Passage 4

  British people don’t drink as many tea as they 1. much
  used to, but Great Britain still takes almost twenty-
  five per cent of all world exports of the commodity.
  The world largest producers of tea are India, China 2. world’s
  and the Sri Lanka. 3. 去掉
  The quantity of tea is affected by the climate, 4. quality
  by the latitude at which it is grown and also by
  that part of the tea bush is plucked. In fact, as 5. which
  Dominic Beddard, a tea taster, tells us, favour can6. flavour
  even depend on which day the leaf is plucked:
  ”There are very considerable differences between teas
  from the same estate made on different day,” he says. 7. days
  Processing tea is a complicated procedure. After
  the green leaf has been plucked, it is processed in a
  factory. Quickly and carefully, the tea is reduced to8. slowly
  a small brittle particle, which is then dried and looks
  like the tea you see in a packet. The tea companies
  then rely on tasters as Donimic to value the tea. This 9. 之前加such
  hasto be done on a day-to-day basis because of
  fluctuations in quality. Having to taste up to six
  hundred cups of tea a day certainly causes Dominic’s 10. makes
  job an unusual one!

  Passage 5

  Parents can be supportive of suspicions. They
  can be helpful to the teacher, or are in need of help 1. be
  themselves. Sometimes, I think parents are too hard
  to their children. I have seen many parents of this 2. on
  kind. I often have the problem of parents coming in
  and telling me what they really treat their kids. They3. how
  tell me that they usually stand over their kinds when
  they do their homework. They check their work and
  make big fuss over the grades. They criticize the kids 4. 之前加“a”
  over everything having to do with school. My
  response usually is: ”well, you know, he is really a
  good kid. He is fine in my class. Maybe you should
  not be too strict with them.”5. him
  We want parents to realize the fact that teachers
  are professors at working with children. They have 6. professional
  observed many children and many parents. Because
  of this, and because of their specialized training,
  teachers can be realistic about children. Teachers
  know whether parents want their children to do well7. that
  and to behave well. But teachers know less what 8. better
  children should be able to do at different ages and
  stages. They don’t expect the 8-year-olds to do the
  work that can only be done by the 12-year-olds.
  Parents, in the contrary, often expect their children 9. on
  to do what is usually beyond their age and ability.
  Obviously, this may make great harm to the 10. do
  children’s development.

  Passage 6

  Thus you experience success as you complete
  each chapter. While you have completed the overall 5. have not
  goal, you know you have progressed toward it.

  Passage 7

  although the tremendous amounts of money, time3. despite
  and energy giving over to oral health.
  Critics, on the other hand, slam the profession.
  It can be conservatively estimated that at least
  15 percent of United States dentists are
  incompetent, honest, or both, says a former10. dishonest

  Passage 8

  All these tokens of success are in a sense merely bribes
  provided by another person. Therefore, they can be10. However\But
  effective and useful.

  Passage 9

  It is not just in academy that children are been pushed 4. being
  too far and too fast. Some parents start their preschool
  We need to abandon the false notions that we can
  create exceptional children by early instruction and
  such children are symbols of our competence as 8. 之前加“that”
  parents.
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