- All right: American English;
- Alright: British English (informal);
- All right: British English (formal).
1. Ask about health;
e.g. Are you all right?
e.g. Is it all right whether I sit there?
3. Greeting (Uk) = Informal espressions!
e.g. A) Alright? (Intonation) B) Alright!
i.e. A) Alright *mate? B) yeah! (*mate = friend)
A) Alright love? B) yeah, thanks!
e.g. All right! Let’s started!
5. Bit of alright! (Informal expression) (UK).
- It means someone is good-looking.
e.g. She’s a bit of alright! = she is good-looking!
- Plunger /’planjer/ : We use it in the drain or in the toilet.
e.g. Verbs: Plugged or clogged.
2. Toilet /‘toilit/;
Expression: Flush the toilet!! Always…
3. Sink /singk/;
4. Bathtub /‘baTHtub/;
5. Shower /Shauor/
I.e. Take / have a shower / bath;
6. Mirror /‘miror/;
7. Broom /brum/;
8. Squeegee /‘Skweji:/.
- Go to + NOUN = It means regular choice.
i.e. This is my go to book. / This is my go to dish.
2. Rocked up + to a place = It means ”went”.
i.e. I rocked up to the cinema;
Rocked up + to a person = It means ”talked to”.
i.e. She rocked up to me to ask my number.
3. Hit it! = It means ”do it”.
i.e. I want to read that book! Hit it!
Hit + place = It means go to
i.e. I am going to hit the school
I am going to hit the market
- I would hit it! = Have sex with someone.
- Do not (don’t) use contractions;
- Formal language;
- Write I look forward to hearing from you;
- Write your full name under your signature.
Note: a formal email is the same as a formal letter, but in an email it is not used the address or date.
4 Things your student ought to know about learning:
- Learning is a process: Help your student to see that through dialogue and debate, everyone learns. You learn everyday, so be calm and do not give up. Keep trying.
2. Preparation matters: Be prepared. Study, read, write, but be prepared.
3. Reading takes time: Read effectively, and deeply. Read smartly. Read less, learn more.
4. Listening is important: Listen actively matters: it is a fundamental aspect of learning that is forgotten. Listen more, talk less.
- Get /get/: Is a commom verb in English. It has several meanings. It is a joker verb.
- Get = It means become (+adjective / past participle);
e.g. get angry (= become angry) / (get + adjective)
Get divorced (=become divorced) / (get + past participle)
Get fit (=become fit) / (get + adjective)
2. Get = It means buy / obtain;
i.e. Get a job (= obtain a job)
Get a book (= obtain a book)
Get a ticket (= buy a ticket)
3. Get (to) = It means arrive;
e.g. Get home (= arrive home)
Get to work (= arrive at wotk)
Get to school (= arrive at school)
4. Get = It means receive.
i.e. Get a present (= receive a present)
Get an email (= receive an email)
Get a text message (= receive a text message)
- Icebreakers: Ask student to introduce each other, to talk about their personal interests, and to get to know each other as early as possible;
2. Games: Make learning fun by teaching with games, quizzes, or drawing pictures;
3. Reading: Ask your students to read each others’ work.
4. Google: Think about asking one or more student to search out on the internet to make it easy when it has debate;
5. Control over to students: Encourage your students to develop the skills of facilitating discussions by involving them in running a session. Offer them feedback!
- Hey, how are you?
- How’s (How is) everthing going?
- It’s (It is) a pleasure to meet you!
- Long time no see!
- How have you been?
- What are you up to these days?
2. Responding to greetings:
- I’m (I am) really good, thank you.
- I’m (I am) doing well, thanks.
- Not much, the usual really.
- Lovely to meet you too!
- How about you?
3. Leaving, saying goodbye:
- I must be making a move.
- I need to get going.
- I’m (I am) going to have to make an exit!
- See you later!
- Hope to hear from you soon!
4. Pauses and hesitation:
- I’m (I am) going to have to have a think about that.
- Give me a moment.
- Let me have a think about that.
5. Asking for repetition:
- Would you mind saying that again?
- I didn’t (did not) quite catch that.
HOW COME? It means ‘‘why” in a informal way. (something happened or reasons)
EXPRESSION FOR CONVERSATION: HOW COME?
- ”Why” is formal. (writing or speanking);
- ”How come” is informal. (speaking).
e.g. How come + subject + verb + object ?
How come I am not the president? (informal) = Why am I not the president? (formal);
i.e. Why + verb + subject + obeject ?
Why did you arrive yesterday? (formal) = How come you arrived yesterday? (informal).