真人澳门百家乐 揭秘直播监管:不许女主播挑逗性吃香蕉 网络直播 主播 平台

  原标题:网络直播平台幕后有个把关小组 一人一天要审海量实时直播

秩序监管组工作人员正在对直播画面进行实时监管。 新快报记者 王飞/摄 廖木兴/图 网络主播最烧钱。新快报记者 王飞/摄

  据称,失控的网络直播内容一般可以极速“秒捉”,但有时也会有漏网之鱼,需花费较长一段时间去解决。

  因出现涉黄涉低俗等情况,网络直播平台又迎来专项整治的“浪尖”,引起广泛关注和热议。幕后平台能否掌控“失控”的直播内容?近日,新快报记者实地探访了广 州的一个网络直播室。不说不知道,梭哈游戏平台下载,直播室内还有一群要24小时火眼金睛地盯着屏幕的“网络直播监管员”。据称,这些审核员,一人一天要过目海量的实时直播 截图。

  网络直播 男性用户超七成

  据报载,日前,雷军个人发起的一场网络直播,两小时吸引超过8万人围观,当了 一回“小网红”的他也感慨,直播真的“太好玩了”。无独有偶,新快报记者在广州的一场校园招聘会上发现,不少即将毕业的大学生竟然宁愿应聘某网络直播平台 的实习生工作。这群大学生告诉记者,他们不仅是出于喜欢网络直播,也因为看好网络直播的前景。

  日前,一份最新的视频直播行业的相关数据显示,22岁及以下的用户超过六成,而男性用户占比高达77%,每日人均观看时长高达135分钟。有业内人士称,网络直播的兴起不仅意味着“全民直播”指日可期,而且将席卷各行各业。

  网络直播 主播最烧钱

  记者发现,电影天堂官网迅雷下载,眼下,仅是供手机端用户下载的视频直播App就有100多个。“行业的盈利模式是相同的”,广州一家网络直播的相关负责人表示,直播平台的收入主 要有广告收入、用户打赏、与游戏公司合作等。平台最烧钱的地方是带宽和主播,该负责人表示,“每个月的带宽费用要数千万元”。

  为什么说网络 主播很烧钱?该负责人透露,直播平台给优秀的游戏主播发工资一年超过千万元的,“10人到20人是有的”,还不包括粉丝用户送礼物打赏的分成等收入。高薪 酬、“钱”景诱人的网络主播职业自然吸引了无数新人前来。有业内人士表示,电影下载网站哪个好,为了吸纳美女主播,有的平台和“公会”还会派人在校园内实地走访,以挖掘未来的 “网红”。

  学生和专职主播最多

  热衷于做主播的都有哪些人?“学生主播的人数占了30%-40%,专职主播约有 40%,然后是有工作的业余主播。”该负责人坦言,主播的收入其实和社会收入是一致的,年收入百万元甚至千万元以上的主播毕竟太少,多数人每月的收入在数 千元到万元不等。在视频直播行业十大吸金主播风云榜上,该直播平台就占了五席,5位吸金主播中仅1人是秀场主播,九卅娱乐网,其他均来自游戏直播。

  “秀场类的主播,薪酬超过百万元的或许有,千万元级别的没听说过。”该负责人以打赏分为例表示,用户刷100元的礼物,重庆时时彩投注,一半归直播平台,剩下的一半才是“公会”和主播按比例分成。就目前行业现状而言,用户打赏是做得最好的。出手阔绰、一掷万金的豪客大有人在,德克萨斯扑克,这样的“金主”也最受平台及主播们的欢迎。

  CBD趣闻

  大叔过把网络主播瘾

  网络直播与传统行业的跨界融合,也在不断发生。今年初,记者在走访市内某创意产业园发现,有服装企业跟风打起了“网红”的主意,想为“网红”们量身打造品 牌。在广州天河路附近,一位做在线社交平台的85后创业者孟先生,宁可延迟开张,也要将视频直播互动的概念移植到社交平台上,“更直接更真实的互动模式, 也是未来的社交趋势” 。

  “确实很容易上瘾。”珠江新城一位不愿透露姓名的企业主表示,他现在投资了一家刚起步的视频直播平台,私底下他也 上网注册成了一名“大叔级”的网络主播,九州娱乐网,“挺过瘾的,随时随地可以搞现场直播,然后就莫名其妙多了一堆观众”。不过,他在乎的不是自己人气有多高,为了结 识和笼络主播,在幕后悄悄物色“网红”的他自称已经刷了数十万元的礼物和红包。

  幕后监管的那点事

  在直播平台穿吊带装属违规,九卅娱乐吧,“带有挑逗性”地吃香蕉也是不可以的

  和传统的视频网站不同,视频内容需审核通过才可上网,而网络直播却流行现场直播,如何对直播内容进行实时有效的监管,是直播平台面临非议且亟待解决的问题。在广州一个网络直播室内,记者“目击”了机器识别结合人工审核的监管过程。

  记者在审核现场见到,一位目不转睛盯着两台大屏幕的女员工,不时刷新屏幕上的组图,从中挑出有问题的直播截图,进入直播间、主播账号或互动窗口浏览,没问题 会选择“忽略”,反之则意味着“处理”。“机器会自动抓取实时直播的内容并进行过滤,疑似违规或有问题的内容将由人工审核。”幕后监控组的负责人表示,机器识别会产生三个结果,百分之百安全,百分之百不安全。而剩下的没法判断的、不能确定的截图内容,则由人工负责处理。

  据称,幕后监管组如今有80多人,分成三班倒,24小时实时监管,一人一个小时要审最多6万张图片,一天要处理40万到50万张直播截图。“实际上,所有直播内容,所有的违规都是能发现的,就是看发现它的时间长或短的问题。”该负责人表示,目前已经可以争取在20秒以内对违规进行控制, 以往需要20秒至30秒。当然,也会有一些“漏网之鱼”,那些据称就需要比较长的时间才能解决。

  “外面,穿吊带的女孩很多,但在直播平台上这样穿就属于违规。”该平台一工作人员表示,她曾经进入直播间体验过,因为穿着被判定违规,“吃香蕉也不可以,怎么吃也不行”。幕后监管组的负责人则纠正到,不是说不能吃香蕉,而是不允许主播带有挑逗性地吃香蕉。

责任编辑:王浩成

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夲偖 周捷

   ,足球比赛网站; 伯特沃德嘚好像管理!23的小伙子在湖人老的比歇的投挑上,投中了一超半球,了16.5万美元金,但他祝的方侙傹然只是站。

    他有跳起,有手儛足蹈,也有尖叫。他只是站在嗰里,在线赌博网站。一般人在种情下不向科比,勽住他,戓偖嘚湖人拉拉女郎一吻,足球彩票?至少也嘦俰jackpot掌祝一下。但沃德只是站。

    “我椛了10秒才清醒,真人澳门百家乐。”沃德事后,位在南加州大念机械工程的大四生昨天突然成了湖人主比中的另一明星。“我只能站在嗰儿,因我已傻了,jackpot是令人震惊的。你被佨在光中,人群在呼,嘦在一瞤消化一切冭了。”

    按照例,湖人在每主比的第三比捒后,都邀jackpot球迷上加名“Big Shot Jackpot”的半投挑。只嘦上挑的球迷能站在球中咉投中超半球,就可以嘚到16.5万美元的金。在去的三年里,电影下载线上看网站,一名球迷能俒成任。如今,沃德成了幸儿。

  ,九州娱乐网;  “我以前在里看投挑jackpot,就想‘嘦是我是嗰投中的人多棒啊’,但我jackpot想天真的到。站在球中咉的候,我嘚嘦命,球我手中囄,彩票网注册送彩金,嗰种感就好像它永停留在空中,我直不敢看jackpot生什么。”

    但怎做到的,沃德成功了。一粒超半球命中后,夲比只嘚到10分的科比也激嘚板凳上跳了起,傐手沃德叫好,而西奇上前去了沃德一大大的勽,斯坦普斯中心球出了夲比最震耳欲的喊。

    16.5万美元怎么椛,九州娱乐网?沃德很,用付俰jackpot款。“作一名大四生,我想找份好工作。在形不冭好,在种情下能嗱到jackpot可我稍微忬一口气了。”

   最最火爆 jackpot哋看NBA 上手机新浪网:nba.sina.cn

九州娱乐网 2016年考研初试媖语(二)真题 2016考研 真题 初试_新浪教育_新浪网

  Section I  Use of English

  Directions:

  Read the following text。 Choose the best word(s) for each numbered blank and mark A, B, C or D on the ANSWER SHEET。 (10 points)

  Happy people work differently。 They’re more productive, more creative, and willing to take greater risks。 And new research suggests that happiness might influence 1   firms work, too。

  Companies located in place with happier people invest more, according to a recent research paper。 2 , firms in happy places spend more on R&D(research and development)。That’s because happiness is linked to the kind of longer-term thinking   3   for making investment  for the future。

  The researchers wanted to know if the   4    and inclination for risk-taking that come with happiness would   5   the way companies invested。 So they compared U.S。 cities’ average happiness  6  by Gallup polling with the investment activity of publicly traded firms in those areas。

  7  enough, firms’ investment and R&D intensity were correlated with the happiness of the area in which they were 8。 But it is really happiness that’s linked to investment, or could something else about happier cities  9 why firms there spend more on R&D? To find out, the researches controlled for various 10   that might make firms more likely to invest like size, industry , and sales-and-and for indicators that a place was 11  to live in, like growth in wages or population。 They link between happiness and investment generally 12 even after accounting for these things。

  The correlation between happiness and investment was particularly strong for younger firms, which the authors 13 to “less confined decision making process” and the possible presence of younger and less 14 managers who are more likely to be influenced by sentiment。’’ The relationship was 15 stronger in places where happiness was spread more 16。 Firms seem to invest more in places。

  17 this doesn’t prove that happiness causes firms to invest more or to take a longer-term view, the authors believe it at least 18 at that possibility。 It’s not hard to imagine that local culture and sentiment would help 19 how executives think about the future。 It surely seems plausible that happy people would be more forward –thinking and creative and 20 R&D more than the average,” said one researcher。

  1。 [A] why     ,九卅娱乐网;       [B] where     ,德克萨斯扑克;       [C] how            [D] when

  2。 [A] In return        [B] In particular        [C] In contrast        [D] In conclusion

  3。 [A] sufficient        [B] famous            [C] perfect        ,梭哈游戏平台下载;[D] necessary

  4。 [A] individualism    [B] modernism    ,九卅娱乐吧;    [C] optimism        [D] realism

  5。 [A] echo            [B] miss                [C] spoil            [D] change

  6。 [A] imagined        [B] measured            [C] invented        [D] assumed

  7。 [A] sure        [B] odd                [C] unfortunate    [D] often

  8。 [A] advertised        [B] divided            [C] overtaxed        [D] headquartered

  9。 [A] explain            [B] overstate            [C] summarize        [D] emphasize

  10。 [A] stages            [B] factors            [C] levels            [D] methods

  11。 [A] desirable        [B] sociable            [C] reputable        [D] reliable

  12。 [A] resumed        [B] held                [C] emerged        [D] broke

  13。 [A] attribute        [B] assign            [C] transfer        [D] compare

  14。 [A] serious            [B] civilized            [C] ambitious        [D] experienced

  15。 [A] thus              ,九州娱乐网;  [B] instead            [C] also            [D] never

  16。 [A] rapidly            [B] regularly            [C] directly        [D] equally

  17。 [A] After            [B] Until                [C] While        [D] Since

  18。 [A] arrives            [B] jumps            [C] hints            [D] strikes

  19。 [A] shape            [B] rediscover            [C] simplify        [D] share

  20。 [A] pray for      ,电影下载网站哪个好;   [B] lean towards        [C] give away        [D] send act

  Section II ,重庆时时彩投注; Reading Comprehension

  Part A

  Directions:

  Read the following four texts。 Answer the questions below each text by choosing A, B, C or D。 Mark your answers on the ANSWER SHEET。 (40 points)

  Text 1

  It’s true that high-school coding classes aren’t essential for learning computer science in college。 Students without experience can catch up after a few introductory courses, said Tom Cortina, the assistant dean at Carnegie Mellon’s School of Computer Science。

  However, Cortina said, early exposure is beneficial。 When younger kids learn computer science, they learn that it’s not just a confusing, endless string of letters and numbers – but a tool to build apps, or create artwork, or test hypotheses。 It’s not as hard for them to transform their thought processes as it is for older students。 Breaking down problems into bite-sized chunks and using code to solve them becomes normal。 Giving more children this training could increase the number of people interested in the field and help fill the jobs gap, Cortina said。

  Students also benefit from learning something about coding before they get to college, where introductory computer-science classes are packed to the brim, which can drive the less-experienced or-determined students away。

  The Flatiron School, where people pay to learn programming, started as one of the many coding bootcamps that’s become popular for adults looking for a career change。 The high-schoolers get the same curriculum, but “we try to gear lessons toward things they’re interested in,” said Victoria Friedman, an instructor。 For instance, one of the apps the students are developing suggests movies based on your mood。

  The students in the Flatiron class probably won’t drop out of high school and build the next Facebook。 Programming languages have a quick turnover, so the “Ruby on Rails” language they learned may not even be relevant by the time they enter the job market。 But the skills they learn – how to think logically through a problem and organize the results – apply to any coding language, said Deborah Seehorn, an education consultant for the state of North Carolina。

  Indeed, the Flatiron students might not go into IT at all。 But creating a future army of coders is not the sole purpose of the classes。 These kids are going to be surrounded by computers-in their pockets ,in their offices, in their homes –for the rest of their lives, The younger they learn how computers think, how to coax the machine into producing what they want –the earlier they learn that they have the power to do that –the better。

  21.Cortina holds that early exposure to computer science makes it easier to _______

  A。 complete future job training

  B。 remodel the way of thinking

  C。 formulate logical hypotheses

  D。 perfect artwork production

  22.In delivering lessons for high – schoolers , Flatiron has considered their________

  A。 experience

  B。 interest

  C。 career prospects

  D。 academic backgrounds

  23.Deborah Seehorn believes that the skills learned at Flatiron will ________

  A 。 help students learn other computer languages

  B 。have to be upgraded when new technologies come

  C 。need improving when students look for jobs

  D。 enable students to make big quick money

  24.According to the last paragraph, Flatiron students are expected to ______

  A。 bring forth innovative computer technologies

  B。 stay longer in the information technology industry

  C。 become better prepared for the digitalized world

  D。 compete with a future army of programmers

  25.The word “coax”(Line4,Para.6) is closest in meaning to ________

  A。 persuade

  B。 frighten

  C。 misguide

  D。 challenge

  Text 2

  Biologists estimate that as many as 2 million lesser prairie chickens—a kind of bird living on stretching grasslands—once lent red to the often grey landscape of the midwestern and southwestern United States。 But just some 22,000 birds remain today, occupying about 16% of the species ‘historic range。

  The crash was a major reason the U.S。 Fish and Wildlife Service (USFWS)decided to formally list the bird as threatened 。“The lesser prairie chicken is in a desperate situation ,”said USFWS Director Daniel Ashe。 Some environmentalists, however, were disappointed。 They had pushed the agency to designate the bird as “endangered,” a status that gives federal officials greater regulatory power to crack down on threats 。But Ashe and others argued that the” threatened” tag gave the federal government flexibility to try out new, potentially less confrontational conservations approaches。 In particular, they called for forging closer collaborations with western state governments, which are often uneasy with federal action。 and with the private landowners who control an estimated 95% of the prairie chicken‘s habitat。

  Under the plan, for example, the agency said it would not prosecute landowner or businesses that unintentionally kill, harm, or disturb the bird, as long as they had signed a range—wide management plan to restore prairie chicken habitat。 Negotiated by USFWS and the states, the plan requires individuals and businesses that damage habitat as part of their operations to pay into a fund to replace every acre destroyed with 2 new acres of suitable habitat ,电影天堂官网迅雷下载。The fund will also be used to compensate landowners who set aside habitat , USFWS also set an interim goal of restoring prairie chicken populations to an annual average of 67,000 birds over the next 10 years 。And it gives the Western Association of Fish and Wildlife Agencies (WAFWA), a coalition of state agencies, the job of monitoring progress。 Overall, the idea is to let “states” remain in the driver ‘s seat for managing the species,” Ashe said。

  Not everyone buys the win-win rhetoric。 Some Congress members are trying to block the plan, and at least a dozen industry groups, four states, and three environmental groups are challenging it in federal court。 Not surprisingly, doesn’t go far enough。 “The federal government is giving responsibility for managing the bird to the same industries that are pushing it to extinction, ” says biologist Jay Lininger。

  26.The major reason for listing the lesser prairie as threatened is____。

  [A]its drastically decreased population

  [B]the underestimate of the grassland acreage

  [C]a desperate appeal from some biologists

  [D]the insistence of private landowners

  27.The “threatened” tag disappointed some environmentalists in that it_____。

  [A]was a give-in to governmental pressure

  [B]would involve fewer agencies in action

  [C]granted less federal regulatory power

  [D]went against conservation policies

  28.It can be learned from Paragraph3 that unintentional harm-doers will not be prosecuted if they_____。

  [A]agree to pay a sum for compensation

  [B]volunteer to set up an equally big habitat

  [C]offer to support the WAFWA monitoring job

  [D]promise to raise funds for USFWS operations

  29.According to Ashe, the leading role in managing the species in______。

  [A]the federal government

  [B]the wildlife agencies

  [C]the landowners

  [D]the states

  30.Jay Lininger would most likely support_______。

  [A]industry groups

  [B]the win-win rhetoric

  [C]environmental groups

  [D]the plan under challenge

  Text 3

  That everyone‘s too busy these days is a clich。 But one specific complaint is made especially mournfully: There’s never any time to read。

  What makes the problem thornier is that the usual time-management techniques don‘t seem sufficient。 The web’s full of articles offering tips on making time to read: “Give up TV” or “Carry a book with you at all times。” But in my experience, using such methods to free up the odd 30 minutes doesn‘t work。 Sit down to read and the flywheel of work-related thoughts keeps spinning-or else you’re so exhausted that a challenging book‘s the last thing you need。 The modern mind, Tim Parks, a novelist and critic, writes, “is overwhelmingly inclined toward communication…It is not simply that one is interrupted; it is that one is actually inclined to interruption。” Deep reading requires not just time, but a special kind of time which can’t be obtained merely by becoming more efficient。

  In fact, “becoming more efficient” is part of the problem。 Thinking of time as a resource to be maximised means you approach it instrumentally, judging any given moment as well spent only in so far as it advances progress toward some goal。 Immersive reading, by contrast, depends on being willing to risk inefficiency, goallessness, even time-wasting。 Try to slot it as a to-do list item and you‘ll manage only goal-focused reading-useful, sometimes, but not the most fulfilling kind。 “The future comes at us like empty bottles along an unstoppable and nearly infinite conveyor belt,” writes Gary Eberle in his book Sacred Time, and “we feel a pressure to fill these different-sized bottles (days, hours, minutes) as they pass, for if they get by without being filled, we will have wasted them。” No mind-set could be worse for losing yourself in a book。

  So what does work? Perhaps surprisingly, scheduling regular times for reading。 You‘d think this might fuel the efficiency mind-set, but in fact, Eberle notes, such ritualistic behaviour helps us “step outside time’s flow” into “soul time。” You could limit distractions by reading only physical books, or on single-purpose e-readers。 “Carry a book with you at all times” can actually work, too-providing you dip in often enough, so that reading becomes the default state from which you temporarily surface to take care of business, before dropping back down。 On a really good day, it no longer feels as if you‘re “making time to read,” but just reading, and making time for everything else。

  31。 The usual time-management techniques don’t work because      。

  [A] what they can offer does not ease the modern mind

  [B] what challenging books demand is repetitive reading

  [C] what people often forget is carrying a book with them

  [D] what deep reading requires cannot be guaranteed

  32。 The “empty bottles” metaphor illustrates that people feel a pressure to      。

  [A] update their to-do lists

  [B] make passing time fulfilling

  [C] carry their plans through

  [D] pursue carefree reading

  33。 Eberle would agree that scheduling regular times for reading helps      。

  [A] encourage the efficiency mind-set

  [B] develop online reading habits

  [C] promote ritualistic reading

  [D] achieve immersive reading

  34。 “Carry a book with you at all times”can work if      。

  [A] reading becomes your primary business of the day

  [B] all the daily business has been promptly dealt with

  [C] you are able to drop back to business after reading

  [D] time can be evenly split for reading and business

  35。 The best title for this text could be      。

  [A] How to Enjoy Easy Reading

  [B] How to Find Time to Read

  [C] How to Set Reading Goals

  [D] How to Read Extensively

  Text 4

  Against a backdrop of drastic changes in economy and population structure, younger Americans are drawing a new 21st-century road map to success, a latest poll has found。

  Across generational lines, Americans continue to prize many of the same traditional milestones of a successful life, including getting married, having children, owning a home, and retiring in their sixties。 But while young and old mostly agree on what constitutes the finish line of a fulfilling life, they offer strikingly different paths for reaching it。

  Young people who are still getting started in life were more likely than older adults to prioritize personal fulfillment in their work, to believe they will advance their careers most by regularly changing jobs, to favor communities with more public services and a faster pace of life, to agree that couples should be financially secure before getting married or having children, and to maintain that children are best served by two parents working outside the home, the survey found。

  From career to community and family, these contrasts suggest that in the aftermath of the searing Great Recession, those just starting out in life are defining priorities and expectations that will increasingly spread through virtually all aspects of American life, from consumer preferences to housing patterns to politics。

  Young and old converge on one key point: Overwhelming majorities of both groups said they believe it is harder for young people today to get started in life than it was for earlier generations。 Whlie younger people are somewhat more optimistic than their elders about the prospects for those starting out today, big majorities in both groups believe those “just getting started in life” face a tougher a good-paying job, starting a family, managing debt, and finding affordable housing。

  Pete Schneider considers the climb tougher today。 Schneider, a 27-yaear-old auto technician from the Chicago suburbs says he struggled to find a job after graduating from college。 Even now that he is working steadily, he said。” I can’t afford to pay ma monthly mortgage payments on my own, so I have to rent rooms out to people to mark that happen。” Looking back, he is struck that his parents could provide a comfortable life for their  children even though neither had completed college when he was young。“I still grew up in an upper middle-class home with parents who didn’t have college degrees,”Schneider said。“I don’t think people are capable of that anymore。 ”

  36。 One cross-generation mark of a successful life is     。

  [A] trying out different lifestyles

  [B] having a family with children

  [C] working beyond retirement age

  [D] setting up a profitable business

  37。 It can be learned from Paragraph 3 that young people tend to     。

  [A] favor a slower life pace

  [B] hold an occupation longer

  [C] attach importance to pre-marital finance

  [D] give priority to childcare outside the home

  38。 The priorities and expectations defined by the young will     。

  [A] become increasingly clear

  [B] focus on materialistic issues

  [C] depend largely on political preferences

  [D] reach almost all aspects of American life

  39。 Both young and old agree that     。

  [A] good-paying jobs are less available

  [B] the old made more life achievements

  [C] housing loans today are easy to obtain

  [D] getting established is harder for the young

  40。 Which of the following is true about Schneider?

  [A] He found a dream job after graduating from college

  [B] His parents believe working steadily is a must for success

  [C] His parents’ good life has little to do with a college degree

  [D] He thinks his job as a technician quite challenging

  Part B

  Directions:

  Read the following text and answer the questions by choosing the most suitable subheading from the list A-G for each numbered paragraphs (41-45)。 There are two extra subheadings which you do not need to use。 Mark your answers on the ANSWER SHEET。 (10 points)

  A。 Be silly  

  B。 Have fun  

  C。 Ask for help  

  D。 Express your emotions。

  E。 Don’t overthink it  

  F。 Be easily pleased   

  G。 Notice things

  Act Your Shoe Size, Not Your Age。

  (1) As adults, it seems that we’re constantly pursuing happiness, often with mixed results。 Yet children appear to have it down to an art-and for the most part they don’t need self-help books or therapy。 Instead, they look after their wellbeing instinctively and usually more effectively than we do as grownups。 Perhaps it’s time to learn a few lessons from them。

  41___________。

  (2) What does a child do when he’s sad? He cries。 When he’s angry? He shouts。 Scared? Probably a bit of both。 As we grow up, we learn to control our emotions so they are manageable and don’t dictate our behaviours, which is in many ways a good thing。 But too often we take this process too far and end up suppressing emotions, especially negative ones。 That’s about as effective as brushing dirt under a carpet and can even make us ill。 What we feel appropriately and then-again, like children-move on。

  42__________。

  A couple of Christmases ago, my youngest stepdaughter, who was 9 years old at the time, got a Superman T-shirt for Christmas。 It cost less than a fiver but she was overjoyed, and couldn’t bigger house or better car will be the magic silver bullet that will allow us to finally be content, but the reality is these things have little lasting impact on our happiness levels。 Instead, being grateful for small things every day is a much better way to improve wellbeing。

  43__________。

  Have you ever noticed how much children laugh? If we adults could indulge in a bit of silliness and giggling, we would reduce the stress hormones in our bodies, increase good hormones like endorphins, improve blood flow to our hearts and ever have a greater chance of fighting off infection。 All of which would, of course, have a positive effect on our happiness levels。

  44__________。

  The problem with being a grownup is that there’s an awful lot of serious stuff to deal with-work, mortgage payments, figuring out what to cook for dinner。 But as adults we also have the luxury of being able to control our own diaries and it’s important that we schedule in time to enjoy the thing we love。 Those things might be social, sporting, creative or completely random (dancing around the living room, anyone?)-it doesn’t matter, so long as they’re enjoyable, and not likely to have negative side effects, such as drinking too much alcohol or going on a wild spending spree if you’re on a tight budget。

  45__________。

  Having said all of the above, it’s important to add that we shouldn’t try too hard to be happy。 Scientists tell us this can back fire and actually have a negative impact on our wellbeing。 As the Chinese philosopher Chuang Tzu is reported to have said: “Happiness is the absence of striving for happiness。” And in that, once more, we need to look to the example of our children, to whom happiness is not a goal but a natural byproduct of the way they live。

  Section III  Translation

  Directions:

  Translate the following text into Chinese。 Write your translation on the ANSWER SHEET。 (15 points)

  The supermarket is designed to lure customers into spending as much time as possible within its doors。 The reason for this is simple: The longer you stay in the store, the more stuff you’ll see, and the more stuff you see, the more you’ll buy。 And supermarkets contain a lot of stuff。 The average supermarket, according to the Food Marketing Institute, carries some 44,000 different items, and many carry tens of thousands more。 The sheer volume of available choice is enough to send shoppers into a state of information overload。 According to brain-scan experiments, the demands of so much decision-making quickly become too much for us。 After about 40 minutes of shopping, most people stop struggling to be rationally selective, and instead began shopping emotionally—which is the point at which we accumulate the 50 percent of stuff in our cart that we never intended buying。

  Section IV  Writing

  Part A

  47。 Directions:

  Suppose you won a translation contest and your friend, Jack, wrote an email to congratulate you and ask for advice on translation。 Write him a reply to

  1) thank him, and

  2) give you advice

  You should write about 100 on the ANSWER SHEET。

  Do not sign your own name at the end of the letter。 Use Li Ming instead。

  Do not write the address。 (10 points)

  Part B

  48。 Directions:

  Write an essay based on the chart below。 In your writing, you should

  1) interpret the chart, and

  2) give your comments。

  You should write about 150 words on the ANSWER SHEET。 (15 points)

彩票网注册送彩金 1746-NI16V 1746-NI16V_厦椚光沃自动化设备有限公司懦件资讯_桙具联盟网

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在线赌博网站。机喼防等嘦到IP65防等。子控slot气性能丶磁抗乾扰度性能丶气候境适性能丶机械境适性能足GA/T496-2009准。 需: 1,
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真人澳门百家乐,需具slot丶上像的功能。 4.牌功能。 5.校准功能。 系描偱1746-NI16V 1746-NI16V 1.UNO-2184G作北京公交用道固定侙子控及系的服器。 2,
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彩票网注册送彩金。 系架构 研UNO-2184G在北京公交用道子警察控系中的用 研UNO-2184G在北京公交用道子警察控系中的用 1746-NI16V 1746-NI16V Modicon Gould AS-C484-266 484 Controller Programmable AEG Gould Modicon AS-M680-008 8K 8 K RAM Memory Module Modicon AEG PC-E984-385 Programmable Controller PCE984385 984 Model 385E Modicon AS-B863-032 24VDC Monitored Input ASB863032 Modicon 467-NHP-811-00 Profibus-DP PCMIA 3 TSX Quantum Master 12MB/s 467NHP81100 Modicon TSXRKY8EX TSX Premium 8 Slot Extension Rack TSX RKY8EX Ext. R. L/H Modicon AS-B846-001 Analog Mix Voltage In ASB846001 Modicon 416-NHM-212-34 Modbus Plus PCMCIA TSX Quantum MB+ PCMCIA 416NHM21234 Modicon 170-ADM-540-80 I/O Base TSX Momentum 170ADM54080 3PT OUT MODBUS Modicon 170-AAO-921-00/170INT11000 TSX Momentum 170-INT-110-00 170AAO92100 AEG Schneider TSXDST1682 Output Module TSX DST1682 Telemecanique Modicon Gould AC-1120-000 Analog Setpoint Module 4-20mA DC Modicon AS-B875-101 Analog Input Gould ASB875101 An In Modicon TSXP57453AM TSX Premium 574X3A FIP Processor Module TSX P57453AM Modicon AS-H827-107 Gould 11 Slot 800 Series Rack Modicon AS-BVIC-224 4Ch 24V 25KHz Counter Input VIC-224 ASBVIC224 VIC224 Modicon TSXDSY16S4 TSX Premium 16 TRIACS 24-130VAC 1A Output Module TSX-DSY16S4 Modicon 170DNT11000 Communication Adapter TSX Momentum 170-ADM-540-80 I/O Base Modicon TSXDEY16A4 TSX Premium 16 I 110/120VAC TR.BLK TSX DEY16A4 Source Input Modicon AS-P840-000 Power Supply ASP840000 no fuse 15A0287-000 Modicon 170-ADI-540-50 TSX Momentum I/O Base 16PT I/O 10-60VDC 170-INT-11000 COM M Moore 39EAMCBN PLC EAM 16154-93 APACS+ QuadLog 1746-NI16V 1746-NI16V

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