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03 english

  1. 1. 19735 q , , 4 y 1 nltdounn[donunnatt'|flRg'l{ o A 4) | < Aal..' l1{ilfi "t?llg1autouilnil lou?f : u9llil I o . l l 4 lJ:so1ilnl:flnu12551 n10fiu1g r. {oaordriJu,floaorqofi | n 14 nti-lt100 {o)nsuuurdr100nvuuu z.riouororrirarrtdo':160u4oratfiu'.rdoudurraouuasr{oceollaslun:vqrsutiud runclun:vqrsrirsroruforntr:rr-,ru:ntcrolfiu'lcor:rYairyruacrflrTocsrl#n:r v e A - nulfilod0lJvt:lJ 3.lunr:norh{ldFuaorirruof28:vrrurrnnru"-.,f,unOO On;u @tt-r . q ' d , 9 - 6 r I 1 4 . A I 4 nrvol! n'ln01llfilglrJ?{(fi1 :su]uuofl?.i)tu||flasl0 nlnolTQnao':fi50 rt4!lsdt,mqnty{tJ.tfi1gt0lllfiu? /: A g t q e ) " - i 9t10tt'lnollaofl :./ tuunlnouvtQflf,t0.1t l]'to.lt-t oo@@ drd'osnr:ril6uun-'rr6onlrrislolnr:oo:yrrulurrnalsr-'lrdon16ul#csoroyrq:ou n"rrfiuriouudrds:surur{nnrLsr-erf,onluri frtrurirrioaoruayn:yrr'lsrilsroroonrrn#o.rdol lrlorlqrql#dniraoloonrrn#olaorriourraraorrirulilt rirlur:ourfi i a , ^ d tondlru[lJu[ofld]:d.r?ufl11i10.1Y11.rt1sfl1: e ' s t o - j ?lllJ thtJ[[1{:0N0l fi:0[qnu n0u?u11l9 tu?lfttJ 2550 4. 5. ,*'uen'03 {oaoruinnlu'|fl{nqU ;udr uqninlsu2550 rrar09.00- 11.00u.
  2. 2. r#nisr03 z d dovr1 ciuraTSfr3rqnAn,iiu2550 doamnrurd..:nqu rln'r09.00- 11.001J. Part I: Reading Instructions:Readthepassages,andthenanswerthequestions. PassageA rln anattemptto bettertheir lives,peoplehavesignificantlychangedthe environment.Forexample,theEgyptiansbuilt theAswanHigh DamacrosstheNiie . Riverto generateelectricpower,controlflooding,andimproveirrigation.The completeddam,however,hascausedmajorproblems. . 2Thedamholdsbackmuchofthe rich silt thatfertilizedthefields duringthe flood seasoneachyear.Farmersin Egyptmustnowuseartificial fertilizers,morethan farmersin anyothercountry.In addition,theflow of theNile's watersto the MediterraneanSeaheldbaik thesaltyseawater.After thedamwasbuilt, lesswater floweddownto theMeditenanean.Saitwaternowentersthedelta,makingsomeof ..* i theoncefertile landunfit for farming. 3Pollution,aswell asthesearchfor mineralsandothernaturalresources,has ruinedformerlyproductivelands.In northernAfrica, Arabia,andIndia,desertsare expandingattherateof thousandsof squaremileseachyearbecauseof overgrazing andpoorirrigation.Safeguardingtheworldrequiresglobalcooperation. ' 1. Whatcanbesummarizedfromthis passage?-' tll Peopleneedto changethe [2] Positivethingsfaroutweigh . environmentsothattheywill have negativethingsin thechangesof the betterlives. environment. [3]Natureshouldbeleftuntouched. [4] Therearepricesfor changingt]re envlronment. 2. Whatdoestheword"however"(paragraph1)signalthereadersto expectofthe nextpiecesof information? [1] otherpositivethingswill follow [2] unplannednegativesthingshave alsooccurred [3] majorproblemsexistedbeforethe [4] goodandbadthingshappentogether damwascompleted naturally 3. WhydoEgyptianfarmersneedalot of artificialfertilizersnow? [i] Therichsilt spreadsall overthe [2] Therehavebeenmorefloodsafter fields. ,." thecompletionof thedam. [3] Therearelessnaturalfertilizerson [4] Thedamenablesfarmersto buy arablelands. moreartificialfertilizers. 4. Accordingto paragraph2, whatmakestheoncerichfarmlandbecomeunfitfor farming? [1] saltwater I2l artificiallertilizers [3] thedelta [4] theMeditenareanSea 5. Howdoesthewriterseetheenvironmentalproblem? [1] It is alocalproblemwhichcanbe [2] It isaninternationalissuewhich solvedlocally. needsto besolvedintemationally. [3] Damsshouldnotbebuiltbecause [4] Peopleshouldnotsearchfor nalural theyarethemajorcauseof resourcesbecausedoingsowould envrronmentalproblems. ruintheenvironment.
  3. 3. *in?rr03 dearrnrtn'd"uqr* i{ doyl 1 {urs{r$d3riqfiAn'rsrr2550 real09.00- 11.00u. ;' PassageB A stapleof ChineseandIndiancuisine,bittermelonlivesup to its name. Also known as bitter goutd, bitter apple,and bitter cucumber,it's been used as a contraceptive,a trea'rmentfor psoriasis,and a variety of other purposes. Mainly though,it's beenhailed for loweringbtoodsugar,andthe fruit andseedsareloaded with chemicalsthatappearto haveanimpactonglucoseor insulin. Studiessuggestbittir melonmay woik on severallevels,suchasboostinginsulin sedetion,improvingtheabilityofcellsto absorbglucose,andhinderingthereleaseof ' - -glucosefromtheliver. Oneofthe largeststudiesof bittermelonin peoplewithtype2 , diabeteslastedonly two days,but it causedsignificantdropsin blood sugarfor 100 participantswithin hoursof drinkingsuspendedvegetablepulp. Herbalistsoftensuggesttakingit in juice(50m1is a typicaldailydose),butif you don'tlike thebittertasteyoucanconsidercapsulesinstead.Look for productsmade fromthefruit or seeds- theapparentsourceof bittermelon'seffects. 6. Whatisthebestsurnmaryfor thispassage? [1] i-trerearemanykindsof bittermelon. [2] Indianpeopleputbittermelonin theirfood. [3] Studiesonbittermelonareusefirlfor thepublic. t4] Biftermeloncanhelpfightsomediseasesin thehumanbody. 7. Whateffectof bittermelonis discussedmostin thepassage? Theeffecton [1] diabetes [2] conhaceptives [3] herbalists [4] staples 8. Whatproductfrom bittermelonis madeto avoidtheunpleasanttaste? [1] food [2] sweets [3] capsules [4] juice 9. Accordingto thestudiesontheeffectsof thismelonin people,whatisthe mostclearlyseenresultof takingitsjuice? [1] boostinginsulinsecretion [2] decreasingbloodsugarlevel [3] improvingabilityof cellsto absorbglucose [4] hinderingthereleaseofglucosefromtheliver 10. Herbalistsarepeoplewho [1] consumealot ofherbs [2] extractherbsfrom plants [3] growanduseherbsto treatillness [4] preferherbsto otherplantfoods
  4. 4. niaitr 03 durnr$d31rrjfl6n1flil 2550 doatrnrur6'tnqu {Frll 1 rrn'l09.00- 11.00u. PassageC How Important Is Musie? OnNationalmusicdaywesentourreportersoutto askpeopleonthestreets whattheythoughtaboutmusic.Here'srvhattheysaid. Music?i hatethegfu:ff.Youhaveto listento it in shops,supermarkets,tovin centres,airports,everywhere!There'salwaysmusicplayingin thebackground.And youknowwhatI hatemost?Whenyouring up somecompanyandtheyput youon holdandplayyousomeclassicalmusic.Givemeaworldwithoutmusic,andthe sooner,thebetter. Colin Parker, 4V,toxi diver It's aneniqm4isn't it?I meanalmosteveryonelistensto musicof somekirrd, ande'reryoneunderstandsit. You don't haveto beamusicalexpertto knowwhena pieceof musicis sador whenit's happy.It doesn'tevenseemto matterwhatculture youcomefrom.Everyonerespondsto musicin somewayor other.Evenmorethan thevisualarts,I think.ButthenI wouldsaythat.I teachmusicatalocalschool! TonyCollin, 29,teacher I don'treallythinkaboutmusicmuch.It doesn'tinterestme.I thinkI'm m,ore ofa visualperson.Somepeopleseemto haveanearfor music.Themomenttheyhear etunetheycanrecogniseit, butmostof it soundsthesameto me.I dolike abit of musicatimportantmoments,tiough,likeaweddingor something.Butthat'saboutit. Sally James,19,secretary I 1.Whatdoestheword"stuff' referto? [1] thing [2] music [3] shops [z$]background i2. Whatisthesynonymof theword"enigma"? [1] mystery [2] romance [3] classic [4] stigma i3. If Sallyisavisualperson,Tonyis... [1] a visualperson [2] atactilepersoh [3] anauditoryperson [4] akinestheticperson 14.Whichis true accordingto thispassage? [] Colinhatesonlyclassicalmusic. [2] Onlyawell-trainedpersoncanidentifudifferentkindsof music,according to TonY. [3] Tonythinksthatmusicisuniversal. [4] Therearetwo peoplewhodonotlikemusicatall. 15.Whatis thepurposeofthis passage? [] to presentdifferentopinionsaboutmusic [2] to inform thebenefitsof music [3] to persuadethereadersto listento music [4] to describehowto recogniseapieceof music i d
  5. 5. rrinim03 doimnt*rdtnqr* d {Flvl 1 PassageD stolenby the AssociatedPress HONGKONG 'SOTHEBY,SWILL auctiona bronzehorseheadthatFrenchtroops stolefromBeijing'simperialSummer Palacein 1860andtheauctionhouse saidyesterdayit expectsthepieceto fetchmorethan60million HongKong dollars(Bt265million). 'The currentowner,an unidentifiedTaiwanesecollector,paid aroundf.200,000(8t13.8million)for thebronzerelicin 1989at Sotheby's auctionin London,saidNicolasChow, Sotheby'schiefof ChineseCeramics andWorksof ArL 3Thepieceis oneof 12animal headsftom theChinesezodiacthat 16. Whatdoes"Chinesestatue"referto? t1l theanimalhead [3] theChinesezodiac - .A_ QULAItYr3 flrlnqnlflU 255U re0109.00-11.00u. 17. Whichwordirt thearticlehasthesamemeaningasa'goesunderhammer"? . .[tt auction^ [2].mark [3] relic [4] stealth' 18..Howmanysectionsaretherein theChinesezoitiac? ul 13 [2]12 t3l11 t4l 10 19. Whichwordcanreplace"repatriated"? [1] goneup t2l [3] broughtabout t4l 20. Whatdoyouunderstandfrom paragraph4? [] Theanimalheadswereboughtby t2l BritishandFrenchtrooosin French eoesunder hammer formedpartof anelaboratewaterclock fountaindesignedby Jesuit missionaries.The12headsmarked timeby.spoutingwater. *TheChinesegovemmentsays theheadswerelootedby Britishand Frenchtroopsduringthesecond OpiumWarin 1860fromBeijing's YuanMing Yuan,alsoknownasthe Old SummerPalace,andshouldbe retumed. ssotheby'slawyerssaythe October9 HongKongauctionof the horseheadis legal,althoughChow saidin aseparatestatementtheauction househopestheitem"will be repatriatedto China." [2] thehorsehead [4] thespoutingwater soldto sentback Theanimalheadsweregivento BritishandFrenchtroopsin 1860. 1860. [3] Theanimalheadswereburgledby [4] Theanimalheadswereoccupiedby BritishandFrenchtroopsin BritishandFrenchtroopsin 1860. 1860.
  6. 6. niafur03 doamnrr*ra-snqr* d dovr 1 real09.00- 11.00u. Part II: Cloze Instructions:Fill in eachblankwith anappropriateword. PassageA Athleteswhoinjectthemselveswith syntheticinsulinio boosttheir performance couldsoonbecaughtoutby asimpleurinetest.Athletesandbodybuilderssometimes injectinsulin 21 it makescarbohydratesfromfoodbumrnoreefliciently, 22 extraenergy.It 23 preventsmusclebreakdown. Sports 24 bannedinsulinin 1998amidrumoursthatbodybuilderswere abusingit, butuntilnowthere 25 notestavailableto detectcheats.In the interim,newformsof insulinwith longerJastingeffectshavebeendeveloped. Thesesyntheticformsof insulin 26 from thenaturalversionby only a coupleof aminoacids.WilhelmSchiinzerandhiscolleaguesattheGermanSport Universityin Colognehavenowmanagedto identifuthe 27 "fingerprint"of longJastinginsulinusinga 28 calledmassspectrometry.Thisbreaksthe insulinintofragmentsandseparatesthemaccordingto 29 , generatinga spectralpattemofpeakswhichwouldlookdifferentfor syntheticandnaturalinsulin. ThetestisbeingevaluatedbytheWorldAnti-DopingAgencyandshouldbeready for the2008 30 in Beijing,China. ,i'urar5fi3ilqflan'lsu2550 21. [1] although [3] because 22. [1] provide [3] provided 24. [1] players [3] supporters [2] until [4] whenever providing to provide probably next [2] authorities [4] audiences 23. [1] also [3] much t2l t4l t2) t4l I2l t4l t2l t4l t2l t4l 121 t4l l2l t4l 121 14l 25. zo- 27. 28. 29. [1] hasbeen [3] havebeen [1] differ [3] protect [1] colourtul [3] sizeable [1] research [3] technique [1] weigh [3] weighing [1] LeaguechampionshiP [3] Olympics hadbeen will havebeen follow manage delighted unique instrument accessory weight weighed USOpen SEAGarnes 30.
  7. 7. nrailr 03 doitrnrtno-lnqu 31. [1]who [3] whose 32. [1]clean [3] cleaned 33. [1]work [3]worked 34. [1]symptom [3] temperature 36. [1]and [3]so 37. [1] makingup [3] takingover 38. [1]change [3] do 39. [1]succeed [3] quartity 40. [] comforting [3] quiet 7 d {Fryt 1 , . 4 ?ur6'rrvr3flqfisnluu2550 renl09.00- 11.00u. PassageB In GreatBritain,theprospectofhavingrobots"talk" to hospitalpatientsor even checktheirtemperaturesmayseema lirtlefar-fetchedatfirit. Butby2010.Britain couldwellbebracingfor 31 isknownasanewgenerationof,nurse-bots, capableof 32 wardsandattendingto patiehts. A teamof BritishandGermanscientistsisreported 33 onrobots whichcanmonitorpatients' 34 usinglaserorthermalimaging. ' 35 faceandvoicerecognitiontechnology,therobotshouldbeableto communicatewithpatients 36 evenspotunauthorizedvisitors,,'theresearch teamwasquotedassaying. Theyhopedthatthemachineswouldeasepressureonstaffby 37 tasks suchasmoppingup spills. Whilethereis little doubtthat"nurse-bots"could 38 acomolimentarv roleby easingtheworkloadofa staff,the 39 ofth. n*rittg r"rvice- notably thehumanelementof careandcompassionfor patients-- maysuffer. Forwhocanlenda sympatheticearorwhisper 40 wordsto anelderly patientor astressedoutchildin unfamiliarsurroundingsbutacarinsnurse? 3s. [1]with [3]on [2]which [4] what [2] cleaning [4] to clean [2]working [4] to work [2] behavior [4] operation [2] By [4] For [2] but [4] yet [2]puttingoff [4] pilingup l2l ptay [4]quit [2] workload [a] quality [2] loud [a]helptul
  8. 8. eri'fiiqr03 doi.rrnruro-rnqu [1] surprised [3] annoyed [1]asaresultof [3] in spiteof [1] chewing [3] painting [3] fleeing [1]check [3] control R d ,5'urar5fi3rqA6nlflu2550 lenl09.00-11.00u. Part III: Vocabulary Part III A Instructions.'Choosea wordor wordswhichhavesimilarmeaningto theone(s) which is underlined 41. Nalinee,a fearlessperson,traveledaroundtheworldby herself. [1]frighttul [2] brave [3] healthy [4] abte 42. Prechaalwaysfeelsinitatedwhenaskedhowmuchhemakes. [2] awkward [4] resentfirl [2] encourage [4] tolerate frotyt1 [2] amazed, [4] disappointed [2] becauseof [4] eventhough [2] run away [4] movedout [2] removing [4] spraying [2] overflow [4] dangerous [4] approaching [2] shengthen [4] create 43.Joe,aWestemerliving in Thailand,feelsgratefulfor beingacceptedasamember here. [1]thanktul [3]happy 44.Peoplewhohavebeenaffectedby naturaldisastershaveto enduretheir difficult situation. [1]live [3] fisht 45.Despitehispoverty,Samisacheerfulperson. 46. Morethan10,000peoplehadto beevacuatedafterthecity wasfloodedwith the heaviestrainfallin acentury. [1] settleddown [3] gotoff 47.In Britain,councilsspendmorethan150millionpounds(about10.5billion bath) peryearblitzinegumfromthestreetsusingchemicalsandsprayjets. 48. Rivers,streams,andwaterfallscanbetreacherousat all times,especiallywhen waterlevelsarehigh. Approachthemcautiouslyand be alert of undercutbanks andslipperyrock. [1]flooding [3] increasing 49. Govemmentofficials will designatethree bays in Nakhon Sri Thammaratas enyironmentalprotectionzoneto stopdolphinpopulationfrom dwindlingfurther. [1] increasing [2] decreasing 50.In orderto curbpollutionproblemsin Indonesia'scapitals,carswill be tagged with"green"stickersafterpassingemissiontest.
  9. 9. ni'aim03 doa.rrnt*ro.:nqr* I trd r Part III B Instructions:Completethesentenceusinganappropriateword. 51. Theheightof thePlainsofNorth Americaaddsto the ofthe climate. -Summer daysarehotanddrywhilein *int"t tIer" -" snowstorms,frostsandblizzards. [1] extremes [2] differences [3] features [4] tempemtues 52. ManyIndianwomenaretragically- anddieof malnutrition. [] regulated [2] underfed [3] overburdened t4l misguided 53. Thefiremensaidhewouldtry to _ thelittle girl's catfromthe bumingbuildingbutit wouldbeverydangerous. [1] stop [2]-rescue [3] steal [4] throw 54. Thepoliceplanto _ anumberof footballhooliganswhostarted thefight lastnight. [1] export [2] arrest [3] understand [4] inhoduce 55. A formallettershouldbewritten_ to showpoliteness. [1] courteously [2] literally [3] respectively [4] supportively 56. Kanyais_ bythemovieGonewiththeWindsosheis lookingfor a CDto keepin hercollection. [1] imagined [2] impressed [3] illuminated [4] illustrated 57. Tammihasalreadytakentheentranceexaminationtwice,butshesaidshewould nevel_. [1] bearon [2] canyon [3] giveup [4] putout 58. Afterleavingheroffice,Tammiheadedhome,butshe_ enrouteata conveniencestoreto getsomemilk forhercats. [] stoppedup [2] stoppedout [3] stoppedoff [4] stoppedover 59. Yiwu ishometo theIntemationalTradeCity,whereyoucanseesightseverybit asawesomeastheGreatWall. Theplaceis only two-fifths complete,butthetwo hugebuildingsalreadystanding_ thetruththatanlhing thatcanbe made,canbemadecheaperin China. [1] improve [2] notice [3] represent [4] demonstrate 60. It wasashockwhenaplane_ wasreportedtwo weeksago.Since thenrnanypeoplehaveavoidedtravelingbyplane. [1] crash [2] damage [3] evidence [4] failing ,i'uuarifi3flqflAn1flu2550 rcal09.00- 11.00u.
  10. 10. rri'nim03 doimnrura-rnqu tll wherethelanguageis spoken. I4l 67.Basicknowledgeqf mathematicsandelectronicsweretrsedto developthe t1l tzl t3l high-speedelectroniccomputer. t4l 68.I madeanappointmentwith my advisor,soI couldaskhisadvice.aboutthe [1] t2l t3t .t4I enffanceexamination. 69. Accordinq to the rules, you mustp't to open your pape$ before the exam 10 ,i'urnr5fi3y1qAAn1flu2550 rcnl09.00*11.00u. d {Flvl 1 PartIV: Error Detection Instructions:Findonemistakein eachitern 61. Tokyoisnowcertainlyoneof thelareestcitvin theworld. tll t2l t3l t4l 62.Thehighestoil priceis amajorproblemthatmanvcountriesarefacins. tu L2l t3l I4l 63.Humanbeinsneedto beawareof globalwarminewhichhasserious tll t2l t3l consequences. 14l 64.As Myanmarisourneishborinecountry,weshouldcloselyfollowinewhatis tll t21 t3l happeningthere. t4l 65.ThailandhaspQggyof naturalresourcesexceptinspetroleum. t1l t2t t3l t4l 66. You canleamq secondlanguagein theciassroom,at home,or a cou-ntry 121 t3l 70.Confusinebythequestionsin theinterview,I answeredincorrectly. tll I2l t3t t4l 7l . Howmanyplasticbagsdoyouuseeachday?Two...three...len? If youlive tll l2l aloneandrelyontakeawayfood,thenthelatterismoreliketo betrue. t3l t4l 72. Saygoodbyeto meat.Becomeavesetation.Fruitandvegetablesneed t1l water,sunshineandsoiltogrgw, butacowneeds15kilogramsof vegetation L-l to produceonekilogram of meat. tu begins. t4l tzl t3j t3l I4l
  11. 11. lis{im 03 )^' Eoi'rrn1t*1a{nqH 4 4 A {o?l 1 ,i'urnrid3v{q6an'rflrr2550 r1n109.00- 11.00u. 73. Whilealargeoroportionof ThaistudentsalonetheWorkandTravel tll t2) programmeenjoytheir cuituralexchansein theUnitedStates,somehave t3l t4l hadabitterexperienceabroad. 74. Morethan150guestpassengersof ThaiAirwaysIntemationalwerestuck t1l insideavisiting-AirbusA 380for nearlyfwo hoursattheairportyesterday, tzt t3l afteraminoraccidentdamagineawingtip. t4l 75. Parkrangers,environmentalistsandstudentseatheryesterdayat a tll tzl monumentto wildlife activist,SuebNakhasatianin UhaiThanito mark17 t31 yearssincehisdeath. t4l 76. 'Ien-million-y991-old fossilsdiscoveredin Ethiopiashowthathumansandapes tll tzl probablysplitedsix or sevenmillionyearsearlierthanwidelythoueht. t3l i4l 77. Ty'rannosaurusrexwasnotjust afearsomecarnivorebutrvouldhavebeenableto tlt t2l runthespeedof28.64kilometresperanhow,accordingto researchpgblgbg!by t3l t4l Britishscientists. 78. In additionto brushingandflossine,abalancinsdietcanprotectteethftom decay tu I2t I3l andkeepthegumhealthv. t4l 79. Mozartwasoniyfive yearsoldwhenhehandedhisfather,Leopold, tu an'ink-smearedpagewith hisfirstcompositionscribbllneonit. I2l t3t t4l 80. "TheArctic icecaphascollapsedat anunprecedentedratethis summerand tll levelsofseaicein theregionnowstandsatarecordlow," saidscientistslast t2t t3l t4l nisht. t
  12. 12. rt"s{ifl 03 dei.rrnruro"rnqu qrrvrtr 12 {urnrfd3nqetinretuzsJO rln'rc9.00- 11.001l Part V: Conversation PartV A Instructions:Choosethebestanswerto completethedialogues. 8i. A. _? B. I hopeso. I boughtataperecorderyesterdaybuttheplayinginstructions aremissing. [] CanI helpyou [2] Do youthinkyouarelucky [3] Are youhappynow [4] ShouldI callbacklater 82. A. , please. B. Doyouwantto sendit airmail? [1] Thatcardboardbox [2] Onlyiceueam [3] A stampfor Brazil [4] Two ticketsfront row 83. A. Wouldyoumindif I borrowyourtaperecordertonight? B. Sorry, A. Oh,nevermind,then. [1] that'snotfair [2] I'm goingto useit [3] youshouldbuyone t4l Brian will retumit soon 84. A. Doyoucelebratebirthdaysin yourfamily? B. Yes,_---.-.--. [1] I likeit [2] I thinkso [3] wealwaysdo [4] that'sa goodidea 85. A. Do youthinkthiscolorsuitsme? B. No, I don'tthinkit suitsyou, [1] it's tooexpensive [2] thequalityisnotgood [3] I thinkit's notwell made [4] youwouldlookbetterin somethinglighter
  13. 13. rrinirr03 13 .J e"uunrfdovrqrt6n'rruzsso t?n109.00-11.00u.doir nrurdlnqu {9lvr 1 Part V B Instructions:Fill in theblankwiththebestresponse. Situation1: Chart,amatayomsuksa6 student,is disgussingwith a counselorwhat heshouldstudyin auniversitY. Chart: I would like to knowwhatI shouldstudyatuniversity' Counselor:Whatdoyouliketo do? Chart: I amnotsure.ButI knowonethingfor sure.I don'tlike seiences' Counselor:Butyouarein thescienceprogram, 86 ? Chart Yes,butI don'tlikeanysciences,biology'chemistry,physicsor whatever. Counselor: Whatdoyou like to dothen? Chart I likepainting,drawing 87 , thatsortofthings. counselor: I understandthatyoudon'tlikesciences.what youneedto consideris your future 88 , too.How manypainterscanmakea 89 in oursocietY? Chart: I don'twantto thinkaboutthat.I lovethearts.It is my life. I will live anddiefor it. Counselor:Well,thinkcarefully.It isyourlife. I will acceptandrespectyour 90 whaleverit is. Chart: Thankyou. 86. [i] areyou [3] doyou 87. [] maps [3] pictures 88. [1] careel [3] life 89. [1] job [3] life 90. [1] decision [3] tuture Situation2 Travelagent: Dan: Travelagent: Dan: Travelagent: Dan: Travelagent: Dzur: Travelagent: Dan: Travelagent: [2] aren'tYou [4] don'tYou [2] lines [4] conclusion [2] study [4] progress [2] wealth [4] living [2] thinking [4] study Yes,canI helpyou? I'd liketobookaholiday. 91 ? Well,whatkindof holidaydoyouwant? Oh,youknow, 92 OK, whataboutsomewherenearBangkok,sayAyutthaya? Well,I've beenthereoncealready. Well,then 93 ? It's theworldheritagesitefor the prehistoricculture. 94 Actually,it's probablynotasexpensiveasyouthinl' 'Really?Butis it worthit? Well,it's definitelyworthconsidering.Archaeologistsbelieve thedesignsonBanChiangearthenwarearetheoldestpot designsin theworld. l,
  14. 14. rf'nirr03 fioitrnrurdrnqu .l {o1r 1 Dan: 95 ? Travelagent: Sure.Hereyouare. Dan: Thanks. 91. [1]Is it wonhvisitingthere? [2] Do youthinkit's agoodidea? [3] Couldyoutell mewhatit is? [4] Couldyourecommendanything? 92. [1] I'm interestedin historyandculture. [2] I'm interestedin sun,sea,andsand. [3] I'd liketo gorockclimbing. [4] I'd liketo gofishing. 93. [1]wheredoyouwantto go? [2] whataboutgoingto SukhothaiHistoricalPark? [3] haveyou thoughtof goingto BanChiangin Udonthani? [4] howaboutgoingto Huai KhaKhaengWildlife Reservein Uthaithani? 94. [] I'd liketo knowhowcanI getthere. [2] I don'twantto gothere. [3] I don'tthinkI canaffordthat. [4] I thinkI will payby cash. 95 [] CanI askfor moreinformation? l2l CanI havea look atthebrochwe? [3] CanI payby creditcard? [a] CanI haveyourname? Situation3 A: May I helpyou? B: 96 . I'd liketo retumthiscomputergame. A: 97? B: Youradsaysit's theeasiestcomputergamein theworld,but 98 A: Haveyoureadtheinstructionsin themanual? B: 99 , butI can'tsetit up. A: All right.Youknowthatyoucanchangethisto anothercomputergame,but 100 i 96. [] Thankyou [2] Allright [3] Yes,please [4] No,ofcoursenot 97. [] What'sthecomputergame? [2] Whataboutthegame? [3] Whatproblemhaveyougot? [4] What'stheproblemwith it? 98. [1] it is actually [2] it isn't easyatall [3] it istooeasy [4] it isn'ttoo difficult 99. [1] Definitelynot [2] Not atall [3] No doubt [4] Nevermind 100. [] youcan'taskfor arefund [2] youcan'ttry it atall [3] youcan'tcomplainanyway t4l youcan'treplayit 14 iurariii 3ilqfl6n1uu2550 [?n109.00-11.00u.

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