The given line graph illustrates information on the number of overseas visitors traveling to Australia in millions of people from 1975 to 2005.
Overall, one notable trend seems to be that Australia has steadily become more popular as a destination spot. For example, in 1975, Australia attracted only less than 10 million tourists. Since then, this number soared and went up to 23 million by 1995. Following the final 10-year straight increase, it ended up with more than 30 million by 2005, which was over triple the original.
The second table gives statistics showing the change of number of visitors from 7 countries between 1975 and 2000. Obviously, the tourist population from all countries rose. Specifically, the number of Japan accounted for the largest part of the total in both years, with a steep increase from 3.2 million in 1975 to 9.1 million in 2005 which was the only one over 10 million for every single country. This was followed by South Korea and Europe. However, the rest parts, namely China, USA and Britain, had considerably smaller data and limited growing rate. Particularly, the number of Chinese travelers went up from 0.3 million to 0.8 million, both data were approximately one-tenth of that of South Korea in 1975 and 2005, respectively.
The table compares the percentages of market share by different laptop brands in three different years — 2006, 2007 and 2014. A glance at the graph reveals that I IP was the leading notebook
manufacturer in these years.
As can be seen in the table, HP had the largest market share of laptops in 2006 and it retained the top position in 2007 and 2014 as well with around one-third of the total market. Dell secured the second position with 16.6% market share in 2006 and enjoyed a 10% increase in 2014. Samsung had only 11.6% share of laptop market in 2006 but this brand managed to capture over 14% global market share in 8 years. All the top three brands of laptop manufacturing had been able to increase their market share except Samsung in 2007. Toshiba and Lenovo had around 6 percent notebook market share in 2006 and in 8 years their market share increased slightly. The lowest market share was possessed by Fujitsu in 2006 and after 8 years its market share slightly declined and reached to 3.1%. All other brands captured a significant market share in 2006 (22.8%) but only 7.11% in 2014.
The diagram below illustrates the carbon cycle in nature.
The flow chart shows how the cycle of carbon is formed in the nature completely. Overall, this process has 3 main parts, including carbon absorbing, transferring and releasing.
Firstly, under the exposure to sunlight, plants like green trees begin a process known as photosynthesis which absorbs CO2 from the air. After the death and decay of these plants, the organic carbon is then transferred underground. Similarly, the carbon accumulated in dead animals which feed on plants in life, such as sheep, is also deposited in soil. being pressed and mingled in deep earth for a long term, a part of trapped carbon is converted into the form of fossil or fossil fuels.
In terms of releasing carbon back, there are generally 3 ways. organically, physical respiration from both plants and animals produces and exhales large amount of carbon as CO2 into atmosphere. Spontaneously, root respiration of plants also extracts fixed carbon from soil. Besides, man-made activities that burn fossil fuels like car running of factory manufacturing make serious gas emissions of CO2 in air.
Finally, the entrance of CO2 into atmosphere activates this natural cycle which consists of sun, air, creatures, land and human activities.
The development of Chorleywood village from 1868 to 1994.
The map shows the changes and development of Chorleywood village in Great Britain over a period of 126 years from 1868 to 1994.
Chronologically, during the first 15 years from 1868 to 1883, Chorleywood was merely a very small village with two crossing main roads for its all transportation. From 1883 to 1922, with the expansion to the south, a new living area took shape and almost tripled the original scale. Besides, in 1909, a railway line, parallel with the east-bound main road, was built, linking the east and west, as well as forming Chorleywood Station.
During the next period between 1922 and 1970, Chorleywood extended both eastward and westward and almost doubled the previous size. The year 1970 saw another big change of Chorleywood -- the establishment of a south-bound motorway as the axis, which connected east-west main road with the railway.
By 1994, there emerged 5 new resident places and some entertainment including Chorleywood Park and Golf course, all of which scattered along the two sides of the newly-bulit traffic system.
1. Some people think that all young people should be required to have full-time education until they are at least 18 years old. To what extent do you agree or disagree？
2. It is important for all towns and cities to have large public outdoor places like squares and parks. To what extent do you agree or disagree?
3. In recent years, young people in many countries choose to live by themselves. What are the reasons and is it positive or negative for the development of the society？
4. Some people think most crimes are the result of circumstances like poverty and other social problems. Others believe that they are caused by people who are bad in nature. Discuss both views and give your opinion.
5. Research shows that overeating is as harmful as smoking. Therefore, advertising for certain food products should be banned, in the same way as cigarette advertising is banned in many countries. To what extent do you agree or disagree?
6. Some people think that language should be taught in small classes, while other people think the number of students in a language class does not matter. Discuss both views and give your opinion.
7. Some people think "vertical "city is the best, where people live and work in tall buildings. Others think "horizontal" city is better, where there are few tall buildings. Discuss both these views and give your own opinion.
8. Some people think that shops should not be allowed to sell any food or drink that has scientifically been proved to have bad effects on people's health. To what extent do you agree or disagree？
9. In some countries, governments are encouraging industries and businesses to move out of large cities and into regional areas. Do you think the advantages of this development outweigh its disadvantages?
1. Nowadays, there are many television advertisements aimed at children. What are the effects of these advertisements on children? Should TV advertisements be controlled?
2. In many countries today, both men and women need to work full time. Therefore, some people think men and women should share household tasks equally (e g. cleaning and looking after children). To what extent do you agree or disagree?
3. Employers should give its staff at least four weeks of holidays a year to make employees do better in their jobs. To what extent do you agree or disagree?
4. Some people think adults should learn practical skills by themselves, while others think they should learn from teachers in the classroom. Discuss both views and give your own opinion.
5. With the increasing demand for energy sources of oil and gas, people should look for sources of oil and gas in remote and untouched natural places. Do the advantages outweigh disadvantages of damaging such areas？
6. Some countries achieve international success by building specialized facilities to train top athletes instead of providing sports facilities that everyone can use. Do you think it is a positive or negative development？
7. Some people think that environmental problems are too big for individuals to solve. Others, however, believe that these problems cannot be solved if individuals do not take actions. Discuss both views and give your own opinion.
8. In many parts of the world children and teenagers are committing more crimes. Why do you think it is the case? How should children or teenagers be punished?
9. Some people think that the government should ban dangerous sports, but others think that people should have the freedom to choose sports activities. Discuss both views and give your opinion.
10. The major cities in the world are growing fast and many problems occur. What are the problems that young people live in cities are faced with？ What solutions do you suggest？
11. Some people think that the governments of developing countries should introduce new technology to improve the quality of life, while some people believe that the best way is to develop education. Discuss both views and give your opinion.
12. Some people believe that if the police force carries guns, it would encourage a higher level of violence in the society. To what extent do you agree or disagree？
13. The international community must act immediately to ensure that all countries reduce their consumption of fossil fuels, such as gas and oil. To what extent do you agree or disagree?
14. Some people believe that the best way to build a happier society is to ensure that there are only small differences between the richest and the poorest members. To what extent do you agree or disagree?
15. Towns and cities are attractive places. Some people suggest that the government should spend money putting in more works of art like paintings and statues to make them better to live in. To what extent do you agree or disagree?
16. Some people think that success in life comes from hard work and determination, while others think that there are more important factors such as money and appearance. Discuss both views and give your opinion.
17. Children’s education is expensive. In some countries, the government pays some or all of the costs. Do the advantages outweigh its disadvantages?
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