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    • 19735 q,, 4 y1 Rgl nltdounn[donunnatt|fl { o A 4) | < Aal.. l1{ilfi "t?llg1autouilnil lou?f : u9llil I o.ll 4 lJ:so1ilnl:flnu12551 ,*uen 03 nlu|fl{nqU {oaoruin ;udr uqninlsu 2550 - rrar09.00 11.00u.n10fiu1g r. {oaordriJu,floaor | n 14 nti-l 100 {o) nsuuurdr nvuuu qofi t 100 z. riouororrirarrt ratfiu.rdou do:160u4o aslun:vqrsutiud durraouuasr{oceoll uforntr:rr-,ru:ntcrolfiulcor uacrflrTocsrl#n:r runclun:vqrsrirsror :rYairyr v e A- nulfilod0lJvt:lJ 3.lunr:nor 28:vrrurrnnru"-.,f,unO On;u @tt-r h{ldFuaorirruof O . qd ,9 -6r I 14. A I 4 nrvol! nln01l (fi1 :su]uuofl?.i) tu||flasl0 nlnolTQnao:fi50 lfilglrJ?{ rt4!lsdt,mqnty{tJ.tfi1gt0lllfiu? /: A gt qe)" -i ollaofl :./ tuunlnouvtQflf,t0.1l]to.lt-t 9t10ttln t oo@@ drdosnr:ril6uun-rr6onlrri slolnr:oo:yrrulurrnalsr-lrdon16ul#csoroyrq:ou n"rrfi udrds:surur{nnrLsr-erf, uriou onluri 4. frtrurirrioaoruayn:yrrlsrilsroroonrrn#o.rdol 5 . lrlorlqrql#dniraoloonrrn#olaorriourraraorrirulil:o urfi t rirlur ia, ^ d d]:d.r?ufl11i10.1Y11.rt1sfl tondlru[lJu[ofl 1: e st o - j ?lllJ thtJ[[1{: 0N0l fi:0[qnu n0u?u11l9 tu?lfttJ 2550
    • r#nisr03 z ciuraT 3 rqnAn,iiu 2550 Sfr d nrurd..:nqu doam dovr 1 - 1J. rlnr 09.00 11.00 Part I: Reading Instructions:Read passages, thenanswer questions. the and the A Passage rln an attemptto bettertheir lives, peoplehavesignificantly changedthe environment. example,the Egyptiansbuilt the AswanHigh Dam acrosstheNiie For . River to generateelectric power,control flooding, andimproveirrigation. The completed dam,however, caused has majorproblems. . 2Thedamholds back muchofthe rich silt that fertilized the fields during the flood season eachyear.Farmersin Egypt mustnow useartificial fertilizers, morethan farmersin any other country.In addition,the flow of the Niles watersto the Mediterranean held baik the salty seawater.After the dam wasbuilt, lesswater Sea flowed down to the Meditenanean. Saitwaternow entersthe delta,making someof ..* i the oncefertile land unfit for farming. 3Pollution,aswell asthe search mineralsandother naturalresources, for has ruinedformerly productivelands.In northernAfrica, Arabia, and India, desertsare expanding the rateof thousands square at of miles eachyear because overgrazing of andpoorirrigation.Safeguarding world requires the globalcooperation. from this passage?- 1. What canbe summarized tll People needto change the [2] Positive thingsfar outweigh. environmentso that they will have negativethings in the changes theof betterlives. environment. [3] Natureshouldbe left untouched. [4] Therearepricesfor changing t]re envlronment. 2. Whatdoesthe word "however"(paragraph signalthereaders expect 1) to ofthe nextpieces information? of [1] otherpositivethingswill follow [2] unplanned negatives thingshave alsooccurred [3] majorproblems existed beforethe [4] goodandbadthingshappen together damwas completed naturally 3. Why do Egyptian farmers needa lot of artificialfertilizersnow? [i] Therich silt spreads overthe all [2] Therehavebeenmorefloodsafter fields. thecompletion thedam. of ,." [3] Therearelessnaturalfertilizers on [4] Thedamenables farmers buy to arable lands. moreartificialfertilizers. 4. According paragraph whatmakes oncerich farm landbecome to 2, the unfit for farming? [1] saltwater I2l artificiallertilizers [3] thedelta [4] the Meditenarean Sea 5. How doesthe writer seethe environmental problem? [1] It is a localproblemwhichcanbe [2] It is an international issue which solvedlocally. needs be solvedintemationally. to [3] Damsshould be built because [4] People not shouldnot search nalural for theyarethe majorcause of resources because doing sowould envrronmental problems. ruin theenvironment.
    • *in?rr03 2550 {urs{r$d riqfiAnrsrr 3 i{ dearr nrtnd"uqr* doyl 1 - real09.00 11.00 u.; Passage B A stapleof Chinese and Indian cuisine,bitter melon lives up to its name. Also known as bitter goutd, bitter apple, and bitter cucumber,its been used as a contraceptive,a trearmentfor psoriasis,and a variety of other purposes. Mainly though,its beenhailed for lowering btood sugar,and the fruit and seedsare loaded with chemicals that appear havean impacton glucoseor insulin. to Studiessuggest bittir melon may woik on severallevels, suchas boostinginsulin sedetion, improvingthe ability ofcells to absorb glucose, hindering release and the of - -glucosefrom the liver. Oneofthe largest studies bittermelonin peoplewith type2 of , diabeteslastedonly two days,but it causedsignificant drops in blood sugarfor 100 participants within hoursof drinking suspended vegetable pulp. Herbalists oftensuggest takingit in juice (50m1 a typicaldaily dose),but if you is dont like the bittertasteyou canconsider capsules instead.Look for productsmade - from the fruit or seeds the apparent source bittermelonseffects. of 6. Whatis thebestsurnmary this passage? for [1] i-trere manykindsof bittermelon. are [2] Indianpeople bittermelonin their food. put [3] Studies bittermelonareusefirlfor thepublic. on t4] Biftermeloncanhelpfight some diseases thehumanbody. in 7. Whateffectof bittermelonis discussed mostin thepassage? The effect on [1] diabetes [2] conhaceptives [3] herbalists [4] staples 8. What productfrom bitter melon is madeto avoid the unpleasant taste? [1] food [2] sweets [3] capsules [4] juice 9. According the studies the effects this melonin people, to on of whatis the mostclearlyseen resultof takingitsjuice? [1] boosting insulinsecretion [2] decreasing bloodsugar level [3] improvingability of cellsto absorb glucose [4] hindering release the ofglucosefrom theliver 10. Herbalists people are who [1] consume lot ofherbs a [2] extractherbsfrom plants [3] growanduseherbsto treatillness [4] preferherbsto other plant foods
    • niaitr 03 i durnr$d3 1r 6n1fl 2550 rjfl il ddoatr nrur6tnqu {Frll 1 - .00 rrnl09.0011 u.Passage C How Important Is Musie? On Nationalmusicdaywe sentourreporters to askpeopleon the streets outwhattheythoughtaboutmusic.Heresrvhattheysaid. Music?i hatethegfu:ff. You haveto listento it in shops, supermarkets, tovincentres,airports,everywhere! Theresalways musicplayingin thebackground. Andyou know what I hatemost?Whenyou ring up somecompanyandthey put you onhold andplay you someclassical music.Giveme a world withoutmusic,andthesooner, better. the Colin Parker, 4V,toxi diver Its an eniqm4isnt it? I meanalmost everyone listens musicof some to kirrd,andereryone understands You dont haveto be a musicalexpertto know whena it.pieceof musicis sador whenits happy. doesntevenseem matterwhatculture It toyou comefrom. Everyone responds musicin some to way or other.Evenmorethanthevisualarts,I think. But thenI wouldsaythat.I teachmusicat a local school! Tony Collin, 29, teacher I dont reallythink aboutmusicmuch.It doesntinterest I think Im m,ore me.ofa visualperson. Some people seem haveanearfor music.The moment to theyheare tunetheycanrecognise but mostof it sounds same me.I do like a bit of it, the tomusicat important moments, tiough, like a wedding something. thatsaboutit. or But Sally James, 19,secretaryI 1. Whatdoesthe word "stuff referto? [1] thing [2] music [3] shops [z$]backgroundi2. Whatis the synonym theword"enigma"? of [1] mystery [2] romance [3] classic [4] stigmai3. If Sallyis a visual person, Tonyis.. . [1] a visualperson [2] a tactilepersoh [3] an auditoryperson [4] a kinestheticperson14.Whichis true according this passage? to [] Colin hates only classical music. [2] Only a well-trained person identifudifferentkindsof music,according can to TonY. [3] Tony thinksthatmusicis universal. [4] Therearetwo people who do not like musicat all.15.Whatis thepurpose ofthis passage? [] to present differentopinions aboutmusic [2] to inform the benefitsof music [3] to persuade readers listento music the to [4] to describe how to recognise pieceof music a
    • - .A_ rrinim03 QULAItYr flrlnqnlflU 255U 3 d doimnt*rdtnqr* {Flvl 1 r e 0 1 9 . 0 0 - 1 . 0u . 0 1 0 Passage D stolen by the French eoes under hammer Associated Press formedpart of an elaboratewater clock HONGKONG fountaindesigned Jesuit by SOTHEBY,SWILL auctiona missionaries. 12heads The marked bronzehorseheadthat Frenchtroops time by.spouting water. stolefrom BeijingsimperialSummer *The Chinesegovemmentsays Palace 1860andthe auction in house theheads werelootedby British and saidyesterday expectsthe pieceto it Frenchtroopsduring the second fetchmorethan60 million HongKong OpiumWar in 1860from Beijings dollars(Bt265million). Yuan Ming Yuan, alsoknown asthe The currentowner,an Old Summer Palace, shouldbe and unidentifiedTaiwanese collector,paid retumed. around f.200,000 (8t13.8million) for ssothebys lawyers the say thebronze relic in 1989at Sothebys October HongKong auctionof the 9 auctionin London,saidNicolas Chow, horse headis legal,althoughChow Sothebys chiefof Chinese Ceramics saidin a separatestatement auction the andWorks of ArL house hopes item "will be the 3The pieceis oneof 12animal repatriated China." to heads ftom the Chinesezodiacthat 16. Whatdoes"Chinese statue" referto? t1l the animalhead [2] thehorsehead [3] theChinese zodiac [4] the spoutingwater 17. Which word irt the article hasthe samemeaningasagoes underhammer"? . .[tt auction^ [2]. mark [3] relic [4] stealth 18..How manysections therein theChinese are zoitiac? ul 13 [2] 12 t3l 11 t4l 10 19. Whichwordcanreplace "repatriated"? [1] gone up t2l soldto [3] broughtabout t4l sentback 20. What do you understandfrom paragraph 4? [] Theanimalheads wereboughtby t2l The animalheads were given to BritishandFrench trooosin British andFrenchtroopsin 1860. 1860. [3] The animalheadswere burgledby [4] The animalheads were occupiedby BritishandFrench troopsin BritishandFrench troopsin 1860. 1860.
    • niafur03 ,iurar5fi ilqflanlsu2550 3 d nrr*ra-snqr*doam dovr 1 - u. real09.00 11.00Part II: Cloze word.Instructions:Fill in eachblankwith anappropriatePassage AAthleteswho inject themselves with syntheticinsulin io boosttheir performancecouldsoonbe caught by a simpleurinetest. Athletes bodybuilders out and sometimesinjectinsulin 21 it makes carbohydrates foodbum rnoreefliciently, from22 extraenergy. It 23 prevents muscle breakdown. Sports 24 banned insulinin 1998amidrumours bodybuilders that wereabusing but until now there it, 25 no testavailable detect to cheats.In theinterim,newformsof insulinwith longerJasting effectshave beendeveloped. Thesesyntheticforms of insulin 26 from the naturalversionby only acouple aminoacids. Wilhelm Schiinzer his colleagues the German of and at SportUniversity Cologne in havenow managed identifuthe to 27 "fingerprint"oflongJasting insulinusinga 28 called mass spectrometry. This breakstheinsulininto fragments separates according and them to 29 , generatingaspectral pattemofpeakswhichwould look differentfor synthetic naturalinsulin. and Thetestis beingevaluated the WorldAnti-DopingAgencyandshouldbe ready byfor the2008 30 in Beijing,China. 21. [1] although [2] until [3] because [4] whenever22. [1] provide t2l providing [3] provided t4l to provide23. [1] also t2)probably [3] much t4l next24. [1] players [2] authorities [3] supporters [4] audiences25. [1] hasbeen I2l hadbeen [3] havebeen t4l will havebeenzo- [1] differ t2l follow [3] protect t4l manage27. [1] colourtul t2l delighted [3] sizeable t4l unique28. [1] research 121 instrument [3] technique t4l accessory 29. [1] weigh l2l weight [3] weighing t4l weighed 30. [1] LeaguechampionshiP 121 Open US [3] Olympics 14lSEA Garnes
    • ,.4nrailr 03 7 ?ur6rrvr flqfisnluu 2550 3 ddoitr nrtno-lnqu {Fryt 1 - renl09.00 11.00 u.Passage BIn GreatBritain,the prospect ofhaving robots"talk" to hospitalpatients even orcheck theirtemperatures seem lirtlefar-fetched firit. But by 2010.Britain may a atcouldwell be bracingfor 31 is knownasa new generation of,nurse-bots,capable of 32 wardsandattending patiehts. to A teamof British andGerman scientists reported 33 is on robotswhichcanmonitorpatients 34 usinglaseror thermalimaging. 35 faceandvoicerecognition technology, robotshouldbe ableto thecommunicate patients 36 with evenspotunauthorized visitors,,the researchteamwasquoted saying. as Theyhoped thatthemachines wouldease pressure staffby on 37 taskssuchasmoppingup spills. While thereis little doubtthat"nurse-bots" could 38 a comolimentarvroleby easing workloadofa staff,the 39 the ofth. n*rittg r"rvice - notablythehuman -- element careandcompassion patients may suffer. of for For who canlenda sympathetic or whisper 40 ear wordsto anelderlypatient a stressed child in unfamiliarsurroundings a carinsnurse? or out but31. [ 1 ]w h o [2] which [3] whose [4] what32. [1] clean [2] cleaning [3] cleaned [4] to clean33. [1] work [2] working [3] worked [4] to work34. [1] symptom [2] behavior [3] temperature [4] operation3s. [1]with [2] By [3]on [4] For36. [1] and [2] but [3] so [4] yet37. [1] makingup [2] puttingoff [3] takingover [4] piling up38. [1] change l2l ptay [3] do [4] quit39. [1] succeed [2] workload [3] quartity [a] quality40. [] comforting [2] loud [3] quiet [a]helptul
    • erifiiqr 03 R ,5urar5fi 3 rqA6nlflu2550 ddoi.rr nruro-rnqu frotyt 1 l e n l0 9 . 0 01 1 . 0u . - 0Part III: VocabularyPart III AInstructions. Choose wordor wordswhichhavesimilarmeaning the one(s) a to which is underlined41. Nalinee, fearless a person, traveled around world by herself. the [1]frighttul [2] brave [3] healthy [4] abte42. Precha alwaysfeelsinitatedwhenasked how muchhemakes. [1] surprised [2] amazed, [3] annoyed [4] disappointed43. Joe,a Westemer living in Thailand,feelsgrateful beingaccepted a member for as here. [1] thanktul [2] awkward [3] happy [4] resentfirl44. People who havebeenaffectedby naturaldisasters haveto enduretheir difficult situation. [1] live [2] encourage [3] fisht [4] tolerate45.Despite poverty,Samis a cheerful his person. [1] asa result of [2] because of [3] in spiteof [4] eventhough46. More than 10,000 people to be evacuated the city wasfloodedwith the had after heaviest rainfallin a century. [1] settled down [2] run away [3] got off [4] movedout47. In Britain,councilsspend morethan 150million pounds(about10.5billion bath) peryearblitzinegum from the streets usingchemicals sprayjets. and [1] chewing [2] removing [3] painting [4] spraying48. Rivers,streams, waterfallscan be treacherous all times,especially and at when water levels are high. Approachthem cautiouslyand be alert of undercutbanks andslippery rock. [1] flooding [2] overflow [3] increasing [4] dangerous49. Govemmentofficials will designatethree bays in Nakhon Sri Thammaratas enyironmental protectionzoneto stopdolphinpopulationfrom dwindling further. [1] increasing [2] decreasing [3] fleeing [4] approaching50.In order to curb pollution problems Indonesias in capitals,cars will be tagged with "green"stickers afterpassing emission test. [ 1] check [2] shengthen [3] control [4] create
    • niaim03 I ,iuuarifi flqflAn1flu 3 2550doa.rr nt*ro.:nqr* trd r r c a l0 9 . 0-01 1 . 0 0 u .Part III B usingan appropriateInstructions:Complete sentence the word.51. Theheightof thePlainsofNorth Americaadds the -Summer to ofthe climate. daysarehot anddry while in *int"t tIer" -" snowstorms, frostsandblizzards. [1] extremes [2] differences [3] features [4] tempemtues52. Many Indianwomenaretragically - anddie of malnutrition. [] regulated [2] underfed [3] overburdened t4l misguided53. Thefiremensaidhe wouldtry to _ thelittle girls catfrom the bumingbuildingbut it wouldbe very dangerous. [1] stop [2]-rescue [3] steal [4] throw54. Thepoliceplanto _ a number footballhooligans of who started the fight last night. [1] export [2] arrest [3] understand [4] inhoduce55. A formallettershouldbe written_ to showpoliteness. [1] courteously [2] literally [3] respectively [4] supportively56. Kanyais _ by themovieGonewith the Windso sheis lookingfor a CD to keepin hercollection. [1] imagined [2] impressed [3] illuminated [4] illustrated57. Tammihasalready takentheentranceexamination twice,but shesaidshewould nevel_. [1] bearon [2] cany on [3] giveup [4] put out58. After leavingheroffice,Tammiheaded home,but she_ enrouteat a convenience to getsomemilk for hercats. store [] stopped up [2] stopped out [3] stopped off [4] stopped over59. Yiwu is hometo the Intemational TradeCity, whereyou canseesightseverybit asawesome the GreatWall. The placeis only two-fifths complete,but the two as hugebuildings alreadystanding_ the truth that anlhing that can be made,canbe madecheaper China. in [1] improve [2] notice [3] represent [4] demonstrate60. It wasa shockwhen a plane_ was reportedtwo weeksago.Since thenrnanypeople haveavoided traveling plane. by [1] crash [2] damage [3] evidence [4] failing
    • rrinim03 10 ,iurnr5fi y1qAAn1flu 3 2550doimnrura-rnqu d {Flvl 1 r c n l0 9 . 0 01 1 . 0 0 u . *Part IV: Error DetectionInstructions:Find onemistake eachitern in61. Tokyois now certainlyoneof the lareest in theworld. citv tll t2l t3l t4l62. Thehighest priceis a majorproblem oil thatmanvcountries facins. are tu L2l t3l I4l63.Humanbeinsneedto be aware globalwarminewhichhasserious of tl l t2l t3l consequences. 14l64.As Myanmar our neishborine is country, shouldcloselyfollowine whatis we tll t21 t3l happeningthere. t4l65. ThailandhaspQggy natural of resources exceptins petroleum. t1l t2t t3l t4l66. You can leam q secondlanguagein the ciassroom,at home, or a cou-ntry tll 121 t3l wherethe language spoken. is I4l67.Basicknowledge mathematics electronics qf and weretrsed develop to the t1l tzl t3l high-speed electronic computer. t4l68.I madean appointment with my advisor, I couldaskhis advice.about so the [1] t2l t3t . t4I enffance examination.69. Accordinq to the rules, you mustpt to open your pape$ before the exam tu tzl t3j begins. t4l70.Confusine the questions the interview, answered by in I incorrectly. tll I2l t3t t4l7l . How manyplasticbagsdo you useeachday? Two...three. . .len? If you live tll l2l aloneandrely on takeaway food,thenthelatteris morelike to be true. t3l t4l72. Saygoodbye meat. Become vesetation. to a Fruit andvegetables need t1l water,sunshine soil to grgw , but a cow needs kilograms vegetation and 15 of L-l to produceonekilogram of meat. t3l I4l
    • lis{im 03 44 ,iurnrid3 v{q6anrflrr 2550 )^ A - Eoirrn1t*1a{nqH {o?l 1 09.00 11.00 r1n1 u. 73. While a largeoroportion Thai students of alonetheWork andTravel tll t2) programmeenjoy their cuitural exchanse the United States, in somehave t3l t4l hada bitter experienceabroad. 74. Morethan 150 guestpassengers ThaiAirwaysIntemational of werestuck t1l insidea visiting-Airbus 380for nearlyfwo hoursat the airportyesterday, A tzt t3l damagine wing tip. aftera minor accident a t4l 75. Parkrangers,environmentalists students and eatheryesterday a at tll tzl monument wildlife activist,Sueb to Nakhasatian UhaiThani mark 17 in to t31 yearssincehis death. t4l Ien-million-y991-old 76. fossilsdiscovered Ethiopiashowthathumans apes in and tll tzl probablysplitedsix or sevenmillion yearsearlierthanwidely thoueht. t3l i4l 77. Tyrannosaurus wasnotjust a fearsome rex carnivore rvouldhavebeenableto but tlt t2l run the speed per pgblgbg! by of28.64 kilometres anhow, according research to t3l t4l British scientists. 78. In addition brushing flossine, balancins canprotectteethftom decay to and a diet tu I2t I3l andkeepthegum healthv. t4l 79. Mozartwasoniy five yearsold whenhehanded father,Leopold, his tu page anink-smeared with his first composition scribbllne it. on I2l t3t t4l 80. "The Arctic ice cap hascollapsed an unprecedented this summerand at rate tll levelsofsea ice in the regionnow stands a recordlow," saidscientists at last t2t t3l t4l nisht. t
    • rt"s{ifl 03 12 {urnrfd nqetinretu 3 zsJOdei.rr nruro"rnqu qrrvrt r - rlnrc9.00 11.00 1lPart V: ConversationPart V AInstructions:Choose bestanswer complete dialogues. the to the8i. A. _? B. I hopeso. I bought a taperecorderyesterday the playing instructions but aremissing. [] CanI helpyou [2] Do you think you arelucky [3] Are you happynow [4] ShouldI call backlater82. A. , please. B. Do you wantto sendit airmail? [1] That cardboard box [2] Only ice ueam [3] A stamp Brazil for [4] Two tickets front row83. A. Wouldyou mind if I borrowyour taperecorder tonight? B. Sorry, A. Oh,nevermind,then. [1] thatsnot fair [2] Im goingto useit [3] you shouldbuy one t4l Brian will retum it soon84. A. Do you celebrate birthdays your family? in B. Yes,_---.-.--. [1] I likeit [2] I think so [3] we alwaysdo [4] thatsa goodidea85. A. Do you think this colorsuitsme? B. No, I dont think it suitsyou, [1] its too expensive [2] the qualityis not good [3] I think its not well made [4] you would look betterin something lighter
    • rrinirr03 13 e"uunrfd zsso ovrqrt6nrru .Jdoir nrurdlnqu {9lvr 1 t ? n 1 9 . 0 0 - 1 . 0u . 0 1 0Part V BInstructions:Fill in the blankwith thebestresponse.Situation1: Chart,a matayomsuksastudent, disgussing a counselor 6 is with whathe shouldstudyin a universitY. Chart: I would like to know what I shouldstudyat university Counselor: Whatdo you like to do? Chart: I am not sure.But I know onething for sure.I dont like seiences Counselor: But you arein the science program, 86 ? Chart Yes,but I dont like any sciences, biology chemistry,physicsor whatever. Counselor: What do you like to do then? Chart I like painting,drawing 87 , thatsortofthings. counselor: I understand that you dont like sciences. what you needto consider is your future 88 , too. How many painterscan make a 89 in our societY? Chart: I dont wantto think aboutthat.I lovethe arts.It is my life. I will live anddie for it. Counselor: Well, think carefully. is your life. I will accept respect It and your 90 whalever is. it Chart: Thankyou. 86. [i] areyou [2] arentYou [3] do you [4] dontYou 87. [] maps [2] lines [3] pictures [4] conclusion 88. [1] careel [2] study [3] life [4] progress 89. [1] job [2] wealth [3] life [4] living 90. [1] decision [2] thinking [3] tuture [4] studySituation2Travelagent: Yes,canI helpyou?Dan: Id like to booka holiday. 91 ?Travelagent: Well, whatkind of holidaydo you want?Dan: Oh, you know, 92Travelagent: OK, whataboutsomewhere Bangkok,sayAyutthaya? nearDan: Well, Ive beenthereoncealready.Travelagent: Well, then 93 ? Its theworld heritage for the site prehistoric culture. Dzur: 94 Travelagent: Actually,its probably asexpensive you thinl not as Really? is it worthit? But Dan: Travelagent: Archaeologists Well, its definitelyworthconsidering. believe the designs Ban Chiangearthenware the oldest on are pot designs theworld. in l,
    • rfnirr 03 14 iurariii 3 ilqfl6n1uu 2550 .l fioitr nrurdrnqu {o1r 1 [?n1 09.00- 11.00 u. Dan: 95 ? Travel agent: Sure.Here you are. Dan: Thanks.91. [1] Is it wonh visitingthere? [2] Do you think its a goodidea? [3] Couldyou tell me whatit is? [4] Couldyou recommend anything?92. [1] Im interested historyandculture. in [2] Im interested sun,sea, sand. in and [3] Id like to go rock climbing. [4] Id like to go fishing.93. [1] wheredo you wantto go? [2] what aboutgoing to SukhothaiHistorical Park? [3] haveyou thoughtof going to Ban Chiangin Udonthani? [4] how aboutgoing to Huai Kha KhaengWildlife Reserve Uthaithani? in94. [] Id like to know how canI getthere. [2] I dont wantto go there. [3] I dont think I canaffordthat. [4] I think I will pay by cash.95 [] CanI askfor moreinformation? l2l CanI havea look at the brochwe? [3] CanI payby creditcard? [a] CanI haveyour name? Situation3 A: May I helpyou? B: 96 . Id like to retumthis computergame. A: 97? B: Your ad saysits the easiest computergame theworld, but in 98 A: Haveyou readthe instructions themanual? in B: 99 , but I cant setit up. A: All right.You know thatyou canchange to another this game, computer but 100 i 96. [] Thankyou [2] Allright [3] Yes,please [4] No, ofcoursenot 97. [] Whatsthe computer game? [2] Whataboutthe game? [3] Whatproblemhaveyou got? [4] Whatsthe problemwith it? 98. [1] it is actually [2] it isnt easyat all [3] it is too easy [4] it isnttoo difficult 99. [1] Definitelynot [2] Not at all [3] No doubt [4] Nevermind 100. [] you cant askfor a refund [2] you canttry it at all [3] you cant complain anyway t4l you cantreplayit