Read the following passage carefully and then translate the underlined sentences into Chinese.
The Core Technology & Network Co. Not even Sony‘s battery and magnetic-tape businesses could escape Idei’s reorganization. They were tossed into this new operating company with Sony‘s semiconductor， disk-drive， optical， and flat-panel-display businesses. The benefits Idei seeks are straightforward. He wants greater standardization of components among Sony products so that the company can sharpen its manufacturing skill and reduce costs on the parts that really matter. Also by sharing more parts， the divisions should find it easier to link their products and pool know-how.
A good example is Sony‘s Memory Stick data-storage technology， which is finding its way into scores of Sony consumer-electronics products. A Memory Stick is a slim array of memory chips packaged in a durab1e plastic sleeve the shape and size of a stick of gum. The most capacious Memory Sticks hold as much as 60 floppy disks. That makes them a perfect medium for digital photos， MP3 music files， or texts for electronic books. Because the sticks were designed into so many Sony products， the Core Technology & Network Co. had an instant market.
Reorganizing the electronics units worked out so well last year that Idei decided this spring that it‘s time to get Sony’s music and movie businesses on the broadband bandwagon. Despite all the blather about software/hardware synergy over the past decade， these companies had always operated like free agents. But new technologies are bearing down on them with such speed—Sony Music Entertainment had been especially rattled by the huge online underground for free MP3 downloads of hit recording—that they now see the benefits of being closely aligned with a hardware company. It also helps that Stringer， who oversees Sony Pictures and the U.S. operations of Sony Music， is a fervent evangelist of Idei‘s broadband vision. So at the end of March， Idei consolidated the two companies， along with the Japanese music company， into a new entity called Sony Broadband Entertainment.
1） He wants greater standardization of components among Sony products so that the company can sharpen its manufacturing skill and reduce costs on the parts that really matter.
2） A good example is Sony‘s Memory Stick data-storage technology， which is finding its way into scores of Sony consumer-electronics products.
3） Because the sticks were designed into so many Sony products， the Core Technology & Network Co. had an instant market.
4） Reorganizing the electronics units worked out so well last year that Idei decided this spring that it‘s time to get Sony’s music and movie businesses on the broadband bandwagon.
5） But new technologies are bearing down on them with such speed—Sony Music Entertainment had been especially rattled by the huge online underground for free MP3 downloads of hit recording—that they now see the benefits of being closely aligned with a hardware company.
Read the following passage carefully and then answer the following question.
Our Greedy Colleges
1） Many of our colleges are at it again. As they have done annually for the past six years， they have begun to unveil tuition increases that far outstrip [超过] the inflation rate. Next year， tuition is expected to rise 6 percent to 8 percent – even though inflation during 1986 was about 1.8 percent. Yale‘s president， Benno C. Schmidt Jr.， attributes his university’s tuition hike in part to “continuing cutbacks of governmental support for student aid. ” This assertion flies in the face of the facts. Since 1982， money available through Federal student aid programs has increased every single year. Overall， Federal outlays for student aid are up 57 percent since 1980. Since 1980， inflation has been just 26 percent. That is why the former chairman of the Senate Budget Committee， Pete V. Domenici， Republican of New Mexico， recently dismissed the claim of huge cuts in student aid programs as a “myth.”
2） If anything， increases in financial aid in recent years have enabled colleges and universities blithely to raise their tuitions， confident that Federal loan subsidies would help cushion the increase. In 1978， subsidies became available to a greatly expanded number of students. In 1980， college tuitions began rising year after year at a rate that exceeded inflation. Federal student aid policies do not cause college price inflation， but there is little doubt that they help make it possible.
3） At the same time that higher education has been cutting a bigger piece of the Federal pie， it has also received huge infusions of cash from state governments， from corporations， from foundations and from loyal alumni. The total increase in higher education spending from all these non-Federal sources is staggering. Spending for higher education now consumes about 40 percent of all money spent in America for education.
4） It is by no means clear that the performance of many of our colleges and universities justifies this level of expenditure. As I said on the occasion of Harvard‘s 350th anniversary， too many students fail to receive the education they deserve at our nation’s universities. The real problem is not lack of money but failure of vision.
5） Unfortunately， when it comes to higher education， this distinction is frequently lost Stanford University‘s vague justification for increased charges – “new knowledge is inherently more expensive” – only underscores the lack of focus and purpose at some of our nation’s most prestigious universities.
6） Higher education is not underfunded. It is under-accountable and underproductive. Our students deserve better than this. They deserve an education commensurate with the large sums paid by parents and taxpayers and donors.
7） That our universities are places where students can receive a good education， or at least learn a lot， I have no doubt. But too often our universities leave education to chance – a good professor here and a great course there. There is too little real and sustained attention to education in the broader sense， to making sure that when our students leave after four years they leave as educated men and women.
8） It is also false to assert， as some have， that the Reagan Administration‘s student aid policies deprive disadvantaged students of the opportunity to attend college. In fact， the Administration has consistently sought to redirect aid to the neediest students.
9） Under the Administration‘s fiscal 1988 budget proposal， all students presently receiving aid would continue to be eligible for the same dollar amount of aid. One in six of all college students would still be eligible to receive Federal grants. Those less needy would still have access to aid in the form of loans.
10） One particular Administration proposal， Income Contingent Loans， represents the most serious attempt to improve student aid in 15 years. The loans would permit repayment schedules to be tailored to a student‘s income. A graduate’s payments would never have to exceed 15 percent of his adjusted gross income， and he could have as long as necessary to repay.
11） An advantage of the Administration‘s proposals is that they would help make colleges and universities accountable to the prime beneficiaries of their services – the students.
12） Because students would pay a market-based interest rate， they would bear the true cost of borrowing the additional capital needed to finance tuition increases. Instead of insulating colleges and universities form such market forces， the Administration‘s policies would make colleges and universities more readily accountable to them.
13） Higher education clearly provides benefits to society in general. Recognizing this， the American people have generously provided the tax dollars， grants and highly subsidized loans necessary to support higher education. But the chief beneficiaries of a college education are the students. On average， college graduates earn $640，000 more over their lifetimes than nongraduates do. It is simply not fair to ask taxpayers， many of whom do not go to college， to pay more than their fair share of the tuition burden.
Answer the following essay question in English within 80-100 words.
Do you agree with the author that the American colleges are greedy and unaccountable？ Why or Why not？
A：There is one point to the first question—Yes or no.
B： There are two points to the second question — 1. The situation and problems of education in the United States；
2. The causes.
I agree with the author that American colleges are charging too much and the performance of many colleges doesn‘t justify the level of their expenditure.
The current situation of higher education in the US is that the tuition hike is continuing，much faster than contemporary inflation rate. Meanwhile，it is fairly difficult for those colleges to make their services for students accountable. Students cannot receive the education that corresponds to the level of the payment by their parents and taxpayers.
There are several reasons for this：First，colleges mystify the federal cuts to financial aid to higher education； secondary，they believe ‘new knowledge’ deserves more；and lastly，the current student loan program is not sensible. （Words： 115）