thư viện về máy tính của mình.
    Nếu đã đăng ký rồi, quý vị có thể đăng nhập ở ngay ô bên phải.

    TAPE SCRIPT_E.9_U6-10

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    Báo tài liệu có sai sót
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    (Tài liệu chưa được thẩm định)
    Nguồn: TEACHER'S BOOK
    Người gửi: Đỗ Văn Hữu (trang riêng)
    Ngày gửi: 02h:13' 28-01-2010
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    Số lượt tải: 85
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    Unit 6: The environment
    Our oceans are becoming extremely polluted. Most of this pollution comes from the land, which means it
    comes from people. Firstly, there is raw sewage, which is pumped directly into the sea. Many countries, both developed and developing, are guilty of doing this. Secondly, ships drop about 6 million tons of garbage into the sea each year. Thirdly, there are oil spills from ships. A ship has an accident and oil leaks from vessel. This is not only pollutes the water, but it also kills marine life. Next, there are waste materials from factories. Without proper regulations, factory owners let the waste run directly into the rivers, which then leads to the sea. And finally, oil is washed from the land. This can be the result of carelessness or deliberate dumping of waste.

    Unit 7: Saving energy
    Are you looking for a cheap, clean, effective source of power that doesn’t cause pollution or
    waste natural resource? Look no further than solar energy from our sun . At present, most of our electricity comes from the use of coal, gas, oil, or nuclear power. This power could be provided by the sun. One percent of the solar energy that reaches the Earth is enough to provide power for total population.
    Many countries are already using solar energy. Solar panels are placed on the roof of a house and the
    Sun’s energy is used to heat water. The energy can be stored for number of days, so on cloudy days you can use solar energy too.
    Sweden has an advanced solar energy program. There, all buildings will be heated by solar energy and
    cars will use solar power instead of gas by the year 2015.

    Unit 8: Celebrations
    Should auld acquaintance be forgot and never brought to mind?
    Should auld acquaintance be forgot and days of auld lang syne?
    For auld lang syne, my dear, for auld lang syne,
    We’ll take a cup of kindness yet for auld lang syne.
    Should auld acquaintance be forgot and never brought to mind?
    Should auld acquaintance be forgot and days of auld lang syne?
    And here’s a hand, my trusty friend and gie’s a hand o’ thine
    We’ll tak’a cup o’ kindness yet for auld lang syne.

    Unit 9: Natural disasters
    If you live in an earthquake zone, you should take some time to look around your house. Place heavy
    books on the bottom shelf of your bookshelves. Block the rollers on your fridge and washing machine to prevent them from moving. Put hanging potted plants in plastic containers. Check the mirrors in your bathroom and bedroom. Make sure they can’t move. Don’t put your bed next to a window.
    Planning where you are going to be during earthquake is very important. The first thing to remember is to stay inside. Then you should sit under a strong table or doorway, or stand in the corner of room.

    Unit 10: Natural disasters
    Good evening. Welcome to our Science for Fun Program. This week we’ve received a lot of questions
    asking about life on the moon. We’ve talked to some experts and this is what we’ve found out. There is no water or air on the moon. It is all silent because there is no air. Of course there will be no music, no sounds. There are no rivers and no lakes. At night it is very cold. The temperature goes down to 1510C below Zero. But during the day the temperature rises to 1000C above Zero.
    There are great round holes on the moon. They look like big lakes. They are called craters. There are more than 30,000 craters on the moon. There are also high montains. The highest mountains on the moon are about 26, 000 feet or 8,000 meters high.
    And here is something very interesting to know: on the moon you weigh one sixth of what you weigh on earth. If you weigh 50 kilos, on the moon you will weigh only a little more than 8 kilos. You will be able to jump very high, even higher than an Olympic Champion. You can take very long steps s well. And…Maybe you won’t sleep very well because one day on the moon? I’ll leave the question for you to answer yourself.




     
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