TIME_1000 - TIME I CHAPTER1 CHAPTER2 T d CHAPTER3 X R d...

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TIME I 1000 CHAPTER1 ................................................................................................................ 1 CHAPTER2 T d ........................................................................................................................... 10 CHAPTER3 R d ........................................................................................................................... 22 CHAPTER4 .............................................................................................................. 30 CHAPTER5 R d ........................................................................................................................... 38 CHAPTER6 T d ........................................................................................................................... 51 CHAPTER7 .............................................................................................................. 62 CHAPTER8 T d ........................................................................................................................... 68 CHAPTER9 R d ........................................................................................................................... 75 I billysucI fyxzlhI shentianjun I http://www.shnosbbs.com/blog.php?tid=53987
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Chapter1 Chapter1 accustomed [ 'k st md ә ʌ ә ] adj. I used t unaccustomed Even if they are willing to make the sacrifice in dollars, whether Americans will give up long accustomed personal liberties is another question. (TIME, May 1,1995,p.68) M F G P █ M affluent [ 'æflu nt ә adj. I prosperous, wealthyt poor Leeson and his wife Lisa never really seemed to fit into the affluent, neo-colonial life-style of Singapore or into the city’s multiethnic society. ( TIME, Mar.13,1995,p.40) M F G P █ — z ▲ I w M M ambiguous [ æm b gju s ˋ ɪ ə ] adj. . d I vaguet obvious, clear Truman got the Korean War because he was ambiguous, and Saddam took Kuwait because Bush didn’t say “No” straight out. (TIME, Feb.19,1996, p.36) M F G P █ — z ▲ I w M ”M █ straight out t anonymous [ n n m s əˋ ɑ ə ə ] adj. . d I known, named So he went on his own fact-finding mission, leaning heavily on a 49-page white paper submitted last month by three anonymous high- tech firms. (TIME, Feb.27, 1995, p.31) — z ▲ I w M 49 t M 3 t appropriate [ propr et əˋ ɪˏ ] adj. I t inappropriate So any protein that dissolves new blood vessels may not be appropriate for younger women who have not yet entered menopause. (TIME, Jan.9, 1996, p.60) M F G P █ M at stake [ æt stek ] ° ± ” ‘ + ² I ² ² ² ² at risk At a news conference,(U.S. Undersecretary of Defense) Perry declared that the credibility of the international community (NATO) was at stake. (TIME, June 5,1995, p.38) M F G P █ available [ vel bl əˋ ə adj. g Most of the (smart) cards available in Atlanta will be worth between $10 and $50 and will be usable instead of cash at as many as 5000 “points of purchase” throughout the city. (TIME, Jan.8, 1996, p.13) m I IC m 10-15 m I t 5000 M ” bear [ b r ɛ ] adj. (I )H H d Meanwhile, pundits who do make a bear stand don’t last. (TIME, Mar.3, 1997, p.53) M F G bilateral [ bai'læt r l ә ә ] adj. I He would halt bilateral contact with North Korea until Pyongyang resumed negotiations with South Korea. (TIME, July 8, 1996, p.29) M F G bland [ blænd ] adj. . As a result news coverage tends to be bland. (TIME, Feb.10, 1997, p.56) M blunt [ bl nt ʌ ] adj. . Clinton’s summation was startlingly blunt: “It is better to have reached no agreement (on Japan’s opening it domestic market) than to have reached an empty agreement.” (TIME, Feb.21, 1994, p.41) M F G M F G s s I ” bull [ bul ] adj. g The bull market will end-----but when is the question. (TIME, Mar.3, 1997, p.53) M burgeoning [ 'b d niŋ ɜ ʒә ] adj. . d Genetic information is the raw material of the burgeoning biotechnology industry, which uses human DNA to build specialized proteins that may have some value as disease-fighting drugs.
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