email: shaehduard@yandex.ru

Урок 10. HW. High Tech.

Курсы изучения разговорного английского языка
√ All of High Tech.
√ All, every.
√ What do do on the net.




amenity əˈmiːnɪti удобства
ancestor ˈænsɪstə предок
appear əˈpɪə появляться
arch ɑːʧ арка
basically ˈbeɪsɪkəli в основном
brewery ˈbrʊəri пивоваренный завод
bronze brɒnz бронза
burger ˈbɜːgə бутерброд
calculation ˌkælkjʊˈleɪʃən расчет
capacity kəˈpæsɪti вместимость
censorship ˈsɛnsəʃɪp цензура
chairman ˈʧeəmən председатель
coal kəʊl каменный уголь
code kəʊd код
commerce ˈkɒmə(ː)s коммерция
complex ˈkɒmplɛks сложный
crystal ˈkrɪstl кристалл
daily ˈdeɪli ежедневно
decoration ˌdɛkəˈreɪʃən украшение
democracy dɪˈmɒkrəsi демократия
depict dɪˈpɪkt изображать
device dɪˈvaɪs устройство
diagnose ˈdaɪəgnəʊz диагностировать
digital ˈdɪʤɪtl цифровой
distinctive dɪsˈtɪŋktɪv отличительный
district ˈdɪstrɪkt район
efficient ɪˈfɪʃənt эффективным
embrace ɪmˈbreɪs охватывать
error ˈɛrə ошибка
estate agent ɪsˈteɪt ˈeɪʤənt Агент по недвижимости
ethnic group ˈɛθnɪk gruːp этническая группа
facilities fəˈsɪlɪtiz сооружения
feat fiːt подвиг
flash flæʃ вспышка
float fləʊt поплавок
found faʊnd найденный
gig gɪg кабриолет
glide glaɪd скольжение
Gothic ˈgɒθɪk готический
haircut ˈheəkʌt стрижка
halt hɔːlt остановка
handcuffs ˈhændkʌfs наручники
headlight ˈhɛdlaɪt передняя фара
headphones ˈhɛdfəʊnz наушники
headquarters ˈhɛdˈkwɔːtəz главное управление
headstone ˈhɛdstəʊn надгробие
headway ˈhɛdweɪ прогресс
high tech haɪ tɛk высокие технологии
home-made ˈhəʊmˈmeɪd самодельный
influence ˈɪnflʊəns влияние
inner-city ˈɪnə-ˈsɪti Внутренний город-
instantly ˈɪnstəntli немедленно
laundry ˈlɔːndri прачечная
log onto lɒg ˈɒntʊ Войти на
major ˈmeɪʤə главный
motorbike ˈməʊtəˌbaɪk мотоцикл
motorway ˈməʊtəˌweɪ автомагистраль
mouth (of a river) maʊθ (ɒv ə ˈrɪvə) рот (из реки)
Net nɛt Сеть
newsagent ˈnjuːzˌeɪʤ(ə)nt газетный киоскер
nickname ˈnɪkneɪm прозвище
notice board ˈnəʊtɪs bɔːd Доска объявлений
online dating ˈɒnˌlaɪn ˈdeɪtɪŋ онлайн-знакомства
on screen ɒn skriːn на экране
operate ˈɒpəreɪt работать
outdated aʊtˈdeɪtɪd устаревший
penthouse ˈpɛnthaʊs пентхауз
perfectly ˈpɜːfɪktli в совершенстве
plumbing ˈplʌmɪŋ водопровод
poster ˈpəʊstə плакат
print prɪnt Распечатать
programmable ˈprəʊgræməbl программируемый
regeneration rɪˌʤɛnəˈreɪʃən регенерация
remote rɪˈməʊt дистанционный пульт
restoration ˌrɛstəˈreɪʃən восстановление
revolving door rɪˈvɒlvɪŋ dɔː вращающаяся дверь
satellite navigation ˈsætəlaɪt ˌnævɪˈgeɪʃən спутниковая навигация
sharp ʃɑːp резкое
silicon ˈsɪlɪkən кремний
skateboarding ˈskeɪtbɔːdɪŋ скейтбординга
skyline ˈskaɪlaɪn горизонт
social networking ˈsəʊʃəl ˈnɛtwɜːkɪŋ социальная сеть
span spæn пролет
statue ˈstætjuː статуя
stick stɪk придерживаться
sticky ˈstɪki липкий
storage ˈstɔːrɪʤ место хранения
supply səˈplaɪ поставка
surface ˈsɜːfɪs поверхность
surgeon ˈsɜːʤən врач хирург
switch swɪʧ переключатель
thriving ˈθraɪvɪŋ процветающий
trace treɪs след
traffic jam ˈtræfɪk ʤæm пробка
traffic lights ˈtræfɪk laɪts светофор
traffic warden ˈtræfɪk ˈwɔːdn регулировщик
transfer ˈtrænsfə(ː) перевод
transistor trænˈzɪstə транзистор
treat triːt рассматривать
triumph ˈtraɪəmf триумф
tube tjuːb трубка
undivided ˌʌndɪˈvaɪdɪd неразделенный
unsupported ˌʌnsəˈpɔːtɪd не поддерживается
waiting room ˈweɪtɪŋ ruːm зал ожидания
wallpaper ˈwɔːlˌpeɪpə обои
wool wʊl шерсть
wrapping paper ˈræpɪŋ ˈpeɪpə оберточная бумага



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Work book.

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Tapescript.

T. 10.1
The first computer
Charles Babbage (1791-1871) was a scientist and an engineer. He had the idea for the first programmable computer. He wanted to build a machine that could do calculations without making the mistakes that human ‘computers’ made.
He designed a machine called the Difference Engine, and the British Government provided funds. The machine was never completed because Babbage ran out of money.
In 1991, a team of engineers from the Science Museum in London built one of Babbage’s machines, using his original designs, and it worked perfectly.

T. 10.2
Speaking
1 Where did you have lunch today?
2 Where’s your mother at the moment?
3 Do you prefer tea or coffee?
4 What’s the name of the river in London?
5 Have you got a pet? What’s its name?
6 What’s your father’s job?
7 How do you get to school?
8 What’s the name of the Christian holy book? And the Islamic holy book?
9 Who’s sitting nearest the window? Next to the teacher?
10 Where are you going after the lesson?T 10.3
1 Living in London has its disadvantages.
2 To start with, there’s a lot of traffic.
3 Londoners like their parks and open spaces.
4 For them it’s important to escape from busy city life.
5 London’s full of kids, and they’re always on the move.
6 The grown-ups have got their parts of town, and the kids have got theirs.


T. 10.4
What do you do on the Net?
1 Tom
I go onto websites about sport. I’m into skateboarding, so I go onto skateboarding websites.
I watch a lot of skateboarding videos on YouTube.
I go on things like MySpace, where I can talk to friends from school.
Err ... if I’m doing school work, I use Google and Wikipedia, which can be really useful. And BBC Bitesize helps with revision, and there are tests so you can practise.
I do quite a lot of shopping - clothes, shoes and stuff. I go to Amazon for DVDs, games, CDs. And eBay for all sorts of things. I’m trying to buy some tickets for a gig on eBay. I’m also selling some of my old stuff on it. 

2 Monica
I use the Net mainly for Facebook. You post a photo and a profile of yourself. You can say what you want - biography, hobbies, interests, music, films.
You control who can see your profile. Other people search for friends, people who share common interests. When you identify someone on the site you’d like to meet, you can ask to become a friend.
I also use the Net to look for jobs and flats, and to see what’s on at the weekend.

3 Justin
1 use Internet banking. It’s good ’cos I can get my balance any time of day or night, I can transfer money instantly. So I like paying bills online. I just log onto my bank and click on ‘Pay Now’, and the bill is paid immediately. Easy!
I’m into American baseball, so I watch live baseball games from the US. And ... what else? I book restaurants, cinema tickets, holidays. Oh, I get traffic reports, too. Oh, yes! I do nearly all my shopping online. I do my weekly supermarket shop, and it’s all delivered. Clothes, birthday presents, Christmas presents, books, music — the lot!

4 Daisy
I don’t like reading on screen, and I don’t like watching DVDs, either, but I do use the Net for three things. I email a lot with Hotmail. I get the news every day on The Guardian website. And I also check the weather every day. I get up in the morning, and get a weather forecast for my town for early morning, mid-morning, early afternoon, and evening. Then, and only then, I get dressed!

5 David
I’ve gone onto a website called Friends Reunited, and I’ve met up with people from my school days. And I’ve researched my family history, and traced my ancestors back over two hundred years. I’m retired, so I have lots of time to do these things.
I like to keep up my languages, so 1 watch the news in Spanish and in French, too. And I download music onto my MP3 player. And I update my satellite navigation system, as well.

T. 10.5
Architecture old and new
1 The new station handles fifty million passengers a year.
2 Eurostar travels at 300 kilometres per hour, or 186 miles per hour.
3 Six thousand men built the original station.
4 The roof is 240 feet, or 75 metres, wide.
5 The new station opened in the twenty-first century.
6 A Eurostar train is a quarter of a mile, or 400 metres, long.
7 The champagne bar is 300 feet long.
8 The Midland Grand Hotel opened in 1873.
9 It closed in 1935.
10 The statue 'The Meeting’ is 9 metres tall and weighs 20 tons.

T. 10.6 see p84

T.10.7
I need one of those things ...

1 I need one of those things you use when you want to open a bottle of wine. You know, you pull and it goes pop.
2 I’m looking for some of that stuff you use when you want to clean between your teeth ... It’s like string. It’s white. You use it like this.
3 They’re long and thin, and the Chinese use them to pick up food.
4 It’s made of plastic, and it’s used for killing zzzzzz flies. SHPLAT! SHPLOUFF!
5 They’re things you use when you’re cooking and you want to pick up something that’s hot.

see p85

T 10.9
1 It’s one of those things you use in the kitchen.
You use it to do the washing-up.
2 It’s long and thin and sharp at one end. Usually you have two, one in each hand. You can make things out of wool with them.
3 It looks like a mobile phone, it has buttons you push, but you use it to change channels on the TV.
4 It’s the stuff you wash clothes with. You put it in the washing machine. It’s a powder. It smells ... aaaah!
5 It’s used for sticking things on the wall, like pictures or posters. It’s soft and sticky.
6 They’re made of metal. You can also use them to stick things on the wall, but they’re sharp. They make a hole. You use them on a notice board.
7 It’s a kind of ruler. You use it to measure things that are very long, like a room. It’s made of metal, usually.
8 It’s something you use when you’re travelling.
You put it on your suitcase so no one can get into it. You have a key to open it, to take it off.
9 You know! It’s got a round, metal bit at one end, and the other end is made of glass. You put it in a lamp to make light.

T. 10.10
1 It’s one of those things you use in the kitchen.
2 It’s long and thin and sharp at one end.
3 It looks like a mobile phone.
4 It’s the stuff you wash clothes with.
5 It’s used for sticking things on the wall.
6 They’re made of metal.
7 It’s a kind of ruler.
8 It’s something you use when you’re travelling.
9 You know! It’s got a round, metal bit at one end.

T 10.11
Conversation 1
A Yes, madam. How can I help you?
В I’m looking for a thing you use in the house ...
A Yes, now what do you do with it exactly?
В Well, it’s not one thing. It’s two things. And they’re usually made of plastic.
A Uh huh.
В You know if you make a mess, like you drop bread or smash a glass, and there are bits all over the floor...?
A And you need to pick them up?
В Yes! You go like this ... SHUP! SHUP!
A What you’re talking about is ...

Conversation 2
A Can I help you, sir?
В Yes. I don’t know how you say this in English. I’m looking for a thing you use in the kitchen ...
A OK.
В It’s like a thing with, you know, holes ...
A Uh huh. What’s it for?
В Well, it’s for cheese or vegetables like carrots.
A And what do you do with it?
В If you don’t want a big piece of cheese, or a whole carrot, but you want little pieces, you can push ... you can move ... I don’t know how you say it. Like this!
A Ah! OK! What you mean is ...