Monthly Archive:: September 2015

How To Improve Your Reading Comprehension (Video)

How To Improve Your Reading Comprehension Do you want to improve your reading english article skill? Do you want to learn reading english newspaper, magazine and etc…? Watch this video;

When To Use Can

When To Use Can (Uses of Can) We can use CAN this situations; Possibility, Impossibility, Ability, Permission, To give Permission, Request. Follow the list and example sentences;

What is the Tsunami?

Tsunami The term tsunami, meaning “harbor wave” in literal translation, comes from the Japanese 津波, composed of the two kanji 津 (tsu) meaning “harbor” and 波 (nami), meaning “wave”. (For the plural, one can either follow ordinary English practice and add an s, or use an invariable plural as in the Japanese.)

Pronunciation of “ED”

Pronunciation of “ED” The pronunciation of words ending in ED depends on the final consonant sound. There are three ways to pronounce ED at the end of a word in English; /id / t / d

Conditionals

Conditionals Zero conditional, first conditional, second conditional, third conditional

Stative and Action Verbs

Stative and Action Verbs Some verbs can be both stative and action verbs. think, have, taste, smell, sound, look … Follow the list for examples;

Past Negative – Grammar Study

Past Negative – Grammar Study When forming the NEGATIVE of past tense statements(with no ‘Be’ verbs), simply add didn’t and keep the main verbs as infinitives.

More Ways to Say Great – Speaking Study

More Ways to Say Great – English Speaking Study magnificent, terrific, exceptional, awesome, marvelous, amazing, phenomenal, incredible, spectacular, extraordinary, wonderful and etc… Follow the lists;

Tricky Homophones (Very important and useful list)

Tricky Homophones (Very important and useful list) Words that are pronounced the same but are spelled differently and have different meanings. Follow the list;

Uses of “Each”, “Every”, “Either”, “Neither”

Uses of “Each”, “Every”, “Either”, “Neither” These distributive words are normally used with singular nouns, and are placed before the noun. Each, either and neither  can be used with plural nouns but must be followed by ‘of’. Each is a way of seeing the members of a group as individuals;