IELTS Writing Actual Test (Task 1, 2) in July 2017 & Model Answers
IELTS Writing Task 1
The char shows the number of cars made in three countries from 2003-2009
Paraphrase: depicts information about automobile production in three countries from 2003 to 2009.
Overview/Summary: 1) Thailand: largest car producer despite a fall. 2) Increased production in Argentina and decreased rate in Australia.
Paragraph 3: compare car production in 2003 in all the three countries. Give figures for car production in Argentina.
Paragraph 4: Give figures for automobile production in Australia.
Paragraph 5: Give figures for car production in Thailand, the most productive car producer.
The table above depicts information about automobile production in Argentina, Australia, and Thailand between 2003 and 2009.
We can observe from the graph that Thailand, despite a slight fall in the last three years, was still dominant as the largest car producer over the period shown. While Argentina witnessed a significant increase in automobile production, Australia experienced a moderate fall during the period of time.
IELTS Actual Test Questions (August - November 2021)
4.8 of 5
4.6 of 5
4.8 of 5
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In the year 2003, the automobile industry in Thailand produced 784,770 cars which was the highest . While the figure for Australia was 430,568, Argentina which had just started its car production was at 145,930. Slowly, this number then surged to 413,062 in 2006 before witnessing a significant growth to 512,247 cars in the year 2009.
On the other hand, automobile production in Australia steadily decreased over the years. Accounting for 331,256 cars in 2006, the number of cars continued to decline and reached 212,647 in 2009.
The car production in Thailand showed an incline from 784,770 to 1,119,283 cars in 2006 and accounted for the largest production of cars amongst the given countries. Despite a drop in the number of cars to 950,258 in 2009, Thailand retained its position as the leading car producer.
IELTS Writing Task 1
The animal species are becoming extinct due to human activities on land in the sea. What are the reasons and solutions?
In the 21st century, an increasing number of people inhabiting this planet and their activities have caused biodiversity loss driving the extinction of several animal species. Deforestation and pollution are deemed the main culprits behind this phenomenon. However, governmental interventions could contribute to mitigating the problem.
To begin with, logging and pollution should be ascribed for the vulnerability to the extinction of some species. Due to the overgrowing population in the world, human demands for land and many other natural resources to serve daily and production activities rise accordingly. To fulfill their needs, people usually resort to massive deforestation, which destroys the habitats of animals. Without living space, the disappearance of some wildlife species is inevitable. Another reason worth mentioning is the increasing pollution levels on land and under the sea due to heavy chemical disposal from factories. For instance, last year in [country’s name], the discharge of toxic industrial waste of a steel plant called X caused bass fish and marine creature deaths in the middle part of [country’s name]. Certain creatures die out when living in contaminated water, and the affected ecosystem may require years to recover fully.
Governments should take action to preserve the wildlife. First of all, it is imperative to outlaw deforestation for any purpose. All forest areas should be conserved as national parks, and thus any individual or organization involved in cutting trees down must be punished severely. To mitigate pollution, the government also needs to introduce more stringent regulations on industrial activities. For
example, a factory could be permanently banned if any illegal waste discharge is detected. These two measures would be effective in halting harmful human activities to the environment, wildlife, and marine life.
In conclusion, I believe that people are overlooking the importance of protecting animal species for personal benefits. Although human activities are putting harm to the habitats of animals, the authority could tackle this issue by enacting stricter laws against deforestation and environmental contamination.
(327 words – written by Han Ngo)
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