1-5 BACBB 6-10 BACAB 11-15 CBACC
16-20BABAC 21-25 CADAC 26-30 DDCDC
31-35 BBDDC 36-40 BDACB 41-45 CDABC
46-50 DABDC 51-55 ABDAC 56-60 ACBDB
61-65 ADCAC 66-70 BDDCB 71-75 ADCAB
76. found后加 it 77. try改为tried 78. 去掉the
79. 去掉of 80. read改为reading 81. √
82. answer改为answers 83. correct改为wrong/incorrect
84. seeing改为see 85. progressed改为improved
One possible version：
Tsunami is usually caused by strong earthquakes that happen in oceans. Great sea waves will be pushed toward the shores with great speed. If the people along the shores don’t know tsunami is coming, they will suffer great damage. For example, the tsunami, which happened in the Indian Ocean on December 26, 2004, killed more than 150,000 people in Indonesia, Sri Lanka, India, Thailand and other countries. Millions of people were injured and became homeless.
Tsunami is a natural disaster. We should set up more advanced warning systems along the shores, on the islands and in man-made satellites. Besides, we should protect our oceans further instead of destroying them.
M: I bought a used car for only $1,050.
W: Really? You may get a new car if you are willing to spend $250 more.
W: Excuse me, officer. Which bus should I take to the university?
M: Take the number 13 bus and get off at Church Street.
W: I think I’d prefer to walk; I never take number 13 buses.
M: My car is blue.
W: So is my sister’s. But mine is red and my brother has a yellow one.
M: It’s a hot day, isn’t it?
W: I wish that it would rain and cool off.
M: Me too. This is unusual for March. I don’t remember it ever being so hot and dry in March before.
W: Neither do I.
W: Do you think you can have these shirts finished by Friday morning?
M: I’m sorry. I couldn’t possibly get them done by then. Saturday afternoon would be the earliest that you could have them.
M: Hi, Ann. How’s your new flat working out?
W: Well, that’s what I’m telling you about. You see, I’ve decided to look for a new place.
M: Why? I thought you liked it.
W: Oh, I do, but the distance is just killing me. Do you think you could help?
M: OK. So, what kind of place are you looking for?
W: Well, I’d like to share a flat with one or two roommates within walking distance to school.
M: How much do you want to spend a month?
W: Uh, under 200 pounds, and I’d like a flat with furniture in it.
M: Well, I know there’s a block of flats around the corner that seems to have a few left. I’ll drop by there.
W: Thanks a lot.
M: This seems to be a nice place. We don’t have to wait in line.
W: No. It’s early. There aren’t many people at this hour.
M: Let’s go over there and get a knife, fork, and spoon, and a tray.
W: What shall we have?
M: Let’s have a look at the menu over there.
W: I’ll have a steak. It’s fifty cents. What will you have?
M: I’ll have fried eggs. It’s forty cents.
W: With dessert and coffee, it’s going to cost about seventy or eighty cents.
M: That isn’t very expensive.
W: In a cafeteria you serve yourself, so price is more reasonable.
M: This is really a very good idea. Where shall we sit?
W: Let’s sit here near the window.
M: All right.
W: Your boarding pass, please?
M: Here it is.
M: Where is my seat?
W: 15A. Just over there, sir.
M: Thank you, Miss. By the way, where can I put my bag?
W: You can put your coat and small things on the shelf over your feet.
M: I’ve got two bags. I’m afraid I can’t put them down there. Can I put them on the shelf above?
W: All right, sir.
M: And where is the washroom?
W: Behind the curtain.
M: Thank you again.
W: You’re welcome.
W: Hi, Mark, haven’t seen you for ages. How are you doing?
M: Can’t complain. I’m busy with my experiments in the lab but after work I often do some sports.
W: Like what?
M: Like tennis, running and golf.
W: Golf? That’s my favorite game. How often do you play it, Mark?
M: I usually play about once a month. What about you, Hingis?
W: I play every Sunday.
M: Even when it rains?
W: Yes, even when it rains. I never miss a game on Sunday.
M: Where do you go?
W: The country club. Do you know it?
M: Yes, I was there once. You’re going to play next Sunday, I suppose.
W: Certainly, listen! Why don’t you come with me? We can play.
M: I’d love to. What time shall we meet?
W: Let’s meet at the clubhouse at 1:30 in the afternoon.
M: Good. See you then.
If you want to eat something, you need money. If you want to go somewhere, you need money. You just can’t do anything without it anymore. But where did money begin?
Well, a long, long time ago people began to exchange things with each other. If someone had a cow and wanted some cloth, he exchanged the cow’s milk for it. People could exchange anything that someone else wanted and could use. So people in different places used different kinds of “money”, such as: sheep, fish and knives. The Japanese exchanged rice, the Chinese used tea, and in Ethiopia they used salt.
After many years people began to use gold, and then they made coins. But coins were heavy, and people didn’t like to carry them, so they started to use paper money. They say the Chinese first used paper money. Today checks are another kind of paper money ? you sign your name and tell the bank to pay another person.
Of course money can be a terrible problem. If you don’t have any, you are really in trouble. But when you do have money, there are people who want to steal it --- and sometimes kill you because they want or need it so much. So poor people are worried because they can’t buy things that they need or often can’t pay their bills. And rich people are worried because maybe tomorrow they’re going to be poor.