教育部全国翻译证书考试2001年试题(初级笔译) - 初级翻译真题 - 学苑网(edu24h.com)|教育招生考试培训

2019-10-09 21:04:10   来源:学苑网   评论:0 点击:

  Part 1

  Translation from English into Chinese 1 hour 30 minutes

  Read the following two passages.

  Translate them into Chinese.

  Write you answers on this paper.

  You may use the additional paper for any rough work but you must copy your answers onto this paper. .

  Passage 1

  Head injuries

  Alice was a B-plus student through her first three years at college. During the winter holidays in her senior year, while she was driving during a storm, her car ran off the road and hit a tree. Alice banged her head on the steering wheel but never lost consciousness. She was treated for bruises and discharged from the hospital within a day.

  But, back at her studies, she began to have difficulties. Suddenly her As and Bs were becoming Cs. She had trouble remembering what she‘d read and was irritable and easily distracted.

  Alice was referred to a neuropsychologist for further examination. Although her IQ hadn‘t changed and standard neurological tests were normal, detailed neuropsychological tests showed she was having memory problems. She could still process new information, but it took longer than before and she became “overloaded” if she tried to do too much at once.

  Head injuries are often fatal, or of sufficient severity to require the hospitalization of victims. But there is a large group of people who sustain head injuries which can go undetected through ordinary medical examination. These are the people who seemingly recover from their injuries but still suffer subtle intellectual and behavioural effects that may seriously impair their ability to work and interact normally with other people. They are the victims of what experts call a “silent epidemic”. Some never lost consciousness and others never even suffered a direct blow to the head, yet brain damage occurred.

  Passage 2

  My fight against junk e-mail

  Filtering junk e-mail can be a tricky game of cat and mouse, as I learned when I set out to purge my In Box.

  I received an e-mail the other day that gave me a moment‘s pause. “Hey cutie, how are you??” It began. “I’m so sorry about last night, click here for a SUPRIXE to make you feel better.” I was suspicious for three reasons: my girlfriend never misspells like that, we had not had a row the previous night, and I was pretty sure she had not suddenly acquired an Australian e-mail address. At least one part of the message was accurate: if she ever pointed me to a website as sexy as that one, I‘d be very surprised indeed.

  The cutie incident represented a setback in my war against junk e-mail. I used to get hundreds of these things a day, and some months ago, I vowed to rid my In Box permanently of every last one. What I soon learned was that most e-mail software can‘t eradicate the junk without throwing babies with the bath water.

  Microsoft outlook, for example, can trash any mail not sent directly to your address. But that ends up junking a lot of useful stuff such as discussions on my journalism, school alumni e-mail list. AOL can turn away mail from anyone not flagged as a friend, but part of my job is to accept correspondence from strangers-like you, dear reader.

  Part 2

  Translation from Chinese into English 1 hour 30 minutes

  Read the following two passages.

  Translate them into Chinese.

  Write you answers on this paper.

  You may use the additional paper for any rough work but you must copy your answers onto this paper.

  Passage 1





  Passage 2





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