Gramar english

Xem 1-20 trên 21 kết quả Gramar english
  • In this section of the test, you will have the chance to show how well you understand spoken English. There are four parts to this section, with special directions for each part. PART III Directions: In this part of the test, you will hear thirty short conversations between two people. The conversations will not be printed in your test book. You will hear the conversations only once, so you must listen carefully to understand what the speakers say. In your test book, you will read a question about each conversation. The question will be followed by four answers. You are to choose...

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  • Tham khảo tài liệu 'oxford practice gramar part 31', ngoại ngữ, ngữ pháp tiếng anh phục vụ nhu cầu học tập, nghiên cứu và làm việc hiệu quả

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  • A Introduction Look at these phrases. a bread knife = a knife for cutting bread a cookery book = a book about cookery a bus driver = someone who drives a bus my birthday party = a party on my birthday the street lights = the lights in the street a paper bag = a bag made of paper In English we often use one noun before another like this. The two nouns are often written as separate words, but we sometimes use a hyphen (-), or we write them as a single word. a tea break at the tea-table...

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  • Tham khảo tài liệu 'oxford practice gramar part 30', ngoại ngữ, ngữ pháp tiếng anh phục vụ nhu cầu học tập, nghiên cứu và làm việc hiệu quả

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  • I . OBJECTIVES : Help the students to review vocabulary and grammar from unit 1 to unit 3. I . LANGUAGE CONTENTS : : - Grammar: Simple present tense - To be : is, am, are - Imperative sentences - WH-question, How many ........... ? - Numbers - Vocabulary: Review vocabulary and short dialogues.

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  • A What is the sentence about? Compare these two entries in an encyclopedia. Alexander Graham Bell A British inventor who went to live in Canada and then the USA. Bell invented the telephone. Telephone An apparatus with which people can talk to each other over long distances. The telephone was invented by Alexander Graham Bell.

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  • Thieves robbed a woman. A woman was robbed. 1 2 3 4 5 6 They may ban the film. They offered Nancy a pay increase. We need to correct the mistakes. Someone reported that the situation was under control. They are testing the new drug. We haven't used the machine for ages.

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  • A Remember and forget / must remember to post this letter today. It's important. The clothes are still dirty because I forgot to switch on the machine. We use remember/forget to do for necessary actions. The remembering is before the action. I can remember posting the letter. I posted it on Friday morning. I'll never forget flying over the Grand Canyon. It was wonderful. We use remember/forget doing for memories of the past. The action is before the remembering.

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  • 1 The comparison of adjectives (A-B) Complete the sentences. Use these adjectives: beautiful, expensive, high, interesting, tall

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  • A Introduction Sarah: I'll just ring the office. The boss is waiting for me to ring her back. Mark: / don't think it was a good idea for you to bring that mobile phone on holiday with you, Sarah. We can use for + object + to-infinitive. Here are some more examples. FOR OBJECT TO-INFINITIVE My mother has arranged It's difficult The crowd were impatient It's a nuisance for for for for someone unskilled people the match you to look after her dog next week. to find work these days. to begin. to have to wait. ...

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  • A Introduction Rachel: Jessica: Rachel: Jessica: Rachel: Shall we have some lunch? 1 usually go for a walk instead of eating. I'm on a diet. You're joking, aren't you? Since when? Since discovering I can't get into my old clothes. Well, just buy some new ones, then. We can use an ing-form after some prepositions (e.g. instead of) or linking words (e.g. since). We cannot use an infinitive, NOT instead~of jto~eat.

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  • Milk, soup, etc are uncountable nouns. We cannot use a or a number in front of them. We do not usually say a milk or two soups. But we can say a carton of milk or two tins of soup. Here are some more examples. CARTON, TIN, ETC MEASUREMENTS a carton of orange juice a kilo of cheese a tin of paint a bottle of water PIECE, SLICE, ETC a box/packet of cereal a piece of wood a jar of jam a piece/slice of bread a tube of toothpaste a piece/sheet of paper a glass of water a cup of coffee five...

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  • How much do you know about geography? Put in these names: Andes, Brussels, Irish Republic, Italy, Lake Michigan, River Nile, North, Pennsylvania, Tasmania, United Kingdom, West Indies Decide if you need the. ? Harrisburg is the capital of Pennsylvania. ? Dublin is in the Irish Republic.

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  • A Basic use Some and any go before a plural or uncountable noun (see Unit 85A). There was a bowl and some cornflakes on the table, but there wasn't any milk. We can also use some and any without a noun. Trevor wanted some milk, but he couldn't find any. We normally use some in positive sentences and any in negative sentences or ones with a negative meaning.

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  • A The meaning of the pronouns Vicky: Andrew: Vicky: Andrew: Vicky: Hello, Andrew. Have you seen Rachel? I don't think so. No, I haven't seen her today. We're supposed to be going out at half past seven, and it's nearly eight now. Maybe she's just forgotten. You know Rachel. We're going out for a meal. Matthew and Emma said they might come too. I hope they haven't gone without me. I/me means the speaker, and you means the person spoken to. We/us means the speaker and someone else. Here, we = Vicky and Rachel. He/him means a male person and she/her...

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  • A Introduction Look at these examples. Everyone enjoyed the show. It was a great success. The police searched the house but found nothing. Let's find somewhere to eat. Nobody came into the shop all afternoon. With every, some and no, we can form words ending in one, body, thing and where. everyone!everybody = all the people everything = all the things everywhere = (in) all the places someone/somebody = a person something = a thing somewhere — (in) a place no one/nobody = no person nothing /'nA0irj/ = no things nowhere = (in) no places Words ending in thing can...

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  • Read each sentence and write down the word which is an adverb. ► I'm just finishing an interesting article in this magazine, just 1 We have to leave our dirty shoes outside. 2 Perhaps you have to type a password into the computer. 3 Someone always leaves this door open. 4 Obviously we aren't going to go for a walk in the rain. 5 The car rolled silently down the hill. 6 Your friend Andrew works hard, doesn't he?

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  • We can use a plural noun (e.g. cars, parties) or an uncountable noun (e.g. ice hockey, music) without the. I love parties means that I love all parties, parties in general. B General and specific meanings GENERAL SPECIFIC A plural noun or an uncountable noun on its own has a general meaning. Cars are expensive to buy. Elephants are intelligent animals. I don't understand computers. (= all computers, computers in general) You always need money. Glass is made from sand. I'm quite fond of curry. Natasha is studying music. (= all music, music in general) ...

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  • The book is full of information. It's very interesting. The word interesting tells us what the book does to Mike — it interests him. A book can be interesting, boring, exciting or amusing, for example. Mike is very interested in UFOs. The word interested tells us how Mike feels. A person can feel interested, bored, excited or amused, for example.

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  • Write the sentences correctly. ► I'll see you at Monday. I'll see you on Monday. 1 The doctor has been working since twelve hours. 2 3 4 5 6 7 We had a great time in the disco. The woman was getting from the car. The players had-numbers at their shirts. The new manager takes over at two weeks' time. Anna drove at the garage to get some -petrel. We were sitting -in the back of the room.

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