• 2005-12-13

    飞机起飞前安全演示用语etc

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    http://www.blogbus.com/danecao-logs/1700381.html

    Preflight safety Briefing by cabin crew/flight attendants/stewardesses;

    You may find more info about this at http://www.tc.gc.ca/tdc/publication/pdf/13900/13973e.pdf

    RATIONALE NEW SCRIPT AUDIO

    Begin by saying what you want

    of the listener.

    1. Welcome aboard Air Canada. Please listen

    carefully to these safety instructions and

    follow any other instructions from the crew.

    Passengers must have a clear

    notion of what goes where.

    2. Please place small or light things in the

    overhead bins; put heavier things under the

    seat in front of you.

    Plain, behaviourally-connected

    terms reduce ambiguity about

    what to do.

    3. Put your seat back straight up by pressing

    the button on the armrest. Lock your tray

    table. Click your seat belt closed and then

    make it snug around your hips by pulling the

    loose end. To open your belt, lift up the cover.

    You must wear seat belt 4. Seat belts must be worn at all times when

    seated. Return to your seat whenever the seat

    belt sign lights up or a spoken announcement

    is made. Do not smoke anywhere on this

    airplane.

    Avoid ambiguous terms like 5. Cell phones, pagers, CD players,

     

    “similar devices” if you can. computers, or similar devices cannot be used

    until after take-off. Then wait until you are

    told what devices are OK to use.

    6. Right now, look for your nearest emergency

    doors or wall openings. In an emergency,

    lights in the aisles will guide you out.

    7. Look in the seat pocket in front of you for

    the safety instruction card. It explains the

    safety features of this aircraft. Please review

    it. A Flight Attendant can also give you one in

    Braille.

    8. In a high altitude emergency, an oxygen

    mask will drop in front of you from the panel

    above. Place the mask over your mouth and

    nose, straighten out the strap, and pull the

    strap to be sure it is tight on your face. After

    you are wearing it securely, a tug on the hose

    will start the oxygen flow. It makes sense to

    put your own mask on first, before helping

    others.

    A plain term like “life jacket”

    is better than a circumlocution

    intended to circumvent anxiety.

    Ensure that the design elements

    of the life jacket that the user

    must note or manipulate are

    captured precisely in the

    instructions. If the elements

    cannot be effectively

    described, change the design,

    for example, “Pull the square

    tags that are bright purple....”

    9. Every passenger has a folded life jacket in a

    pouch under your seat or under your armrest.

    If the airplane has to land in water, grab the

    life jacket. Put your head through the hole and

    then pull the jacket over your head. Locate the

    waist belt, click the belt clip closed, and

    tighten the belt. To inflate, pull the tabs at the

    end of the cords; these are connected to little

    air tanks inside the jacket. If that does not

    inflate the jacket, then do it yourself by

    blowing into the tubes. Do not start to fill the

    life jacket until you are leaving the airplane.

    10. Thank you for choosing Air Canada. We

    wish you a pleasant flight. If you think you

    might have trouble following these

    instructions, please speak with a Flight

    Attendant.

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