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Mô tả: Lê Quốc Bảo http://yeutienganh123.blogspot.com Tuankiet153@gmail.com Page 1 BỘ GIÁO DỤC VÀ ĐÀO TẠO KỲ THI CHỌN HỌC SINH GIỎI QUỐC GIA THPT ĐỀ THI CHÍNH THỨC NĂM 2013 Môn thi: TIẾNG ANH Thời giant thi: 180 phút (không kể thời gian giao đề) Ngày thi: 11/01/2013 Đề thi có 10 trang  Thí sinh không được sử dụng tài liệu kể cả từ điển.  Giám thị không giải thích gì thêm. ________________________________________________________________ I. LISTENING (50 points) HƯỚNG DẪN PHẦN THI NGHE HIỂU  Bài nghe gồm 3 phần, mỗi phần được nghe 2 lần, mỗi lần cách nhau 15 giây, mở đầu và kế thúc phần nghe có tín hiệu.  Thí sinh có 3 phút để hoàn chỉnh bài nghe.  Mọi hướng dẫn thí sinh (bằng Tiếng Anh) đã có trong bài nghe.  TẢI BÀI NGHE TẠI ĐÂY: https://www.box.com/s/7nnghrcb9k0ve9gcsvq2 Part1: For questions 1-10, listen to a piece of news from BBC about Valentine's Day and supply the blanks with the missing information. Write NO MORE THAN THREE WORDS and/or A NUMBER taken from the recording for each answer in the spaces provided. Valentine's Day is not only a day for public (1) displays of affection it has also become a (2) big business when in the UK, more than 20 million pounds is spent on flowers and over (3) one billion dollars is used for chocolates in the United States. Despite its popularity, the origin of Valentine's Day is still in the (4) mists of time. According to some historians, St Valentine was a Roman (5) martyred in the 3rd century A.D. The imprisoned Duke of Orleans is believed to have sent the first Valentine card in the year(6) from his confinement by writing love poems to his wife. On Black Day in Korea, the men who don't receive anything on Valentine's Day gather to (7) eat noodles and(8) commiserate with each other. With the development of technology, (9) Valentine's e-cards have become fashionable recently. However, as warned by Internet security experts, this may allow malicious hackers to spread(10) viruses and spyware. Part 2: For questions 11-15, listen to a talk about biodiversity and supply the blanks with the missing information. Write NO MORE THAN THREE WORDS taken from the recording for each answer in the space provided. Lê Quốc Bảo http://yeutienganh123.blogspot.com Tuankiet153@gmail.com Page 2 11. Biodiversity is what enables human to survive. 12. Main cause of biodiversity erosion: destruction of habitats. 13. Example of ecosystem under threat: wetlands. 14. Invasion of non-native species can destroy native plants and animals. 15. Human population: has increased at a(n) exponential rate. For questions 16- 20, listen to a radio new report about minority languages and supply the blanks with the missing information. Write NO MORE THAN THREE WORDS taken from the recording for each answer in the spaces provided. 16. Welsh is a separate language, not an English dialect. 17. Cornish speakers are in a tiny minority. 18. Variation between different versions of Cornish involves spellings and vocabulary. 19. Modern Cornish borrows English words as it has many gaps of vocabulary. 20. The most widely spoken version is called common Cornish. Part 3: For questions 21- 25, listen to a radio discussion on dictionaries and choose the best answer (4, B, C or D) according to what you hear. Write your answers in the corresponding numbered boxes. 21. Elaine says she is under pressure at work as a result of___________. A. the growth of the market B. the quality of the competition C. the demand for greater profits D. the need to manage resources 22. Elaine decides to include a word in her dictionaries after checking__________. A. how it is used in the press B. whether it is on the database C. what her researchers think of it D. whether its use is widespread 23. According to Elaine, in which area of her work has new technology had the greatest impact_______________. A. the accuracy of the entries B. the speed of the research C. the reliability of the data D. the quality of the language 24. According to Tony, what may influence a dictionary compiler's decision to include a particular term? A. technical experience B. reading habits C. personal interests D, objective research 25. According to Elaine, what prevents dictionary compilers from inventing words themselves? A. technical experience B. lack of inspiration C. fear of criticism D. pride in their work II. LEXIGO -GRAMMAR (30 points) Part 1: Choose the best answers (A, B, C, or D) to each of the following questions and write your answers in the corresponding numbered boxes. 26. At the end of the competition, all the runner were_______ exhausted. A. Actually B. wholly C. utterly D. eventually 27. I see no point in__________ with such a perfect operating system. A. doing B. dealing C. matching D. tampering Lê Quốc Bảo http://yeutienganh123.blogspot.com Tuankiet153@gmail.com Page 3 28. There is _________in the press that the Prime Minister will resign. A. rumour B. speculation C. news D. indication 29. The work is beyond a shadow of _______________ one of the best she has ever written. A. doubt B. contradiction C. criticism D. suspicion 30. The election will be held at the end of the week, at any ______________. A. case B. rate C. situation D. time 31. At first Tom insisted he was right, but then began to_____________. A. back down B. follow up C. drop off D. break up 32. The ceremony was one hour late as the organizers hadn’t __________ for such an adverse weather condition. A. expected B. bargained C. calculated D. supposed 33. I can accept criticism in general, but George really _______________ it too far, so I had no other option but to show my disapproval. A. carried B. push C. put D. made 34. Why do you object to him being taken on - he'll be a(n) _____________to the company? A. property B. estate C. asset D. material 35. The inconsiderate driver was ____________ for parking his vehicle in the wrong place. A. inflicted B. harassed C. condemned D. confined Part 2: Write the correct FORM of each bracketed word in the numbered space provided in the column on the right. (0) has been done as an example. FEARS OF FUTURE GLOBAL HUNGER A recent report has warned of global food (0) shortages (SHORT) unless the current system of farming and food distribution is changed. The report highlights fears that currently rapid increases in yields come at the expense of sustainability, and that unless action is taken, hunger and (36) malnutrition (NUTRIENT) will become growing problems. There port also considers the billion people worldwide who (37) overeat (EAT) and are therefore obese to be another (38) exemplary (EXAMPLE) failure of the current system to provide health and (39) well-being (BE) to the world's population. The authors believe that the application of new technologies can play a role in minimizing future lacks of food, They see cloning, nanotechnology and genetic (40) modification (MODIFY) as potential solutions. However, although many of these technologies have been adopted worldwide, there is still (41) resistance (RESIST) to their use in parts of Europe. Part 3: The passage below contains 7 mistakes. UNDERLINE the mistakes and WRTTE THEIR CORRECT FORMS in the space provided in the column on the right. (0) has been done as an example. Lê Quốc Bảo http://yeutienganh123.blogspot.com Tuankiet153@gmail.com Page 4 There is a long-standing debate among -> between users of “new media” and Internet Service Providers (ISPs) about so-called “net neutrality” the idea that no-one should control the Internet). Both sides claim to uphold what they call "Internet freedom", but it appears they have diverging views of exactly which is meant by freedom but it appears they have diverging -> divergent views of exactly which is meant by freedom in this context. For supporters of neutral -> neutrality, Internet freedom means equal, affordable access for -> to whatever online applications and content they choose. In contrast, the ISPs say a free Internet means that the industry should be unimpeded by government oversight and that high- speed connections should be available for anyone who can afford it -> them. The debate is over grown with so many -> much technical jargon that it hasn't attracted widespreading -> widespread attention, but what's at stake are -> is nothing less than the future of the Internet. The issue, essentially, is whether financial corporations become gatekeepers of online content and traffic, or whether small independent organisations can access the new technology without restrictions. Whichever way it goes, the outcome is likely to change the whole of popular culture. Part 4 Fill in the gaps in the following sentences with suitable particles. Write your answers in the corresponding numbered boxes. (0) has been done as an example. 0. He finds it hard to put up with the noise of the nearby factory. 49. The chairman brought forward/up the matter of staff restructure in the last meeting on the BoM. 50. Evidence has borne out the idea that language students learn best in the small groups. 51. He was too smart to fall for the conman. 52. She decided to put in for a part-time job to supplement her meagre income. 53. The authorities declare they will come down hard on increasing mugging and burglary in the city. 54. He has worked very hard to succeed in his career, I don't think luck comes into it. 55. The boss was frustrated at the failure of the project and he took it out on the chief accountant. III. READING (50 points) Part 1: Read the following passage and decide which answer (A, B, C or D) best fits each gap. Write your answer in corresponding numbered boxes. (0) has been done as example. LEGAL FIGHT HITS MUSIC PIRATES The global recording industry has launched its largest wave of legal (0) ____ against people suspected of (56)_______ music files on the Internet. The latest move by the International Federation of the Phonographic Industry (IFPI) (57)_________2,100 alleged uploaders (58) _______ peer-to-peer (P2P) networks in 16 nations including the UK, France, Germany and Italy. Thousands of people have agreed to pay compensation since the campaign began. In the US, civil lawsuits have been (59) _______ against more than 15,597 people since September 2003 and there have been 3, 590 settlements. "This is a significant (60) _______ of our Lê Quốc Bảo http://yeutienganh123.blogspot.com Tuankiet153@gmail.com Page 5 enforcement actions against people who are uploading and distributing illegal music on P2P networks." said IFPI chief John Kenedy. "Thousands of people - mostly Internet- savvy men in their 20s or 30s-have learnt to their (61) ________ the legal and financial risks involved in file-sharing copyrighted music in large quantities." Individual cases are generally brought by the national associations in the recording industry. The UK record industry has so far brought 97 cases, with a further 65 covered by the latest action. 0. A. Action B. Activity C. Acting D. Acts 56. A. Stealing B. Sharing C. Using D. downloading 57. A. Aimed B. Targeted C. Directed D. Pointed 58. A. Practising B. Having C. Applying D. Using 59. A. Carried B. Instigated C. Brought D. Activated 60. A. Aftermath B. feature C. Result D. Escalation 61. A. Cost B. Charge C. Benefit D. Fortune Part 2: For question 62-70, read the text below and think of the word which best fits each gap. Write your answer in corresponding numbered boxes. (0) has been done as example. NOT JUST MAKING A GOOD STORY Media interest is greater in those situations (0) where a communal of personal traumatic event fits the working criteria of newsworthiness , with the (62) thought that some events will attract wide media attention while (63) others are of little interest. Hence those events which (64) involve elite or representative persons, unpredictable or unusual tragedy, loss or sorrow, and that epitomise universal themes or the failure of technology (65) will be of greater interest and attract greater media attention than recurring everyday traumas such as disease or car fatalities. Most print or electronic journalists are (66) under strong pressure to report what has happened in such a way that it tells a good story and makes sense to readers and viewers so that they not only know what has happened, but fell it as well. This is a pressure that derives from forces (67) beyond the control of individual journalists imposed by the media system and the demands of the consumers of media products. The extent to (68) which these expectations can be meet within the practicalities of a trauma situation (69) depends generally on a complex mix of the personal stature and judgment of the journalist , the specific instructions of their mangers and the practical situation in which they (70) find themselves. Part 3: For question 71-75, choose the best phrase or sentences A-G ( given below the text) to fill each of the blanks in the following text. Write one letter (A-G) in corresponding numbered boxes. Two of the suggested answers do NOT fit at all. CARS AND SOCIETY Nowadays, just over half of all households in Britain have one or more cars. The increasing use of cars has had an enormous effect on society, health, the landscape and other aspects of life. In the 19th century railway caused workers in other transport industries to lose their jobs, but they also employed a great many people. In the twentieth century, railway workers lost their jobs as roads provided more employment. (71) In general, car have increased people's chances of traveling for pleasure, and have opened up whole areas which were formerly inaccessible. Country parks, stately homes and other attractions often depend on access by car, for public transport rarely serves them. (72) Increase mobility, mainly by car, also leads to facilities closing. As late as the 1950s almost every district had a number of corner shops. People used these shops for almost all the Lê Quốc Bảo http://yeutienganh123.blogspot.com Tuankiet153@gmail.com Page 6 things they needed each day such as food, papers, and household goods. They would have gone into towns to visit the market and purchase items unobtainable locally perhaps only once or twice a month. Daily shopping was done within the local community, and the meetings with other people kept the community going. (73) Nowadays, a large of percentage of people do their shopping at supermarkets, traveling further then before and going by car if possible. The use of car makes the journey easily and means that they can bring back enough shopping to last them a week or more. Cars have helped to drive many corner shops out of business. (74) They depend on customers having cars, but many towns and cities now have giant shops selling do-it-yourself materials, and these are often in "out-of-town" centres or trading estates that are not served by bus. (75) However, many railways have been improved. Many other facilities also depend on improved road transport, often involving the use of cars. Modern hospitals, schools, libraries and other institutions are often built to serve large areas. Compared with those which they have replaced they are fewer, larger and more remote from the people who use them. A. However, many railways have been improved. B. They depend on customers having cars. C. Modern town-dwellers like to have private transport. D. Nowadays, a large of percentage of people do their shopping at supermarkets E. Nearly all shopping centres can be reached by bus as well as car F. Increase mobility, mainly by car, also leads to facilities closing G. In general, cars have increased people's chances of traveling for pleasure Part 4: Read the following extract and answer questions 76-85. POINTERS TO LEARNING 1, A lecture may seem to be well organised in the lecturer's notes but have no apparent pattern when delivered. Ideally students should be able to state the intended organisation, and how one fact is broadly related to the rest, at any time during the lecture, firstly because they need to take notes if the amount of information to be retained exceeds the amount they can remember, and secondly because these links are essential to understanding. 2. It follows, of course, that a lecture is likely to be more effective if its organisation is given at the beginning. This can usually be done very naturally as an explanation of how the lecturer's objectives are to be achieved. Certainly the dictum "first tell 'em what you're going to tell 'em. Then tell 'em what you've told 'em," can usefully be applied to lectures and is particularly appropriate to those who teach a difficult subject or who cannot easily get down to the students' level of understanding. 3. Some lecturers may feel that by summarising all they intend to say at the beginning, they will have' shot their bolt' and have nothing left with which to arouse interest when attention flags. ln this case the summary needs to be given in a way that whets the appetite and the elaboration of points will require interesting details, visual illustration, humour and an occasional anecdote. 4. Itemising points has several advantages. Firstly, each item provides a peg on which detail may be hung. Secondly, while it may be obvious to the lecturer that he is going on to a fresh point this is not so obvious to the listener, least of all the student who is not already familiar with the topic. Thirdly, if a student day-dreams, or has microsleeps, he may easily lose the thread of an argument. If points are itemised he will know when he misses Lê Quốc Bảo http://yeutienganh123.blogspot.com Tuankiet153@gmail.com Page 7 one and he will be able to pick up the lecturer's drift again more easily, latching on to the point that follows. He may also be able to fill in the missing point with the help of another student later. Just as most people are unaware that they dream 3 or 4 times each night so most students are probably unaware how much their minds wander during lectures. Fourthly, itemisation is an aid to memory. Revision from notes is more thorough if the students know "there are five points to be remembered on this topic and seven on the other." 5. The organisation of a lecture will be clearer if the points are written on the board immediately after being mentioned. Lecturers who are not confident of their ability on the blackboard are tempted to neglect it. One way over this difficulty is to use an overhead projector which may show either normal handwriting done at the time, or prepared acetate sheets which may be progressively displayed as the lecture develops. Alternatively, a handout containing the main heading well-spaced, with blanks in between for the students to add supplementary detail, is useful; and since handouts may be passed on to absentees, they are particularly valuable at the beginning of a course or at other times when it is important to convey the organisation of subject matter. Such displays of lecture organisation (using the blackboard, overhead projector, handouts, or possibly over methods such as flannel graphs and charts) play a particularly important part in aiding comprehension when a flow diagram or other complex form is used because the relations between possibly abstract ideas can be pointed out visually. ln brief, we can say information must be organised in the students’ mind and not just in the lecturer's. For questions 76-80, decide which of the notes below (A-H) best sums up each of the five Paragraphs. Write your answers in the corresponding numbered boxes. 76. Paragraph 1 - D 77. Paragraph 2 - F 78. Paragraph 3 - C 79. Paragraph 4 - G 80. Paragraph 5 - A A. Put it up on the black board. B. Ways of making key points clear. C. Maintaining interest. D. Clear structures important. E. Wandering minds. F. State structure at start. G. Why "key points" are useful. H. Filling in the detail. For questions 81-85, choose the answer which you think best completes the unfinished statements about the text. Indicate the answer A, B, C or D against the number of each question. Write your answers in the corresponding numbered boxes. 81. A clear idea of what a lecture is all about is important because ________. A. Students must always finish up with well- organised notes B. It can capture students' interest C. It can help the lecturer to present things more clearly D. Students must see how the topic hangs together if they are to understand it 82. Students are likely to take in a lecture better if the lecture ___________. A. Give them the summary before he begins B. Arranges what he has to say in the best possible way C. Improves his blackboard technique Lê Quốc Bảo http://yeutienganh123.blogspot.com Tuankiet153@gmail.com Page 8 D. Gives out or displays comprehensive notes 83. Some lecturers do not like giving an outline of their lecturers at the start because _____________. A. Their notes are well-planned but they cannot make things clear to their students B. They do not like repeating themselves C. They are afraid that the rest of the lecture will seem like an anti-climax D. They lack confidence in using the blackboard 84. Students whose minds wander easily __________. A. May fail to make sense of point in a lecture B. Lose arguments because they cannot follow what is being said C. Have an ability to "tune in" easily when their attention returns D. Seek help from other students to follow the lecture 85. Lecturers can use an overhead projector __________. A. To present key points in advance B. To present key points as they arise C. To help students understand what a "follow diagram" is D. To show students normal handwriting done on the spot Part 5: Read the following extract from a newspaper article about environment. For questions 86-91 choose the best answer (A, B, C or D) according to the text. Write your answers in the corresponding numbered boxes. Lomborg's book entitled The Skeptical Environmentalist cause an uproar when it was published in 1998. The author's beef is with the litany of doom espoused by certain environmental activists. We have all heard the main points several times; natural resources are running out; the world's population is too big and growing at an alarming rate; rivers, lakes, oceans and the atmosphere are getting dirtier all the time. Forests are being destroyed, fish stocks are collapsing, 40 000 species a year are facing extinction and the planet is warming disastrously. The world is falling apart and it is our fault. Nonsense, says Lomborg. There are just scare stories put about by ideologues and promulgated by the media. There is little evidence that the world is in troubles, he claims, and a good deal more that suggests that we have never had it so good. Air quality in the developed world has improved markedly over the past 100 years. Human life expectancy has soared. The average inhabitant of the developing world consumes 38% more calories now than100 years ago, and the centage of people threatened with starvation has fallen from 35% to 18%. The hole in the ozone layer is more or less fixed; the global warming theory has been much exaggerated. And though we worry incessantly about pollution, the lifetime risk of drinking water laden with pesticides at the European Union safety limit is equivalent of smoking1.4 cigarettes. In short the world is not falling apart; rather the doom mongers have led us all down the garden path. "Lomborg" is the dirtiest word in environmental circles at the moment. Henning Sorenson, former president of Royal Danish Academy of Science, maintains that his fellow countryman is wrong, dangerous and lacking the professional training even to comprehend the data he presents. These are strong words. Sorenson was referring specifically to Lemborg's opinions on mineral resources, but this book contains sufficient biological nonsense to add ignorance of at least one more discipline to the charge sheet. For example, the long term growth in the number of species on Earth over the past 600m years - itself a disputed issue, though you would not know it - is accredited to "a process specialisation in which both due to the fact that the Earth's physical surroundings have become more diverse and a result of all Lê Quốc Bảo http://yeutienganh123.blogspot.com Tuankiet153@gmail.com Page 9 other species becoming more specialized." One really has to look further than a United Nation Environment Programme report to understand such complex issues. And surely only a statistician could arrive at a figure of 0.7% extinction of all species on Earth in the next 50 years, when respectable estimates of total diversity range from 2m to 500m species ( not 2m-80m, as Lormborg claims ). However, my greatest concern is with Lomborg's tone. He is clearly committed to rubbishing the views of hand-picked environmentalists, frequently the very silly ones such as Ehrlich, whom professional have been ignoring for decades. This selective approach does not inspire much confidence: ridiculing idiots is easy. Who better to manipulate data in support of a particular point of view than a professional statistician? And who to trust with the task less than someone argues like a lawyer? The reader should be wary in particular of Lomborg's passion for global statistics; overarching averages can obscure a lot of important detail. The area of land covered with trees may not have changed much in the past 50 years, but this is mostly because northern forests have increased in area while the biologically richer tropical ones have declined. If you want to see how global trend translate into one particular local context, go to northern Scotland and gaze over immense plantations of America conifers that have replaced Britain's biologically unique native peatlands. And to balance the books, the area of noisome tree farms has to be reflected by deforestation somewhere else in the world, let's say Madagascar, for example. That the global forest area has remained more or less constant actually tell us nothing about the state of environment. So have we been led down the garden path by the environmentalists? Lomborg argues a convincing case with which I have much sympathy, but the reader should perhaps follow the author's lead and maintain a healthy scepticism. And if you come away with the nagging suspicion that Lomborg has a secret drawer of data that does not with his convictions, that you are quite probably a cynic. 86. Lomborg believes that __________. A. environmental pessimists have misrepresented the facts B. Not enough is being done to curb the world's population explosion C. We are abdicating our responsibilities in caring for the planet D. The dimensions of the global warming problem have been underestimated. 87. What evidence does Lomborg provide to support his point of view? A. The media have helped to spread panic. B. Cigarette smoking does not pose a lifetime risk. C. Overeating is becoming considerably more common. D. People tend to live longer than in the past. 88. Lomborg is unpopular in the environmental world because _____. A. He is not capable of understanding the complexities of environmental research. B. He makes use of unsupported claims to propose new theories. C. He simplifies existing data to support his own spurious claims. D. As a statistician he doesn't have the necessary background to attack existing findings. 89. What do Lomborgn and the writer have in common? A. A mistrust of lawyer B. A contempt for some environmentalists. C. A selective approach to global problems D. An admiration for statistician. 90. Why does the writer mention Scotland and Madagascar? Lê Quốc Bảo http://yeutienganh123.blogspot.com Tuankiet153@gmail.com Page 10 A. As an example of deforestation B. As evidence that available data on forests is insufficient C. To show that global statistics can be misleading D. To show how natural vegetation is being threatened by imported trees. For question 91-95, write in the corresponding numbered boxes. Y if the statement agrees with the writer N if the statement contradicts the writer NG if it is possible to say what the writer thinks about this 91. When published, Lomborg's book came in for a lot of criticism. - Y 92. Lomborg see eye to eye with the doom mongers on the idea that the world is falling apart as a result of man's fault. - N 93. Lomborg and Sorenson work for the same institution. - Y 94. The fluctuation of the area of land covered with trees can reveal much about the worsening environmental deterioration. - NG 95. On the whole, the writer remains skeptical about Lomborg's book. - Y IV. WRITING (50 points) Part 1: Use the word given in brackets and make any necessary additions to write a new sentence in such a way that it is similar as possible in meaning to the original sentence. Do NOT change the form of the given word. You must use between three and eight words, including the word given. (0) has been done as an example. 0. He paid no attention to our warning (notice) He took no attention of our warning. 96. Suzanne did better than usual at her final oral exam, although she has a sore throat. (excelled) Despite Suzanne's sore throat, she excelled in/at her final oral exam. 97. Twenty singers are competing for the title "Singer of The Year" (contention) There are twenty singers in contention for the title "Singer of The Year" 98. Tom is far better than me in terms of language skills. (match) When it comes to language skills, I am no match for Tom. 99. I know you'll find it hard to believe, but I've never travel abroad. (seem) Unlikely as/though you seem to believe, I've never travel abroad. 100. You can attend as many classes as you want as long as you can manage your time. (restrictions) There are no restrictions on the number of classes/on how many classes you attend as long as you can manage your time. Part 2: The charts below show the profit made by MG Entertainment (a record company ) from different formats in three European countries. Summarise the information by selecting and reporting the main features, and make comparisons where relevant. Write as least 150 words. . Lê Quốc Bảo http://yeutienganh123.blogspot.com Tuankiet153@gmail.com Page 1 BỘ GIÁO DỤC VÀ ĐÀO TẠO KỲ THI CHỌN HỌC SINH GIỎI QUỐC GIA THPT ĐỀ THI CHÍNH THỨC NĂM 2013 Môn thi: TIẾNG ANH. CHÍNH THỨC NĂM 2013 Môn thi: TIẾNG ANH Thời giant thi: 180 phút (không kể thời gian giao đề) Ngày thi: 11/01 /2013 Đề thi có 10 trang  Thí sinh không được sử dụng tài liệu kể cả từ điển phần nghe có tín hiệu.  Thí sinh có 3 phút để hoàn chỉnh bài nghe.  Mọi hướng dẫn thí sinh (bằng Tiếng Anh) đã có trong bài nghe.  TẢI BÀI NGHE TẠI ĐÂY: https://www.box.com/s/7nnghrcb9k0ve9gcsvq2

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