就没有题了。很多英语基础不是很扎实的同学很难找到练习材料。悉尼文波雅思PTE培训学校专门为澳洲，尤其是悉尼、墨尔本的PTE考生准备了适合PTE听力阅读练习的科学60秒。各位PTE同学可以练习PTE听力中的summarise spoken text和PTE口语中的retell lecture，PTE听力口语-科学60秒-Frosty Moss练习记笔记技巧和复述。废话少说，下面开始：
In Marcel Proust’s iconic Remembrance of Things Past, a taste of cake elicits a flood of memories.
Now a study finds that the stronger your memory of a particular food, the more likely you are to choose it again.
And it doesn’t matter how objectively unattractive the food may be—which perhaps explains why you may crave those peanut butter and marshmallow sandwiches from your youth or can’t break that fried chicken habit when trying to diet.
The food–memory study is in the journal Neuron.
Researchers asked 30 hungry young people to rate snacks such as potato chips and chocolate.
No actual food was presented.
The snacks were merely displayed on screens associated with locations.
Then the study participants were asked to choose between two locations, as proxies for the snacks.
And the hungry subjects went with memory over taste preference—that is, they picked what they were better able to remember even if they had rated them lower in the first part of the test.
And the researchers found that the exercise caused increased communication between the hippocampus, associated with memory, and the part of the frontal lobe home to decision–making.
Which may show why when we’re making food decisions, familiarity often wins out over other factors—and why your shopping list looks virtually the same week after week.
marshmallow： [ˌmɑ:ʃˈmæləʊ] n. 棉花软糖;蜀葵糖浆
frontal： [ˈfrʌntl] adj. 正面的;前额;前面的
hippocampus： [ˌhɪpəˈkæmpəs] 海马体