A beszédkészség feladatok közül az oldalon megtekinthető egy Beszélgetés a vizsgázótárssal, valamint két Kiselődás feladat. A párhuzamba állított humán- és reálmodul Kiselődás feladatokkal a modul kiválasztását könnyítjük meg leendő vizsgázóinknak.
Read this text about culture shock and then prepare a 3-4 minute talk in answer to the question below, using the text as a starting point. You can use ideas from the text but do not quote sentences or give a summary of the article. During the talk you may use the notes you have made but you are not allowed to read them out. You will have 10 minutes to prepare.
In addition to the challenge of a different academic system, you will also be facing the unsettling experience of living in a new culture. At first, this will probably be difficult, and you may have the common experience of anyone who moves into a new culture: culture shock.
When you first arrive in the United States, you will probably feel exhilarated and excited at the prospect of new challenges and opportunities. The first phase of living in a new culture soon wears off, however, after encountering the frustration of settling into a system in which even the simplest procedures are unfamiliar. Getting a bus, buying groceries, even greeting friends, can be challenging when the rules are uncertain. Even more bewildering are the cultural rules – the meanings of phrases, gestures and actions, which may be totally contrary to the meanings that these convey in your own culture.
Read this text about repeating science experiments and then prepare a 3-4 minute talk in answer to the question below, using the text as a starting point.You can use ideas from the text but do not quote sentences or give a summary of the article. During the talk you may use the notes you have made but you are not allowed to read them out. You will have 10 minutes to prepare.
Every year in February, the students of Mrs. Phillips's 5th grade class in Bishop, California, celebrate Galileo's birthday (Feb. 15th) by repeating one of his discoveries. They prove that the sun spins.
It's simple. Step 1: Look at the sun. Galileo did this using a primitive telescope; Mrs. Phillips's students use the internet. Step 2: Sketch the sunspots. Step 3: Repeat daily. After only a few days, it's obvious that the sunspots are moving and the sun is spinning, performing one complete turn every 27 days.
This procedure worked fine in 1610. But in 2006, "we had a problem," says young Jonathan Garcia. "No sunspots."
For almost the entire month of February 2006 the sun was utterly blank. If Galileo had looked at the sun on his 442nd birthday, he would have been disappointed – no sunspots, no spin, no discovery.
What's going on? NASA solar physicist David Hathaway explains: "Solar minimum has arrived."
Agree or disagree with your partner’s ideas, and finally try to reach an agreement. Talk about at least 2 things you see written on your card. You can also add your own idea.