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Trang 3 / 3 Đầu tinĐầu tin 123
Hiện kết quả 21 đến 28 trong tổng số 28

Đề ti: VOA Test 102

  1. #21
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    Trch Nguyn văn bởi Trang_Jaennie Xem bi viết
    From VOA Learning English, this is the Health Report.

    More than five thousand members of the Pakistani security forces have been killed in the fight against (1) terrorists and militants since 2001. Some 10,000 regular and (2) paramilitary troops have been wounded. The high number of deaths and injuries has resulted in improved care at the armys top (3) rehabilitation center in Rawalpindi. Doctors at the rehabilitation center help (4) troops regain physical and mental skills damaged in war.

    Aman Ullah lost both of his legs more than a year ago while serving in the Khyber tribal area on the border with Afghanistan.

    The 23-year-old is one of the thousands of Pakistani soldiers dealing with (5) wounds from Pakistans ongoing fight against militant groups. Most soldiers are wounded by (6) improvised explosive devices, or IEDs.

    I was part of FC, you know, the Frontier Corps [paramilitary force] convoy when a roadside IED planted in a vehicle (7) exploded. I lost both my legs and received multiple injuries all around my body.

    Arif Hussain is another patient recovering from injuries.

    We were engaged in an operation against extremists in the Mohmand agency when one of their (8) boys hit me in the leg and I lost it.

    The soldier is (9) recovering from major medical operations at Rawalpindis Armed Forces Institute for Rehabilitation Medicine, or AFIRM. Aman Ullah and several other soldiers are now hoping to (10) compete in the next Paralympic Games. This international competition is for athletes with (11) disabilities.

    Their inspiration is South African Oscar Pistorius. He became the first double amputee Olympian in London last year -- long before he faced charges of (12) murder.

    When I saw the boy [Oscar Pistorius] from South Africa on television racing with a (13) horse and competing in the games, I decided that, Inshallah [God willing], next year I will also do that and compete with that young man.

    Major-General Akhtar Waheed is the (14) chief of the army-operated rehabilitation center. He is proud of the progress made in treating(15) patients who have suffered the loss of arms or legs.

    I had a few patients with three amputations and one patient with four limb (16) _________. So I think you have seen them in todays event and they are not less than any (17) body.

    The experience of treating thousands of patients over the years has led to improved medical practices. These (18) improvements include more useful artificial limbs. These replacement arms and legs are needed after (19) severe wounds lead to amputations. Medical workers have also developed better practices for helping wounded soldiers again stand on their feet.

    With military (20) efforts continuing in Pakistans tribal areas, there are plans to further expand the Rawalpindi rehabilitation center.
    ----------------------------------------
    18/ 20 (-2)

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  2. Thnh vin sau cm ơn Listening English v bi viết hữu ch

    Trang_Jaennie (29-04-2013)

  3. #22
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    Trch Nguyn văn bởi binyuri Xem bi viết
    From VOA Learning English, this is the Health Report.

    More than five thousand members of the Pakistani security forces have been killed in the fight against (1) __terrorists_______and militants since 2001. Some 10,000 regular and (2) _________troops have been wounded. The high number of deaths and injuries has resulted in improved care at the armys top (3) _rehabilitation________center in Rawalpindi. Doctors at the rehabilitation center help (4)___troops______regain physical and mental skills damaged in war.

    Aman Ullah lost both of his legs more than a year ago while serving in the Khyber tribal area on the border with Afghanistan.

    The 23-year-old is one of the thousands of Pakistani soldiers dealing with (5) __wounds_______ from Pakistans ongoing fight against militant groups. Most soldiers are wounded by (6)__improvise_______ explosive devices, or IEDs.

    I was part of FC, you know, the Frontier Corps [paramilitary force] convoy when a roadside IED planted in a vehicle (7) _exploded________. I lost both my legs and received multiple injuries all around my body.

    Arif Hussain is another patient recovering from injuries.

    We were engaged in an operation against extremists in the Mohmand agency when one of their (8) _both________ hit me in the leg and I lost it.

    The soldier is (9) _recovering________ from major medical operations at Rawalpindis Armed Forces Institute for Rehabilitation Medicine, or AFIRM. Aman Ullah and several other soldiers are now hoping to (10) _compete________ in the next Paralympic Games. This international competition is for athletes with (11) __disabilities_______.

    Their inspiration is South African Oscar Pistorius. He became the first double amputee Olympian in London last year -- long before he faced charges of (12) _murder________.

    When I saw the boy [Oscar Pistorius] from South Africa on television racing with a (13) __horse_______and competing in the games, I decided that, Inshallah [God willing], next year I will also do that and compete with that young man.

    Major-General Akhtar Waheed is the (14) ___chief______ of the army-operated rehabilitation center. He is proud of the progress made in treating(15) __patients_______ who have suffered the loss of arms or legs.

    I had a few patients with three amputations and one patient with four limb (16) _________. So I think you have seen them in todays event and they are not less than any (17) _body________person.

    The experience of treating thousands of patients over the years has led to improved medical practices. These (18) __improvements_______include more useful artificial limbs. These replacement arms and legs are needed after (19) __severe_______wounds lead to amputations. Medical workers have also developed better practices for helping wounded soldiers again stand on their feet.

    With military (20) _efforts________ continuing in Pakistans tribal areas, there are plans to further expand the Rawalpindi rehabilitation center.
    ----------------------------------------------
    16/ 20 (-4)

    Lich khai giang TOEIC Academy


  4. #23
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    Trch Nguyn văn bởi love.rain Xem bi viết
    From VOA Learning English, this is the Health Report.

    More than five thousand members of the Pakistani security forces have been killed in the fight against (1) _____terrorists____ and militants since 2001. Some 10,000 regular and (2) ___power military______troops have been wounded. The high number of deaths and injuries has resulted in improved care at the armys top (3) _____rehabilitation____center in Rawalpindi. Doctors at the rehabilitation center help (4)___troops______regain physical and mental skills damaged in war.

    Aman Ullah lost both of his legs more than a year ago while serving in the Khyber tribal area on the border with Afghanistan.

    The 23-year-old is one of the thousands of Pakistani soldiers dealing with (5) ____wound_____ from Pakistans ongoing fight against militant groups. Most soldiers are wounded by (6)____improvise_____ explosive devices, or IEDs.

    I was part of FC, you know, the Frontier Corps [paramilitary force] convoy when a roadside IED planted in a vehicle (7) _____exploded____. I lost both my legs and received multiple injuries all around my body.

    Arif Hussain is another patient recovering from injuries.

    We were engaged in an operation against extremists in the Mohmand agency when one of their (8) ___boss______ hit me in the leg and I lost it.

    The soldier is (9) ___recovering______ from major medical operations at Rawalpindis Armed Forces Institute for Rehabilitation Medicine, or AFIRM. Aman Ullah and several other soldiers are now hoping to (10) _____convene____ in the next Paralympic Games. This international competition is for athletes with (11) _____disabilities____.

    Their inspiration is South African Oscar Pistorius. He became the first double amputee Olympian in London last year -- long before he faced charges of (12) ___murder_____.

    When I saw the boy [Oscar Pistorius] from South Africa on television racing with a (13) ____horse_____and competing in the games, I decided that, Inshallah [God willing], next year I will also do that and compete with that young man.

    Major-General Akhtar Waheed is the (14) _____chief____ of the army-operated rehabilitation center. He is proud of the progress made in treating(15) ___patients______ who have suffered the loss of arms or legs.

    I had a few patients with three amputations and one patient with four limb (16) ___maputations______. So I think you have seen them in todays event and they are not less than any (17) ______body___person.

    The experience of treating thousands of patients over the years has led to improved medical practices. These (18) ____improvements_____include more useful artificial limbs. These replacement arms and legs are needed after (19) _____severe____wounds lead to amputations. Medical workers have also developed better practices for helping wounded soldiers again stand on their feet.

    With military (20) ___efforts______ continuing in Pakistans tribal areas, there are plans to further expand the Rawalpindi rehabilitation center.
    -------------------------------------------------
    16/ 20 (-4)

    Thi thử TOEIC MIỄN PH

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  5. #24
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    Trch Nguyn văn bởi Doremonh Xem bi viết
    Fight Against Militants in Pakistan Leads to Advanced Treatments for Wounded
    From VOA Learning English, this is the Health Report.
    More than five thousand members of the Pakistani security forces have been killed in the fight against (1) terrorists and militants since 2001. Some 10,000 regular and (2) paramilitary troops have been wounded. The high number of deaths and injuries has resulted in improved care at the army’s top (3) rehabilitation center in Rawalpindi. Doctors at the rehabilitation center help (4) troops regain physical and mental skills damaged in war.

    Aman Ullah lost both of his legs more than a year ago while serving in the Khyber tribal area on the border with Afghanistan.

    The 23-year-old is one of the thousands of Pakistani soldiers dealing with (5) wounds from Pakistan’s ongoing fight against militant groups. Most soldiers are wounded by (6) improvised explosive devices, or IEDs.

    “I was part of FC, you know, the Frontier Corps [paramilitary force] convoy when a roadside IED planted in a vehicle (7) exploded. I lost both my legs and received multiple injuries all around my body.”

    Arif Hussain is another patient recovering from injuries.

    “We were engaged in an operation against extremists in the Mohmand agency when one of their (8) bullets hit me in the leg and I lost it.”

    The soldier is (9) recovering from major medical operations at Rawalpindi’s Armed Forces Institute for Rehabilitation Medicine, or AFIRM. Aman Ullah and several other soldiers are now hoping to (10) compete in the next Paralympic Games. This international competition is for athletes with (11) disabilities.

    Their inspiration is South African Oscar Pistorius. He became the first double amputee Olympian in London last year -- long before he faced charges of (12) murder.

    “When I saw the boy [Oscar Pistorius] from South Africa on television racing with a (13) horse and competing in the games, I decided that, Inshallah [God willing], next year I will also do that and compete with that young man.”

    Major-General Akhtar Waheed is the (14) chief of the army-operated rehabilitation center. He is proud of the progress made in treating (15) patients who have suffered the loss of arms or legs.

    “I had a few patients with three amputations and one patient with four limb (16) amputations. So I think you have seen them in today’s event and they are not less than any (17) body .”

    The experience of treating thousands of patients over the years has led to improved medical practices. These (18) improvements include more useful artificial limbs. These replacement arms and legs are needed after (19) severe wounds lead to amputations. Medical workers have also developed better practices for helping wounded soldiers again stand on their feet.

    With military (20) efforts continuing in Pakistan’s tribal areas, there are plans to further expand the Rawalpindi rehabilitation center.
    ---------------------------------------------------------
    20/ 20 (-0)

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    Lớp học OFFLINE của TiengAnh.com.vn

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    English to Vietnamese translation

    English to Vietnamese translation

    English to Vietnamese translation


  6. #25
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    Sau đy, LE sẽ đưa đp n bi VOA TEst 102 ln, ai bị sai st g th xem lại, nghe lại nh.


    From VOA Learning English, this is the Health Report.
    More than five thousand members of the Pakistani security forces have been killed in the fight against (1) terrorists and militants since 2001. Some 10,000 regular and (2) paramilitary troops have been wounded. The high number of deaths and injuries has resulted in improved care at the army’s top (3) rehabilitation center in Rawalpindi. Doctors at the rehabilitation center help (4) troops regain physical and mental skills damaged in war.

    Aman Ullah lost both of his legs more than a year ago while serving in the Khyber tribal area on the border with Afghanistan.

    The 23-year-old is one of the thousands of Pakistani soldiers dealing with (5) wounds from Pakistan’s ongoing fight against militant groups. Most soldiers are wounded by (6) improvised explosive devices, or IEDs.

    “I was part of FC, you know, the Frontier Corps [paramilitary force] convoy when a roadside IED planted in a vehicle (7) exploded. I lost both my legs and received multiple injuries all around my body.”

    Arif Hussain is another patient recovering from injuries.

    “We were engaged in an operation against extremists in the Mohmand agency when one of their (8) bullets hit me in the leg and I lost it.”

    The soldier is (9) recovering from major medical operations at Rawalpindi’s Armed Forces Institute for Rehabilitation Medicine, or AFIRM. Aman Ullah and several other soldiers are now hoping to (10) compete in the next Paralympic Games. This international competition is for athletes with (11) disabilities.

    Their inspiration is South African Oscar Pistorius. He became the first double amputee Olympian in London last year -- long before he faced charges of (12) murder.

    “When I saw the boy [Oscar Pistorius] from South Africa on television racing with a (13) horse and competing in the games, I decided that, Inshallah [God willing], next year I will also do that and compete with that young man.”

    Major-General Akhtar Waheed is the (14) chief of the army-operated rehabilitation center. He is proud of the progress made in treating (15) patients who have suffered the loss of arms or legs.

    “I had a few patients with three amputations and one patient with four limb (16) amputations. So I think you have seen them in today’s event and they are not less than any (17) body (normal person).”

    The experience of treating thousands of patients over the years has led to improved medical practices. These (18) improvements include more useful artificial limbs. These replacement arms and legs are needed after (19) severe wounds lead to amputations. Medical workers have also developed better practices for helping wounded soldiers again stand on their feet.

    With military (20) efforts continuing in Pakistan’s tribal areas, there are plans to further expand the Rawalpindi rehabilitation center.


  7. 3 thnh vin cm ơn Listening English v bi viết hữu ch

    cloud212 (25-07-2013),nobita8xqah (27-04-2013),rooney1995 (29-07-2013)

  8. #26
    Tham gia ngy
    Jul 2013
    Nơi cư ngụ
    Vintage :)
    Bi gửi
    5
    Cm ơn
    19
    Được cm ơn 4 lần

    Mặc định

    From VOA Learning English, this is the Health Report.

    More than five thousand members of the Pakistani security forces have been killed in the fight against terrorists and militants since 2001. Some 10,000 regular and paramilitary troops have been wounded. The high number of deaths and injuries has resulted in improved care at the armys top rehabilitation center in Rawalpindi. Doctors at the rehabilitation center help troops regain physical and mental skills damaged in war.

    Aman Ullah lost both of his legs more than a year ago while serving in the Khyber tribal area on the border with Afghanistan.

    The 23-year-old is one of the thousands of Pakistani soldiers dealing with wounds from Pakistans ongoing fight against militant groups. Most soldiers are wounded by improvised explosive devices, or IEDs.

    I was part of FC, you know, the Frontier Corps [paramilitary force] convoy when a roadside IED planted in a vehicle exploded. I lost both my legs and received multiple injuries all around my body.

    Arif Hussain is another patient recovering from injuries.

    We were engaged in an operation against extremists in the Mohmand agency when one of their bullets hit me in the leg and I lost it.

    The soldier is recovering from major medical operations at Rawalpindis Armed Forces Institute for Rehabilitation Medicine, or AFIRM. Aman Ullah and several other soldiers are now hoping to compete in the next Paralympic Games. This international competition is for athletes with disabilities.

    Their inspiration is South African Oscar Pistorius. He became the first double amputee Olympian in London last year -- long before he faced charges of murder.

    When I saw the boy [Oscar Pistorius] from South Africa on television racing with a horse and competing in the games, I decided that, Inshallah [God willing], next year I will also do that and compete with that young man.

    Major-General Akhtar Waheed is the chief of the army-operated rehabilitation center. He is proud of the progress made in treating patients who have suffered the loss of arms or legs.

    I had a few patients with three amputations and one patient with four limb amputations. So I think you have seen them in todays event and they are not less than any normal person.

    The experience of treating thousands of patients over the years has led to improved medical practices. These improvements include more useful artificial limbs. These replacement arms and legs are needed after severe wounds lead to amputations. Medical workers have also developed better practices for helping wounded soldiers again stand on their feet.

    With military efforts continuing in Pakistans tribal areas, there are plans to further expand the Rawalpindi rehabilitation center.


  9. #27
    Tham gia ngy
    Jul 2013
    Nơi cư ngụ
    Amanda Classic
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    Được cm ơn 13 lần

    Mặc định

    Thanks Ad đ check bi!!


  10. #28
    Tham gia ngy
    Jul 2013
    Bi gửi
    1
    Cm ơn
    0
    Được cm ơn 0 lần

    Mặc định

    From VOA Learning English, this is the Health Report.

    More than five thousand members of the Pakistani security forces have been killed in the fight against (1) terrorist and militants since 2001. Some 10,000 regular and (2)paramilitary troops have been wounded. The high number of deaths and injuries has resulted in improved care at the army’s top (3)rehabilition center in Rawalpindi. Doctors at the rehabilitation center help (4)troop regain physical and mental skills damaged in war.

    Aman Ullah lost both of his legs more than a year ago while serving in the Khyber tribal area on the border with Afghanistan.

    The 23-year-old is one of the thousands of Pakistani soldiers dealing with (5) wound from Pakistan’s ongoing fight against militant groups. Most soldiers are wounded by(6)by explosive devices, or IEDs.

    “I was part of FC, you know, the Frontier Corps [paramilitary force] convoy when a roadside IED planted in a vehicle (7)exploded I lost both my legs and received multiple injuries all around my body.”

    Arif Hussain is another patient recovering from injuries.

    “We were engaged in an operation against extremists in the Mohmand agency when one of their (8)bullets hit me in the leg and I lost it.”

    The soldier is (9) recovered from major medical operations at Rawalpindi’s Armed Forces Institute for Rehabilitation Medicine, or AFIRM. Aman Ullah and several other soldiers are now hoping to (10)compete in the next Paralympic Games. This international competition is for athletes with (11) disablities.
    Their inspiration is South African Oscar Pistorius. He became the first double amputee Olympian in London last year -- long before he faced charges of (12)murder.

    “When I saw the boy [Oscar Pistorius] from South Africa on television racing with a (13)horse and competing in the games, I decided that, Inshallah [God willing], next year I will also do that and compete with that young man.”

    Major-General Akhtar Waheed is the (14) chief of the army-operated rehabilitation center. He is proud of the progress made in treating (15) patients who have suffered the loss of arms or legs.

    “I had a few patients with three amputations and one patient with four limb (16)_________. So I think you have seen them in today’s event and they are not less than any(17)any person.”

    The experience of treating thousands of patients over the years has led to improved medical practices. These (18) improvements include more useful artificial limbs. These replacement arms and legs are needed after (19) severe wounds lead to amputations. Medical workers have also developed better practices for helping wounded soldiers again stand on their feet.

    With military (20) afford continuing in Pakistan’s tribal areas, there are plans to further expand the Rawalpindi rehabilitation center.


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