English Lesson 2 – What’s this? School English. | Learn English for kids with Gogo.

{“en”:”What’s this? Look, Gogo! What’s this? It’s a box! Open it please, Gogo. What’s this? It’s a plate. What’s this? It’s a bowl. This is a knife. This is a fork. Gogo! Look! A shark! What’s this? It’s water. Hello! Watch new Gogo lessons with Erick and Nicole. Click here. Page 9. Unit 2. What’s this? Conversation. Listen and look. Page 10. Vocabulary. Listen and say. Page 10. Target. Listen and say. Page 11. Practice 1. Listen and number. Number 1. Number 2. Number 3. Number 4. Page 11. Practice 2. Your turn! Listen and answer. Page 12. Chant. Listen and chant. Book, pen, desk, chair. Page 12.

Activity 1. Listen say and circle. Page 14. Alphabet. Number 1. Listen, point and say. Page 14. Number 2. Listen and chant. Duck, egg, fish. Page 6. Unit 2. What;s this? Number 1. Listen and circle. Page 9. Number 3. Listen to the chant and mark. Page 7. Point to the picture and say the word. Page 8. Point to the words that start with letter c. Now point to the words that start with letter d. Now, point to the words that start with letter c. Let’s do coloring pages. D Duck. Diver. Dog. E Eraser. Elephant. Eagle. F Fish. Fan. Flamingo. Book Skype English classes for children at WWW.ELICLASS.COM. “}

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Intonation in Long Sentences – English Pronunciation with JenniferESL

{“en”:”In this lesson, we’ll focus on intonation patterns within longer sentences. Like the one I just said about boots. [title] My model sentences are getting longer now, so I’m using thought groups or intonation groups. Remember what those are? Sometimes our sentences begin with a longer thought. It could be a phrase or a whole clause (with a subject and a verb). We can use low-rise intonation to signal that we’re not done yet.

There’s more information that we’d like to add. There’s more than one intonation pattern we can use in longer sentences. – Either in that first thought group or a middle thought group. So I’ll share a second. It involves dropping our voice and then rising again. Some call it a fall-rise intonation pattern. We can use this fall-rise in many of the same places as the low-rise. You try. Let’s practice the fall-rise intonation pattern. Repeat after me. So what’s the difference between the low-rise and and the fall-rise? I don’t believe there’s a significant difference. Both patterns end with a rise, and that signals incompletion. You’re not done with your thought.

There’s more coming. Here’s where I think there could be a difference. Stating lists. Listen and compare. I have one pair of sneakers, a few pairs of boots, two pairs of sandals, and…several pairs of dress shoes. I have one pair of sneakers, a few pairs of boots, two pairs of sandals, and several pairs of dress shoes. When I used low-rise intonation the first time, I needed time to think. My statement sounded more hesitant, less certain. The second time I used fall-rise intonation. It sounded more certain. Perhaps even more authoritative. See if you can understand the difference when I count. First, I’ll use a low-rise.

1…2…3…4…5. Now I’ll try a fall-rise. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, and 6. Sounds more certain. I can make it even more certain and perhaps authoritative if I use that “angry parent” voice. 1, 2, 3, 4… Do you see how the meaning…and the expression changes? We can even put these two intonation patterns together in the same sentence. I did this at the beginning of the video when I said, …and then I add on. We might also use a fall-rise when we need to pause because we’re hesitating to add on. To finish our thought. We know what we’re going to say, but perhaps what we’re going to say is surprising or disappointing in some way. You’ll hear statements like, You could try, but it may not work. They’re good, but expensive. Let’s put everything together. We’ll read a short text. I’ll mark the thought groups, show the focus words, and also show where we rise and fall. If you want, I’ll tell you where I got these leather boots. Do you want to know? I got them in Texas. That’s all for now. Thanks for watching and happy studies.. “}

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Substitute Teacher in Vietnam (Key & Peele Parody)

{“en”:”So Vy’s Vietnamese and some names sound really funny if you mispronounce them in English. So we decided to do a parody of Vietnamese names and Chad as a substitute teacher in Vietnam. And all of these names are real Vietnamese names. All right, listen up! I’m y’alls substitute English teacher Mr. Clay. In this class we do not speak Vietnamese. We speak ‘Merican. Let’s take attendance. Bich Nguy. We got a Bich Nguy is this class? Yeah Uh, you mean Bich Nguy? Oh, so that’s how it’s gonna be… I said no Vietnamese in this class. I got my eye on you Bich Nguy. Phuc Ngo Anybody Phuc Ngo today? Yes sir? Uh, my name Phuc Ngo. Are you a couple fries short of a happy meal, Phuc Ngo? No You want to flipping go Phuc Ngo? No cause we could go right now! Don’t pee on my leg and tell me it’s raining! A Chau Chu Tran Can I get an A Chau? Now one of y’all better not say some silly ass name cause my temper’s getting hotter than a billy goat’s ass in a pepper field.

You mean A Chau? Son of a bitch! You say your name and say it right! Right now! A Chau Say it right! A Chau right A Chau correctly! A Chau God Bless you Now, Dai Trinh Anybody Dai Trinh? You better be sick! Or died trying to catch a cold from A Chau over here. Uh, yes sir Why didn’t you answer me the first time I said it huh? Uh, huh? I mean I said it like four times. Dai Trinh. Because the people, they call the Dai Trinh Son of a bitch! You done messed up Dai Trinh! Now get your ass down to Mountain Dew’s office right now! uh, who the hell? Mountain Dew! oh, principal Mai Tien Do? Get out of my god damn class before I kick ya where the good lord split ya! Now who else wants to go to Mai Tien Do’s office? You Mai Ho? How about you Hung Dong? You want to go Tu Diep? No, no go, no go Tu Diep, no go! You want to go to the principal’s office Nu Tong? No Looks like you’re about to break Hy Minh Now! Harry Dick! I’m here Mr.

Clay Thank you! Do you know a funny name, if so leave it in the comments below. Let’s see who comes up with the funniest name. Be sure to give this video a thumbs up if you liked it, hit the subscribe button and check out this video over here because Vy and I went to Vietnam and we got a massage there, and it was pretty intense, I’ll just say that.

I think you’ll get a good laugh so check that out. See you next time!. “}

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Study English – Series 2, Episode 6: Lasers

{“en”:”Hello. I’m Margot Politis. Welcome to Study English, IELTS preparation. Today we’re going to learn about lasers – what are they, and how they work. We’ll also practice structuring a description of how something works, and we’ll work on our vocabulary for describing colours. Let’s begin by listening to Imogen Jubb talk about the history and the science of lasers. Lasers are used in all sorts of settings like welding, cutting, surgery, communications, reading bar codes at the supermarket or reading the information stored on a CD or DVD. There are many types of lasers but they all have 3 main parts to them. They all have an energy source, such as a lamp, some sort of feedback mechanism, like this pair of mirrors, and also some medium, like the ruby crystal, which can amplify the light. Now the first laser was built in the 1960s. It was made from a ruby crystal, some lamps and 2 mirrors, one on either side of the crystal.

I’ve got a sort of model of it here. The lamp shines white light onto the crystal, which is represented by this tube. Pumping energy into the crystal actually gives off light at a particular frequency to produce a particular colour. Some of this light bounces backwards and forwards between the two mirrors, and passes through the crystal each time. Each time the light goes through the crystal, it gets amplified, stimulating the same energy release in other parts of the crystal. So after many times in between the two mirrors, and many reflections passing through the crystal, you end up with a very strong, narrow beam of light that is just one colour.

One of the mirrors is only partially reflective, so some light passes out as the laser beam. Before Imogen explains the laser to us, she starts with an ‘introduction’, or ‘orientation’. That way, we know what to focus on. If you’re describing a device or a tool, it’s a good idea to introduce it by naming it and describing what it’s used for. This is useful in spoken English, and it’s also a good way to begin if you are writing in formal English. Listen to how Imogen introduces the laser. Lasers are used in all sorts of settings like welding, cutting, surgery, communications, reading bar codes at the supermarket or reading the information stored on a CD or DVD. She talks about the function of the laser and lists a few of the things we use lasers for today. In formal writing, if you were to introduce a discussion of lasers, you could structure your opening paragraph in a few ways.

One idea would be to start like this: A laser is a device designed to intensify a beam of light. Or, you might choose to write: The diagram is of a laser designed to scan barcodes. But Imogen chooses to begin by telling us what lasers are used for. She begins: Lasers are used in all sorts of settings. In your introduction, you could give some background about the device. Once the device has been introduced, you can talk about it in more detail. Let’s listen to Imogen describe the parts of the laser. How many parts are there and what are they? There are many types of lasers but they all have 3 main parts to them.

They all have an energy source, such as a lamp, some sort of feedback mechanism, like this pair of mirrors, and also some medium, like the ruby crystal, which can amplify the light. She talks about three main parts. All lasers have: an energy source, a feedback mechanism, and a medium to amplify light. In formal writing, we could structure this information in a number of ways. We might say that: A laser consists of a number of parts. Or: All lasers are comprised of three parts. Both of these sentences are structured to include a subject, a verb, and an object. You would then follow with a list or another sentence detailing exactly what the three parts are, in order: These are the energy source, the feedback mechanism and, finally, a medium to amplify the light. Imogen then explains how each part of the device functions.

Let’s listen as she describes each part. The lamp shines white light onto the crystal, which is represented by this tube. Pumping energy into the crystal actually gives off light at a particular frequency to produce a particular colour. Some of this light bounces backwards and forwards between the two mirrors, and passes through the crystal each time. Each time the light goes through the crystal, it gets amplified, stimulating the same energy release in other parts of the crystal. So you can see how Imogen has built up a clear image of the device. In formal written English, you might finish off by explaining the ‘purpose’ of the device. You could say: The purpose of the laser is to generate an intense beam of light. Let’s hear how Imogen finishes her description. So after many times in between the two mirrors, and many reflections passing through the crystal, you end up with a very strong, narrow beam of light that is just one colour. She finishes by talking about what the purpose of the laser is, what it produces. She says: You end up with a very strong, narrow beam of light.

So let’s review how Imogen has structured her explanation. First, there was an ‘introduction’ to the object. Imogen told us that we were talking about the laser and then gave us some background. She then moved into the ‘body of the description’. She told us that it is made up of three parts, and listed those parts. In your writing, you might write three separate ‘body paragraphs’ – one for each of the parts. Then, you’d finish off with a ‘statement of purpose’ – what the object’s overall purpose is. Now let’s finish by listening to Imogen one more time, and then we’re going to talk about colours. The lamp shines white light onto the crystal, which is represented by this tube. Pumping energy into the crystal actually gives off light at a particular frequency to produce a particular colour. When energy passes through the crystal, it gives off a particular colour of light. Light contains all the colours of the ‘spectrum’, or the ‘rainbow’. These are: red orange yellow green blue indigo violet We talk about shades of colour in different ways – most commonly by using light and dark.

For example: light blue dark blue Or sometimes we refer to nature, for example: sky blue forest green fiery red We also use precious stones to describe colour. For example: sapphire blue emerald green ruby red And that brings us to the end of Study English today. But for more information on structuring descriptions go to our website. You will find notes, exercises and quizzes to help you. Just go to abcasiapacific.com/studyenglish. And I’ll se you next time for more IETLS preparation. Bye bye.. “}

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Hatsune Miku English “Addicted (revised version)” Original Song

{“en”:”Oh! (Vocals : Hatsune Miku V3 English) Oh! (Illustration : Shiva & Mage) Oh! (Song/Lyrics/Video : CircusP) Oh! {Addicted} It started with a little honest crush u2764 Boy I didn’t l know what I was in for ! And I didn’t it’d amount too much… Oh baby , you left me wanting more (!!) And I’m repulsed By the way You keep me hooked on this game I don’t know I don’t know what to do (TO DO , TO DO , TO DO) … I’m hypnotized by the way You always know what to say I can’t live without you OUT YOU , OUT YOU , OUT YOU , OUT YOU I CAN’T SPEAK , I CAN’T BREATHE , I’m hang – ing on by a thread , I’ve lost all sens – ibi – LITY , You’ve witched ME , I’m obsessed I CAN’T SPEAK , I CAN’T BREATHE , I feel I’m losing Head Oh you’ve got me addicted Oh (~u02d8u25beu02d8)~ Oh ~(u02d8u25beu02d8~) Oh (~u02d8u25beu02d8)~ ~(u02d8u25beu02d8~) (~u02d8u25beu02d8)~~(u02d8u25beu02d8~) (~u02d8u25beu02d8)~~(u02d8u25beu02d8~) (~u02d8u25beu02d8)~~(u02d8u25beu02d8~) (~u02d8u25beu02d8)~~(u02d8u25beu02d8~) (~u02d8u25beu02d8)~~(u02d8u25beu02d8~) (~u02d8u25beu02d8)~~(u02d8u25beu02d8~) (~u02d8u25beu02d8)~~(u02d8u25beu02d8~) (~u02d8u25beu02d8)~ I didn’t know that we’d end up this way :[ I’d shut out all the world that’s around me…

And I fear what would happen if I stay Oh baby, This isn’t healthy And I’m repulsed by the way You keep me hooked on this game I don’t know what to do TO DO I’m hypnotized by the way You always know what to say I CAN’T LIVE WITHOUT YOU OUT YOU I CAN’T SPEAK , I CAN’T BREATHE , I’M HANG – ING ON BY A THREAD , I’ve lost all sens – ibi – li – TY , you’ve WITCHED me , I’m obsessed I CAN’T SPEAK , I CAN’T THINK , I feel I’m losing my head You’ve got me ADDICTED Mhmmm Oh , Ooooh , Oo o oh I CAN’T MOVE NOW Cause’ you’re holding me down AND I CAN’T SEE anyway to get out I CAN’T SPEAK NOW Though I’m trying to shout IT ALL OUT , So I’ll be found ‘CAUSE Oh I’m repulsed by the way You keep me hooked on this game I can’t LIVE WITHOUT YOU OUT YOU ….

I CAN’T SPEAK , I CAN’T BREATHE , I’M HANG – ING ON BY A THREAD , I’ve lost all sens – ibi – li – TY , you’ve WITCHED me , I’m obsessed I CAN’T SPEAK , I CAN’T THINK , I feel I’m Losing my head Oh, You’ve got me Repeating What I’ve said I CAN’T SPEAK , I CAN’T BREATHE , I’M HANG – ING ON BY A THREAD , I’ve lost all sens – ibi – li – TY , you’ve be WITCHED me , I’m obsessed I CAN’T SPEAK , I CAN’T THINK , I feel I’m Losing my head Oh, You’ve got me ADDICTED Oooh! Oo o oh! OH OH OH OH I’M ADDICTED!! Thank you for watching (o3o English Lyrics By : Galaxy Knife , I know I made mistakes but , Mistakes happen gOoDbYe u30fe(u2310u25a0_u25a0)u30ceu266a {P.S.

Big thank you to the creators}). “}

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Learn English Words Faster – AGILE – Meaning, Vocabulary With Pictures and Examples ✅

{“en”:”Agile able to move fast and easily Because he practiced parkour, he was an extremely agile athlete. He was difficult to chase through the crowd due to his agile movements. The agile runner was able to avoid stumbling over the rock on the running path. Since the thief was so agile, it made it difficult to track his movements. The director was looking for agile stage hands who could move quickly on and off the stage for scene changes. Agile able to move fast and easily Agile able to move fast and easily Agile able to move fast and easily”}

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10 Tips To Build Your Vocabulary | Ways To Learn More English Words

{“en”:”Hello! I’m Emma from mmmEnglish! What’s the best way to learn new English vocabulary? Ahh the million dollar question! If only I could give the ultimate answer to that question. It’s a question that I get asked daily – literally! There is no single best way. There is no quick solution, but I do have 10 tips or recommendations in this lesson that will help you to improve your English vocabulary. So you need to find the best way for you and to do that you need to take a few moments to think about YOU. Think about your interests. Do you like reading? The movies? Watching the news? How do you like to learn? Do you like to learn inside or outside, in a group or alone? What type of learner are you? How do you best take in information? And what’s your schedule like? When can you study? On the train or with your kids? Use this information to find the opportunities to learn and enjoy English.

The truth is that to successfully learn new vocabulary, you need to create really good study habits. You need to keep it interesting and you need to make sure that you’re having fun! It’s something that you need to be doing every day so you need to find a way to involve things that you love to do. Me? I get really bored reading grammar books and listening to words through dictionaries. I’m much more likely to stay motivated if I’m eating or drinking so I like to study around meals.

Hey, you may laugh but it works for me! Consistency is key when you’re learning new words. You can’t just learn them once and magically they’re kept inside your head forever. You need to hear them again and again. Understand how they’re used in different context or how they’re conjugated or used in different, in word families. You need to use them yourself. The truth is that we all learn differently.

So in this video I’m going to talk about 10 different tools and techniques that you can use to improve your vocabulary. You might not like all of them but you will definitely enjoy some of them and hopefully you can make them a part of your daily or your weekly routine. And if you’ve got any of your own suggestions about ways to learn vocabulary, then add them to the comments below! Share the love with everyone, people! So, the first suggestion or the first tip is get better at studying new words.

Keep a vocabulary journal. Don’t roll your eyes at me, you can do this in lots of different ways. If you think it’s dorky to carry around a notebook, then find a way that works for you. There are lots of apps that can help you to do this – apps on your smartphone. And it’s just as easy to make notes there. Your phone is great because it’s always with you but if you prefer to keep a notebook that’s just as good.

So neat ways of doing this are creating lists or by creating vocabulary maps. However, you do it you need to keep updating it and you need to keep building on this list and don’t just write the word down. Go deeper! If it’s a noun, learn whether it’s countable or uncountable. Learn the prefixes and suffixes so that you can build on those words. Learn synonyms for those words. You know, if you said “I felt angry”, there are so many other options.

Annoyed, irritated, furious, frustrated, or cranky. Learn if any of these words are used in phrasal verbs or idioms. Number two. When you do learn new words, don’t just learn them on their own. Learn them with the words that they are often used with. These are called collocations. Two or more English words that are often said together or used together. They sound right because native speakers often use them together.

For example, you throw or have or plan a party. You don’t make a party. Or instead of memorising the word, apply, learn the phrase “apply for a job” or “apply for a citizenship” or “apply for a visa”. You can learn hundreds of new individual words but you’ll be frustrated if you can’t put them together in a sentence that sounds correct and natural. When you learn words in groups, you’re learning the words with the verb, the nouns, the prepositions that they are commonly used with so you’ll sound much more natural when you speak.

Three. Learn new vocabulary through stories. Stories are full of new words, phrases and interesting expressions that show you how words come together in a really entertaining way. Just like the collocation method, you are learning new vocabulary in context. You’re not only learning what words to use but you’re learning how to use them. An important note to remember is that it’s important to challenge yourself but not feel completely overwhelmed and confused. Read stories that are fun, that are enjoyable and that help you to feel confident with English. Start with children’s books if you need to! “Emma are you serious? Start with children’s books?” Yes I’m serious! There are lots of great children’s books out there that are interesting, they’re funny, they’re full of adventure. Start with children’s books and when you’re reading them and it becomes too easy, you can try something a bit more challenging. In the description below I’ve linked to some great books that you can get started with.

In this wonderful day and age that we live in, you can also find audiobooks for almost any book that you can imagine and when you’re learning English, hearing how the words are pronounced is so important because English is not phonetic. In English, words are often not pronounced the way that you think they are, so listening and reading at the same time is even better! I use Audible to download my audiobooks and listen to them while I’m jogging, while I’m travelling, while I’m drifting off to sleep. And I’ve listed some really great books in the description box below. Plus, there’s a link down there to try your first audio book for free and I really recommend it.

Make sure you choose stories and topics that you love and that you’re interested in. On that note, TED Talks are also really great for this because there’s TED Talks on almost every topic imaginable and you can also follow the transcript as the speaker is speaking. I’ll link you to some of my favourite TED Talks in the description below too. Another great tip is to learn new vocabulary through songs. If you love listening to music, there is no doubt that learning new vocabulary through songs will help you to remember them. You need to find songs where the words are not sung too fast so that you can hear each word and how it’s pronounced. It’s more effective if you can download the lyrics and read them as you’re listening.

There are so many more benefits to learning vocabulary through songs! They get stuck in your head – if they’re good – so you’ll be singing them and practising them so often you won’t even feel like you’re doing it – in the shower, while you’re exercising, while you’re driving to work. Songs also use colloquial language or slang language that’s really common in English. You’ll also hear how words are contracted and reduced and it’s going to improve your speaking skills too.

If you’re singing out loud you’ll be improving aspects of your pronunciation. And the rhythm of music helps you to memorise new vocabulary. I’ll also link down there to some great websites where you can get lyrics for English songs and also, if you’ve got any suggestions about great English music that you like to listen to, make sure you add it to the comments. The next tip. Get better at using online dictionaries. Online dictionaries offer so many ways to practise and learn new English vocabulary. Let’s look at the word, produce, as an example.

When I look up this word in an online dictionary, I can read the definition, I can read and sometimes listen to the different verb forms, producers, produced, producing. I can read lots of example sentences that show how this word is used. I can also learn synonyms and collocations. You can also see the entire word family: produce, producer, production, productive, unproductive, productively, product, produce. You’ll also listen to the pronunciation and in this example, you’ll be surprised (maybe) to learn that the verb produce and the noun produce are pronounced differently. I recommend some online dictionaries below in the description box. I use Oxford online dictionaries and Macmillan online dictionaries. They also have really great apps for iPhone and for Android. So go and explore all of the amazing vocabulary building tools.

Plus, if you sign up to their email list you’re going to get sent a new English word every day and that’s just another way to get more practice with new vocabulary! OK, what about flashcards and labels? Flashcards have been a really favourite way of learning new vocabulary for years and years! But there are lots more options available for us today. You might prefer to hand-write English phrases on one side of a card and then translate them into your own native language on the other, but you can also use an SRS program such as Anki.

Now I downloaded Anki a few weeks ago and I think it’s amazing! It allows you to remember a large number of words in a short amount of time. And it also lets you work at your own pace so I guess it’s kind of like digital flashcards and as you practise, the program remembers what words you get wrong and it shows you them more frequently. So you get to practise some more! It’s a really efficient way of studying, I can’t recommend it highly enough! I use it while I’m studying Spanish.

Another tip – my favourite tip – is to describe the world around you, what’s happening around you. If you like using a dictionary to learn new vocabulary, getting into the habit of describing things that are happening around you in English is a really great way to study. When you’re unsure of words, look them up. It will help you to fill in the gaps in your vocabulary. So for example, when you’re at your local supermarket, ask yourself “Do I remember the names for everything that’s in the fridge?” or “How can I describe the woman waiting in line?” or “Do I know the English names of all of these vegetables?” When you can’t think of a word, you stop and you look it up.

Understand how it’s used, practise it and then use it again next time you’re at the supermarket. You can also do it on your way to work on the bus, as you’re going past things you can think of the vocabulary and try and fill in the gaps when you don’t know how to describe it or explain it. Number nine – my favourite – imitate a native speaker. Imitation and shadowing are great techniques to improve pronunciation and spoken English but they’re also awesome for learning new vocabulary, in context too. I have a huge range of imitation lessons that are available on different topics, so if you want to check them out you can go up here or I’ll link to them at the end of the video. And number ten. If you are confident enough, speak and practise being in conversations. By the time you’ve reached pre-intermediate to intermediate level, you already have enough vocabulary in you, you can communicate what you want.

The message might not be perfect but it’s enough and it’s at this point that practising real conversation is going to catapult your English skills and that means push them much further than if you just keep doing what you’re doing. In conversations, you’re developing core language skills simultaneously. You’re listening, you’re asking questions, you’re learning new vocabulary and context. You’re pushing yourself to find new ways to express your ideas. And if you’re not expressing yourself clearly enough, you have to find a new way of explaining yourself. And all of this is happening at once, there’s lots of pressure, there is no better way to build your language skills than immersing yourself inside an English conversation. There are so many different ways that you can do this. You can do it online, there are companies that connect you with people who want to study English like Cambly and Lingoda.

I’ll write a link to all of those in the description below too. Or in that link up there. I have a Facebook group that encourages conversation amongst women so if you’re a woman, you are welcome to join! It’s free and there is a link in the description below as well. So that’s it, my ten suggestions for improving your vocabulary. Try them out and let me know what you think! And if you’ve got some other suggestions about ways to improve your vocabulary, add them in the comments! Most importantly, you need to find ways to learn and practise vocabulary that will work best for you because hey, we all learn differently. We all have different priorities and different amounts of time to spend when we’re learning new languages. You need to create your own good study habits and find ways to enjoy English while you’re learning new words.

If you haven’t already subscribed to the mmmEnglish Channel, you should definitely do it! There’s always new lessons to keep you busy. Watch one of my imitation lessons right here to help you build your vocabulary and improve your pronunciation and become a better English speaker. If you want to watch some of the other mmmEnglish lessons, go right here. Thanks for watching and I’ll see you in the next lesson. Bye for now!. “}

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The English Teacher DEMO

{“en”:”Levels Basic to Advanced Vocabulary Grammar Listening and reading Let’s view a typical study session Entering today, the platform informs me that I have 91 words or rules to review and that the review will take 26 minutes. Why review before seeing new material? This is due to principles of Spaced Learning Everyone has a forgetting curve, and Harvard studies have concluded that if you interfere with the forgetting curve at the proper times you are more likely to remember something for a lifetime Study is not the same thing as learning Learning is remembering for life. With spaced learning You learn more and study less Here the question is shown and the answer is requested This is the probability that I have of having learned the item. These are the seconds that I have to answer Using this option forces me to give responses only from my head and avoids the use of hand-written notes and copies This is the number of errors that I can make If I make many mistakes, the system realizes I have problems in learning it, and flags it for more frequent reviews.

I continue with my review of today I get to the last questions Letu2019s look at the history of the word that Iu2019ve just answered. The first time I saw it was on March 1 I answered quickly and correctly so the system scheduled it to be reviewed for two weeks later That day I also answered correctly and quickly so the review was set for April 14th After 30 days of not having seen the word I easily remembered it without help so now the system considered it learned and and removes it from the automatic review process In total, I saw the word “HAPPY” only 3 times Last question As you can see, this item is almost learned.

This is the history of this word on its way to be learned On November 5 I took the quiz and answered incorrectly so it was scheduled to be reviewed three days later I didnu2019t remembered that day either, so the next quiz was scheduled even closer As you see, the more I have trouble learning the more frequent are the rehearsals At later dates I answered correctly so the rehearsals were increasingly spaced out in days until the exam on April 14 This day is very important because if I answer the question correctly the system will consider it learned and will retire it from the automatic review process It would be considered learned because 62 days have passed since the last time I had seen it and if I answered correctly and unaided the likelihood of remembering it for life will be close to 100% The higher the probability of having learned something (i.e.

To remember for life) the more demanding the system is Let’s see why On November 5 I saw this word “teaspoon” which had a 37% chance of being learned and only had 35 seconds to answer and could not make more than 2 errors In contrast, when I reviewed it on January 11 I had 20 seconds to answer and I was allowed to make 0 errors Start a new lesson Now, we can study new material I choose how many items I want to study in this session Here I have what I must learn examples notes The notes try to make learning fun Voice Recorder Ability to record and compare pronunciation Most of the content is in English but the student can always get help in the native language to avoid getting stuck Two available dictionaries The course has two dictionaries obtainable by double-clicking any word If the student double-clicks a common word probably he or she is a student who is just starting to learn English and therefore the word is translated directly into Spanish If the word is not commonly used, the word is defined in plain English in order to have the student immersed in English for as long as possible Even when the dictionary of non-common words is shown the definition can be translated by clicking on it Sentence translator If getting the meaning word for word is not enough you can also select an entire sentence and get its translation clock This clock shows the total time of study today After three minutes of inactivity, the clock stops share remarks Students can also post comments on each word or rule studied for personal use or if they want to share them with friends or the community at large Personalized mp3 lessons After a few days of study the platform has already identified what material I have trouble remembering Then I may ask it to assemble an mp3 sound file so I can listen to it on my iPod, smart phone, DVD, etc This allows me to study while traveling to my school or university, before sleeping etc.

The mp3 file is personalized It contains only my mistakes I download it as many times as I want So I study wherever and whenever Besides studying using a Web browser you can also do it on iPhone, iPad, or Android based devices Finally, let’s consider the stats page This is the total number of lessons in the course which I have studied all I’ve learned 3,101 of them This is the progress of study, which is related to the two previous bars I may have studied the whole course, but have learned only a portion of it When the progress bar reaches 100% the course is already learned that is, the likelihood of remembering it for a lifetime is close to 100% Studying is not the same as learning The most advanced program to learn English”}

As found on Youtube

Hypnotherapy in Brighton

Get Up Early, Study English, and Build Momentum

{“en”:”Hello. This is Jack from tofluency.com. I help English learners reach a high level of English. Now, in this video I want to talk about a morning routine because getting your morning right usually means the rest of your day is going to be good too and a lot of people talk about the importance of a morning routine when it comes to success in any kind of field and this is the same for English learning too. A couple of complaints or a couple of things that English learners always say to me… first one: I don’t have enough time to learn english I don’t have enough time to learn English. Now, I made a video about that, which you can check out, but one way to get around this is to get up early and do twenty minutes in the morning… okay, so get up twenty minutes earlier than you normally do and to learn english for those twenty minutes There are a couple of reasons or really good reasons to do this…

Firstly, it’s going to give you more time on your English – it’s going to allow you to do more in English if you get up 20 minutes earlier. This can give you an extra 20 minutes each day to learn English. Secondly, if you do something in the morning, then you’re more likely to do it again later in the day. So, if you do something in English you feel motivated you feel like you have achieved something, and you’ll be more you’ll be more likely to do something again during your break, on the way to work, at lunch time, when you get home… because there’s something called the snowball effect and when you think about snowball or building a snowman… when you roll it down the hill it’s it’s hard to get started but once it gets moving it gets bigger and bigger and bigger because the snow gathers on the small snowball and you can think about this when learning English too.

If you do something in the morning and it gives you the motivation and the energy to continue learning English throughout the day. You might be saying, “I don’t want to get up earlier you know I don’t want to wake up earlier… wake up twenty minutes earlier.” What I can say to this: give it a try. Try it out… try to wake up twenty minutes earlier and see if it works for you – it doesn’t work for everyone, you know, and it depends on your schedule – you might have an incredibly busy schedule… you might have children (I know)… I have a son and I find it difficult to do something in the morning but when I do wake up a little bit earlier and do something my days are always much better.

I feel more motivated to continue doing what I want to do. And I’ve done this with Spanish in the past too… when I do something in Spanish in the morning, I know I’m going to do more for the rest of the day and I know that I’ve accomplished what I needed to do so it’s a very good thing to try and I really want to hear your thoughts on this, you know, are you going to try this and if you do let me know how it goes. So again, try to wake up or wake up twenty minutes earlier do English and then see how this is. commit to this for a week maybe even a month and see how it goes for you it can really help if you say things like I’m too busy to learn English and it can also help you to stay consistent to do something in English every day.

So, if you have enjoyed this video, please like it and share it. Thank you for watching and I’ll see you next time. “}

As found on Youtube

Hypnotherapy in Brighton