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In any language there are basic rules the speaker or would be learner needs to understand before moving on to harder skills. English itself has basic rules that people need to follow for it to make sense to hearers and readers. Here are some basic English grammar rules that are easy to understand and easy to learn. 1. Only use capital letters for proper nouns and at the beginning of a sentence. 2. For every sentence there should be one noun and one verb. A sentence with more than one noun or verb is confusing to understand. 3. When a sentence is complete use appropriate punctuation.
Here are the differences between language and communication. Although they have much in common, they are altogether different. Take the time to discover these differences now. What is Communication? Communication is the use of symbols to transmit information. Communication is usually referred to as the act of transmission. Communication involves numerous channels. During communication we use all our senses. Through sounds, sight, touch, smell, and taste we are brought
Cooperative Learning, Paideia, Role-plays and Simulations, Inquiry Based Learning, Mastery Learning, and The Glasser Approach are six common strategies used in language education. Cooperative Learning, Paideia, and Role-plays and Simulations focus on group work. The students work together to facilitate the learning process. Students are free to be creative. Inquiry Based Learning, Mastery Learning, and The Glasser Approach are more student-focused. The teach
This article will show how an activity can be modified to encourage the four kinds of classroom language (requests, choices, leadership, and manners and values) described in part 1.
JOURNAL ENTRY 2 "A giant leap into the past - observational reflections in the classroom" - I was hit with a familiar sense of dejavu when walking through the gates of Glendowie College. I had been here before but in a different time. Passing the school corridors I passed a photo of myself taken by my first boyfriend for bursary photography in 1994.
Etymologically the vocabulary of the English language is far from being homogenous. It consists of two layers - the native stock of words and the borrowed stock of words. Numerically the borrowed stock of words is considerably larger than the native stock of words.