Brenda老師貓本探題!最近PTE考什么,怎么考,一探全知道!

來源:SOHU  [  作者:PTE黑科技   ]  責編:呂秀玲  |  侵權/違法舉報

原標題:Brenda老師貓本探題!最近PTE考什么,怎么考,一探全知道!

時隔兩個月,在本財年移民打分大形勢趨于明朗的情況下,

黑科技的Brenda老師奔赴貓本,為我們完成了本次的探題工作。

這次探題,Brenda老師自然也帶來了完整的探題回憶和PTE的考情預測,

對于近期PTE考什么,怎么考,新舊題的體量大小,題目的變體形式等諸多問題,都作出了解答。

同時,對PTE題目的難易程度也做出了預測,并親身檢驗了之前提到的耳機設備更換問題。

先上Brenda老師成績單——

標準的背題高分兩不誤呀。帶著探題回憶的使命去,還能考到大分雙90的分數,

Brenda老師包括黑科技所有的老師,實力都是即插即用,隨時可驗證的!

貓本的Pearson考場,是大多數同學經常去考試的地方,所以對于在貓本同學來說,此次探題參考意義不同以往哦。

具體情況怎么樣,往下看。

探題老師

Brenda

Brenda,墨爾本大學研究生畢業,NAATI翻譯認證,PTE滿分,多年口語一線培訓經驗,積累了大量同學的問題數據,形成了多樣化的提分策略,能在短時間內發現同學個性化問題的根本原因,并給予最直接有效的提分技巧,被同學親切地稱為“口語女神”。

探題公開課

跟以往相同,老師詳盡的探題報告、探題回憶、考場測評及考情預測,將在下面為大家完整貼出。

重要的是,基于本次探題,Brenda老師會免費做一次公開課講解。

Brenda老師會從自己考試的探題和經驗說起,系統性地對題目難易度、題目的具體變體形式,不同題目的答題方法等逐一做一分析,更重要的,老師會延展到不同考區的題目狀況以及對本月之后考題趨勢的個人預測。

課程時間及報名時間如下,直播間名額有限,先到先得。

直播時間:悉尼時間6月23日(周日)

晚20:30-21:30

北京時間6月23日(周日)

晚18:30-19:30

講座方式:ZOOM直播間

報名方式:聯系自己的大班長報名哦~沒有大班長微信的同學請在公眾號回復“大班長”添加。

講座內容:Brenda老師墨爾本探題報告解析、題目變體形式、答題技巧、重難點題目解題方法及PTE命題趨勢預測。

考試群

新財年即將到來,不知道大家有沒有針對下財年展開緊羅密布的學習計劃和布置。

為了大家能夠更好地交流,大班長建立了PTE的月度考試群。

只要憑借自己考試的報名截圖,PTE大班長會拉你進入黑科技按照考試時間分類的學習社群哦。

群里面有很多同樣考試時間的考生,

不論是備考經驗交流還是題目方法探討,都是很方便的。

考場點評

2019/6 墨爾本 Pearson

相信很多墨爾本的同學對這個考場已經很熟悉了,地理位置很好,交通方便,也是墨爾本最早一批的pte考場。

缺點是相比其他考點,座位不夠寬敞。

pearson的考點目前還沒有換新款的耳機,依然是舊版的耳機,

考點老師對于大聲的同學管得很嚴,這點挺好,對于很多對于口語不自信的同學,至少在收音上不太會被周圍同學影響到。

考題回憶和分析

Speaking

RA 單詞不難,數字挺多

#5360 Electric car

First-year university students havedesigned and built a groundbreaking electric car that recharges itself. Fiftystudents from the University of Sydney’s Faculty of Engineering spent fivemonths cobbling together bits of plywood, foam and fiberglass to build theManGo concept car. They developed the specifications and hand built the car.It’s a pretty radical design: a four-wheel drive with a motor in each wheel.

#950 做了變化,改了一個詞

It seems that language appeared fromnowhere since no other species has anything resembling human language. However,other animals do possess basic systems for perceiving and generating soundsthat enable them to communicate. These systems may have been in place beforethe appearance of language.

RL

#103 Performance of boys and girls考到變體

You can see that the two charts, each givequite a different picture of the performance of boys and girls in the two keysubjects of Math and English. It shows that in English, girls consistentlyoutperform boys over a period of 6 years, achieving scores about 10% abovetheir male peers. There is quite a different picture when we look at the Mathresults with no real difference between genders in the results. What is theexplanation for these key differences? To answer this question, researchers lookat biological and cognitive factors, and a range of social factors. Theinteraction between these different components in early childhood developmentare seen as maintained and reinforced in the school context. And this leads todistinct gender patterns of behavior and skills with direct consequences forschool performance and achievement. The ultimate uses of this evidence (are) toshow that biological factors, such as patterns of cognitive developments areclosely linked to social factor, such as learned gender categories. Thiscognitive skills are learned both pre-school and subsequently at school,supported by the responses of teachers, creating a reinforcement of patterns.

Heterogeneous

RS 都不難,跟機經都很像

#4164 Being a vegan means not consuming anyanimal products.

DI 都是線餅圖,不難

#4642 S&P/ASX 200

#1164 Litchfield population

#5410 Taxation

#1499 Hierarchy of needs

RL

#6028 Magnetic field 題庫中的圖,是正確的。

還有個視頻,這個視頻是個有黑板上講的lecture,黑板上出現這個Gresham college

回憶要點:The lecture is about the electromagneticinduction experiment in 1831. 聽到的Key words:relationship between magnetic field andelectric field ,

electric current , generator ,motion , Whensmall coil is moved in or out of the large coil then XXX with magnetic field...(失憶了)

盡力了,請其他考過的大神回憶,感謝! (有個視頻,視頻第一幕是上面的圖然后是跳到一位講師在講課)

#4242 Soot emissions

Reference passage: Sometimes it"s thelittle things that can make big things happen. Fleas and the plague, atoms andnuclear bombs. Diminutive leaders in world history. Soot is one of these littlethings. Soot also known as black carbon is released when you burn dung, coal,diesel fuel and wood. From Los Angeles to Mumbai, soot causes respiratoryillnesses like lung cancer and asthma and contributes to one point six millionpremature deaths every year. Mostly among the poor. And it gets worse.Atmospheric currents carry soot thousands of miles from where it is produced,to the Himalayas and the Arctic. Black carbon being black, absorbs sunlight, soeven a little soot on snow makes it melt faster. And when snow melts global sealevels rise, threatening our freshwater indigenous communities and polar bearswho hunt on the Arctic ice. Climate Change has been a big thing for a while andcarbon dioxide has been its main cause. Scientists estimate that soot causestwenty five percent of human-caused global warming. It’sthe second leading cause of Arctic warming after carbon dioxide. Let’s not underestimate the impact of this tiny particle. But there’s good news, reducing black carbon may be the fastest way to slowglobal warming. Buy time for the Arctic. Yes even more so than changing a lightbulb. Since black carbon only stays in the atmosphere for a couple of weeks,reducing it will produce results immediately. Of course, reducing soot alonewon’t solve global warming, but solving our sootproblem now will help buy time for the Arctic and allow us to deal with thebigger problem of carbon dioxide. We have the cleaner industries, cook stoves,and diesel now we have to use them. In developed nations, we’ve significantly reduced our black carbon, but we still have muchmore to do. We need to tighten our standards at home and invest in cleanertechnologies in developing nations. In a world going on seven billion people,you might feel rather little yourself. But if you urge the US government andthe European Union to take the lead on black carbon reduction, you can make abig difference. Go to www.stopsoot.org And help stop these little things fromcausing big trouble.

#86 Language extinction

回憶要點:

This lecture talks about languageextinction.

Many languages are disappearing at a ratethat was never seen before in history.

Urbanization is the main reason.

Because the people who speak smalllanguages are moving to urban areas, which are not suitable for small languagesto survive.

These people have to speak global languagesdue to pressure.

There is an increasingtrend of small languages’extinction recently.

Writing

SWT

Wine industry #445

In 1920, the Eighteenth Amendment to theUnited States Constitution was enacted, creating yet another serious setback tothe American wine industry. The National Prohibition Act, also known as theVolstead Act, prohibited the manufacture, sale, transportation, importation,exportation, delivery, or possession of intoxicating liquors for beveragepurposes, and nearly destroyed what had become a thriving national industry. In1920 there were more than seven hundred wineries in California. By the end ofProhibition, there were 160.

If Prohibition had lasted only four or fiveyears, its impact on the wine industry might have been negligible. But itcontinued for thirteen years, during which time grapes went undergroundliterally and figuratively, becoming an important commodity in the criminaleconomy. The fruit juice, which was sometimes made into concentrate, was idealfor making wine. Some of this yield found its way to bootleggers throughoutAmerica who did just that. But not for long, because the government stepped inand banned the sale of grape juice, preventing illegal wine production.Vineyards stopped being planted, and the American wine industry ground to ahalt.

Coffee house in London #431

Who would have thought back in 1698, asthey downed their espressos, that the little band of stockbrokers fromJonathan"s Coffee House in Change Alley EC3 would be the founder members ofwhat would become the world"s mighty money capital?

Progress was not entirely smooth. The SouthSea Bubble burst in 1720, and the coffee house exchanges burned down in 1748.As late as Big Bang in 1986, when bowler hats were finally hung up, youwouldn"t have bet the farm on London surpassing New York, Frankfurt, and Tokyoas Mammon"s international nexus.

Yet the 325,000 souls who operate in the UKcapital"s financial hub have now overtaken their New York rivals in the size ofthe funds managed including offshore business they hold 70 of the globalsecondary bond market and the City dominates foreign exchange trading. And itsinstitutions paid out 9 billion in bonuses in December. The Square Mile has nowspread both eastwards from EC3 to Canary Wharf and westwards into Mayfair,where many of the private equity "locusts" and their hedge fund pals now hangout.

For foreigners in finance, London is theplace to be. It has no Sarbanes Oxley and no euro to hold it back, yet the factthat it still flies so high is against the odds. London is one of the mostexpensive cities in the world to live in, transport systems groan, and there"san ever-present threat of terrorist attack. But, for the time being, the dealsjust keep on getting bigger.

WE

#489 work

It is important to maintain the balancebetween work and other aspects of one’s life such asfamily and leisure activities. Please give your opinion about how important tomaintain the balance and why some people think it is hard to do it?

Reading

RP

#4057 Harvard business review

When Vijay Govindarajan and ChristianSarkar wrote a blog entry on Harvard Business Review in August 2010 mooting theidea of a "$300-house for the poor", they were merely expressing asuggestion.

"Of course, the idea we present hereis an experiment,” wrote Prof Govindarajan, a professorof international business at the Tuck School of Business at Dartmouth and MrSarkar, a marketing consultant who works on environmental issues - an almostapologetic disclaimer for having such a "far-out" idea.

Who could create a house for $300 and if itwas possible, why hadn"t it been done before?

Nonetheless, they closed their blog with achallenge: "We ask chief executives, governments, NGOs, foundations: Arethere any takers?"

#5415 Science and technology

It is a truism to say that in 21st centurysociety science and technology are important.

Human existence in the developed world isentirely dependent on some fairly recent developments in science andtechnology.

Whether this is good or bad is, of course,up for argument.

But the fact that science underlies ourlives, our health, our work, our communications, our entertainment and ourtransport is undeniable.

新題! 已添加為#6531 Art history

Art history is the study of objects of artin their historical development and stylistic contexts;

The study includes painting, sculpture,architecture, ceramics, furniture, and other decorative objects.

Art history is the history of differentgroups of people and their culture represented throughout their artwork.

Art historians compare different timeperiods in art history.

As a term, art history (its product beinghistory of art) encompasses several methods of studying the visual arts; incommon usage referring to works of art and architecture.

FIB

#5090 Gallery of Canada

An exhibit that brings together for thefirst time landscapespainted by French impressionist Pierre-Auguste Renoir comes to the National Gallery of Canada thisJune.

The gallery in Ottawa worked with theNational Gallery of London and the Philadelphia Museum of Art to pull together thecollection of 60 Renoir paintingsfrom 45 public and private collections.

#5155 Progressive enhancement

Progressive enhancement is a designpractice based on the idea that instead ofdesigning for the least capable browser, ormangling our code to make a site look the same in every browser, we shouldprovide a core set of functionality and information to all users, and then progressively enhancethe appearance and behavior of the site for users of more capable browsers.It"s very productive development practice, instead ofspending hours working out how to adddrop shadows to the borders of an element in every browser, we simply use thestandards-based approach for browsers that support it and don"t even attempt toimplement it in browsers that don’t. After all, theusers of older and less capable browsers wont know what they are missing, the biggest challenge toprogressive enhancement is the belief among developers and clients thatwebsites should look the same in every browser. As a developer, you cansimplify your life and dedicate your time to more interesting challenges if youlet go of this outdated notion and embrace progressive enhancement.

#4667 Tropical forests

Charles Darwin knew intuitively thattropical forests were places of tremendous intricacy and energy. He and his cohort of scientificnaturalists were awed bythe beauty of the Neotropics, where they collected tens of thousands of species new to science.But they couldn"t have guessed at the complete contents of the rain forest, andthey had no idea of its valueto humankind.

#673 Oxford medical school

When I enrolled in my master"s course at Oxfordlast year, I had come straight from medical school with the decision to leaveclinical science for good. Thinking back, I realize that I didn"t put very muchweight on thisdecision at the time. But today, I more clearly understand the consequences of leavingmy original profession. When I meet old friends who are now physicians andsurgeons, I sense how our views on medical problems have diverged. They scrutinizethe effects of disease and try to eliminate or alleviate them; I try tounderstand how they come about in the first place. I feel happier working onthis side of the problem, although I do occasionally miss clinical work andseeing patients.

However, when I think about the rate atwhich my medical skills and knowledge havedissipated, the years spent reading weightymedical textbooks, the hours spent at the bedside, I sometimes wonder if theseyears were partly a waste oftime now that I am pursuing a research career.

Nonetheless, I know the value of my medicaleducation. It is easy to forget the importance of the biosciences when workingwith model organisms in basic research that seem to have nothing to do with asick child or a suffering elderly person. Yet, I still have vivid memories ofthe cruel kaleidoscope of severe diseases and of how they canstrike a human being. Ihope to retain these memories as a guide in my current occupation.

#648 Kimbell

The first section of the book covers newmodes of assessment. In Chapter 1, Kimbell (Goldsmith College, London respondsto criticisms ofdesign programs as formalistic and conventional, stating that a focus onrisk-taking than hard work in design innovation is equally problematic. Hisresearch contains three parts that include preliminary exploration of designinnovation qualities, investigation of resulting classroom practices, anddevelopment of the evidence-based assessment. The assessment he describes ispresented in the form of a structured worksheet, which includes acollaborative element anddigital photographs, in story format. Such a device encourages stimulatingideas but does not recognize students as design innovators. The assessment sheet includes holisticimpressions as well as details about "having, growing, and proving"ideas. Colloquial judgments are evident in terms such as "wow" and"yawn" and reward the quality and quantity of ideas with the term,"sparkiness," which fittingly is a pun as the model project was todesign light bulb packaging. In addition, the assessment focuses on the processof optimizing or complexity control as well as proving ideas with thoughtfulcriticism and not just generation of novel ideas. The definitions for qualitiessuch as "technical" and "aesthetic" pertaining to users aretoo narrow and ill-defined. The author provides examples of the project, its features andstructures, students" notes and judgments, and their sketches and photographsof finished light bulb packages, in the Appendix.

MA-R

#4653 Dennett

Dennett recognizes that all human minds areshaped not only by natural selection but by enormous cultural influenced whicheffectively redesign our minds. He invites us to think of the conscious mind asconsisting of those mental contents that win in competition against othermental contents in the battle for control of behavior. What we are is the “organization of all the competitive activity between a host ofcompetences” that our bodies have developed.Consciousness is defined by what a mind can do –whether it can concentrate, be distracted, recall earlier events, keep track ofa number of things at once etc. Dennett urges us to resist the temptation toimagine animals as accompanying their clever activities with streams ofreflective consciousness as we would. We may not know that they do not, but wecertainly cannot assume that they do. He notes that the more we learn aboutclever activities in animals and how they are accomplished, the less theprocesses in their brains seem to resemble the thoughts we imagined were doingthe work.

Q:According toDennett, the mind displays which of the following characteristics?

A.Our minds are shaped by natural selection.

B.Our conscious mind tries to control our behaviors.

C. Our minds are not shaped by culturalinfluences.

D. Animals make decisions based on theirconscious minds.

E. A mind cannot concentrate or cannot bedistracted.

新題 (已添加為6534)

很短一篇文章,講totalism 集權主義的。問題是集權和民主的相似點是什么, 非常好選

Listening

SST

#678 Benefits of laugh

Laughter is one of the greatest therapiesin combating adversity; and whole communities and nations have frequentlyrelied on humor to get them through their bleakest times.

On august 13,1961, the barbed wire wasrolled out of Berlin to create the Berlin wall. For nearly 30 years, until itwas dismantled, wall jokes proliferated - especially among those living in theeast. Laughing was all that was left.

Jokes about those who rule you - andsometimes those who tyrannize you - are a form of folklore that has existed insocieties as seemingly different as communist eastern Europe, Czarist Russia,modern Egypt, 12-century Persia, and modern day Iran. Humour can also bewonderfully subversive. It can protect self-respect and identity.

#6225 Network

回憶要點:

回憶1.語速有點快,有點失憶,沒太聽懂。traveling and transport. People travel from one place to another.Many ways to make the route. If you can’t... the ...Andthere is example about Paris.

回憶2.提到了network,有定義有拿Paris舉例。我大約寫的是Network is socialrelationships. People transfer information between each other. The speakergives a journey as an example. Networks will not help you to reach thedestination directly but will help to get there quicker. 請考過的同學補充

#3515 The definition of risk

What"s the literal definition of"risk"? Business schools use risk analysis. So, what do you mean by"risk", and we need a dictionary. When you look at dictionary, thisis literal, literal definition of risk. What it says is, the definition forexample, the possibility of injury, a dangerous element or factor, chance of,degree or possibility of such loss, and so on. So, risk has two parts, as youlook at the literal definition of risk. One part is the consequence of somekind of particular danger, hazard loss. And the other is about the probability,of it: chance and consequence, OK? And then at least just as English languageconcerns, when you look up the word of safe and safety, which you"ll earn as,it"s a little bit of a loop, a little circular argument that free from harm orrisks, secure from danger, harm or loss, the condition of being safe and so onfor all. And why we take out of it? At least when we talk about safe at leastin English language, we are talking absolute something is safe, or it soundssafe.

MA-L

#4381 Odors

回憶要點:剛考了一題問what odors are mentioned in thelecture for the past events.文章一開始說動物間能味道氣味判斷對方信息比如如果哪里,然后說但人類沒這種能力,但能聞一下氣味,比如cigarette, sewage, garden的氣味。說著說著最后一句提到了bakery和cut grass in garden.

選項就是我上面提的5個名詞,中間沒聽到到底哪一次表述是說past events的T^T 所以本著5選2的原則選了bakery和cutgrass。大家如果看到可以仔細聽~

# 4601 Computer skills

回憶要點:說我們應該further computer的哪種技能 選copy of different handwriting 以及 sample alot of information這個意思,內容很簡單,就說現在AI科技不能很好地識別各種不同的手寫內容并轉換成文字,舉例說我們寫的那幾個字母電腦就分辨不出來,有個選項應該是generating 明顯錯誤的 6選2

SMW

#829 Sleeping

老師回憶:講睡眠與學習的關系,睡覺對學習有幫助。選study

WFD

# 854 Tribes vied with each other to buildup monolithic statues.

#3589 The railway made long-distance travelpossible for everyone.

#1257 Animals raised in captivity behavedifferently than their wild counterparts.

老師分析

口語

pearson的考點目前還沒有換新款的耳機,依然是舊版的耳機,考點老師對于大聲的同學管得很嚴,這點挺好,對于很多對于口語不自信的同學,至少在收音上不太會被周圍同學影響到。

RA

出現了兩題機經。最近ra在題型長度上明顯變長。句型簡單的句子已經非常少見。

在考核單詞方面,也更加傾向于大量的長音節單詞。單詞本身難度不大,都是大家一定認識長詞,如:specification,industrial,administration等,但相對于早期的機經題,近期ra的長詞密度要更大,同學在回答語速和意群停頓時要格外注意。

同時,因為長音節單詞出現頻率變大,對于發音基礎比較薄弱的同學,會更加容易暴露自己的問題。

RS:雖然只有一題機經,但整體難度不難,內容上依然是和機經非常接近大學類情景句。

DI

出現了四題機經,除去老題馬斯洛需求金字塔圖,其余都是簡單的圖表題。

對于絕大部分同學,di模板非常重要。另外,沖79分的同學在di上要加強內容點,不要為了流利度,只回答過分簡單的內容。

RL

三題依然全部都是機經內的。rl在機經上命中率雖然不及wfd和sst,但命中率依然較高。

文章本身難度不大,回答時重點抓住topic+subtopic,聽力基礎好的同學,切忌說得太多太具體,反而容易來不及回答最后的分論點。

ASQ:整體難度不大

寫作

SWT

考了兩題相對較老的題,wine industry和coffee house in London 在文章結構和難度上都是機經內比較簡單的,很容易抓到關鍵詞。

WE:work balance 題目不難,這次沒有刻意使用模板,使用四段式,當中兩段分別針對回答題目中的一個問題。

閱讀

閱讀的出題順序依然是四選一的fib,多選題,rp,拖詞的fib,單選題。

其中四選一的fib重點考察語法,大部分的選項,都是考察時態、語態、介詞搭配等,而拖詞的fib依然側重考察詞匯。

比較意外的是這次閱讀機經命中率極高。考了15題,其中8題都是機經。有了我們黑科技如此完整的機經, 同學 還是很幸運的。

聽力

SST

因為寫作考得相對較少,所以sst考了三篇。相較于rl,sst在內容上需要聽到更多的細節及解釋說明的部分。依然都是機經內的題。在組織句型上,盡量少出現過于簡單的句型。

多選題和SMW

兩題多選和smw都是機經內有的。但是對于沒有考過這幾題的同學,通常看了機經回憶會一頭霧水,我也是考后查了機經才發現已經在機經內。

對于聽力的這幾個選擇題,高分段的同學依然要提高自身的聽力實力,練習精聽,才能更好的提高正確率。而對于低分段的同學,切忌不要在這幾題回答上浪費過多的時間。

FIB:這次兩題單詞難度不大,但第二篇口音較重且語速較快,同學在平時精聽練習中,要加強各種口音和對于快速連讀的練習

WFD:全部是在機經內

這次pte60%以上的題目都在機經內,且幾大重分值的題目,如wfd,swt,sst,閱讀fib和rl都全部在機經范圍內!

最近依然沒有大面積的加入新題,希望備考的同學能夠珍惜這個好時光!

再說一遍~

公開課的時間在本周日,考試入群聯系你的大班長~

千萬不要錯過喲。

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