Mennyire boldog a macska? Az app megmondja! – Nyelvvizsga (B1-B2)- hallott/olvasott szöveg értése

Vajon mennyire boldog a macskád? A “macskaboldogságmérő” appról szól a következő szöveg, amelyből olvasott/hallott szövegértés feladatot csináltunk neked!

Hallgasd meg a szöveget, majd döntsd el, hogy az állítások igazak, vagy hamisak!

Decide if the statements are true or false. 

  1. Scientists think that it does good to cats if you take photos of them.
  2. A new app can determine whether a cat is experiencing pain or not.
  3. The app is especially useful for inexperienced vets.
  4. For the app to work properly, cat owners should look at the cat’s whole body.
  5. Cats may be worried or scared because of the app.

Feline okay? The app that tells you if your cat’s happy

Cat owners who love to take pictures of their furry friends now have a new excuse to pull out their smartphones and take a snapshot: it may actually help the cat. A Calgary, Alberta, animal health technology company, Sylvester.ai, has developed an app called Tably that uses the phone’s camera to tell whether a feline is feeling pain.

The app looks at ear and head position, eye-narrowing, muzzle tension, and how whiskers change, to detect distress. A 2019 study published in peer-reviewed journal Scientific Reports found that the so-called ‘feline grimace scale,’ or FGS, is a valid and reliable tool for acute pain assessment in cats.

“It helps human cat owners to know if their cat is in pain or not,” said Michel Priest, Sylvester.ai’s venture lead. “We were able to train a machine using machine learning and a series of images.”

The app could help young veterinarians, said Dr. Liz Ruelle of the Wild Rose Cat Clinic in Calgary, where developers trained the algorithm.

“I love working with cats, have always grown up with cats,” she said. “For other colleagues, new grads, who maybe have not had quite so much experience, it can be very daunting to know – is your patient painful?”

An app that learns patterns from images of cat faces can be helpful but cat owners should also look at their pet’s whole body, including the tail, for clues about their well-being, said Alice Potter from British animal charity the RSPCA.

“Cats that are worried or scared will hold that tail really tight and tense to them. And then aside from that, there’s also just thinking about their behavior in terms of are they eating, drinking, toileting, sleeping like they usually do?”

source: Yahoo News

key:  1. false, 2. true, 3. true, 4. false, 5. false;

 

Vocabulary

furry szőrös
excuse mentség
snapshot pillanatfelvétel
feline macska
eye-narrowing szem összehúzása
muzzle tension a pofa megfeszülése
whiskers bajusz
to detect felfedezni, észlelni
distress kín, baj, szenvedés
valid igazolt
reliable megbízható
tool eszköz
pain assessment fájdalomfelmérés
veterinarian állatorvos
new grad frissen végzett, friss diplomás
daunting ijesztő, rémisztő
tail farok
clue jel
worried nyugtalan
scared ijedt

 

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