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REVISION 2

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Each Grammar section provides both Content explanation and practice exercises. We recommend that you analyse the resources and do all the self-assement (autoevaluación) activities.

Then you can share your queries and difficulties (dudas, preguntas, difficultades) in the Introductory Forum.
Click on each pearl to get the site available. Then double click again so as to get the site ready to be used. Educación a Distancia INUN - ARMADA ARGENTINA [Validación de usuario] GRAMMAR Revision and Diagnosis. Adjectives and Adverbs.

Definitions An adjective is a word or set of words that modifies (i.e., describes) a noun or pronoun.

Adjectives and Adverbs

Adjectives may come before the word they modify. Examples: That is a cute puppy. She likes a high school senior. Adjectives may also follow the word they modify: Examples: That puppy looks cute. An adverb is a word or set of words that modifies verbs, adjectives, or other adverbs. Adjective or adverb. The Blue Book of Grammar and Punctuation. <div class="banner-container -notice" data-banner="noscript" hidden><div class="banner-block"><h6 class="banner-title title"><i class="fa fa-info-circle"></i> Enable<br /> JavaScript</h6><p class="banner-text text">Uh oh!

The Blue Book of Grammar and Punctuation

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--/.banner--></div><! --/.banner-wrapper--> Remembering Jane Straus | May 18, 1954—February 25, 2011 | Author of the original Blue Book of Grammar and Punctuation Adjectives and Adverbs Quiz 1 1. English Grammar Lesson: Comparatives and superlatives. Comparisons (comparative and superlative) - English grammar tutorial video lesson. Comparatives and superlatives. Comparative - Superlative. Fill in the gaps with the comparative form of the adjectives given. 1.

Comparative - Superlative

A rock is than a leaf. (heavy) 2. Our house is than yours. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. Fill in the gaps with the superlative form of the adjectives given. 1. 2. The Passive. An active sentence like I drank two cups of coffee has the subject first (the person or thing that does the verb), followed by the verb, and finally the object (the person or thing that the action happens to).

The Passive

So, in this example, the subject is 'I', the verb is 'drank' and the object is 'two cups of coffee'. But, we don't always need to make sentences this way. We might want to put the object first, or perhaps we don't want to say who did something. This can happen for lots of reasons (see the explanation further down the page).

In this case, we can use a passive, which puts the object first: Two cups of coffee were drunk (we can add 'by me' if we want, but it isn't necessary). How to make the Passive in English We make the passive by putting the verb 'to be' into whatever tense we need and then adding the past participle. Practise with these exercises. Comparatives and superlatives. Passive Voice - English Lesson. Passive Verbs Exercise 1. Passive Verbs Exercise 2. Passive Verbs Exercise 3. Passive Verbs Exercise 4. Used to vs. Be used to. In Azar's Understanding and Using English Grammar, (be) used to is included among verb + preposition combinations, which followed by gerunds.

Used to vs. Be used to

(Azar 14-2 "Using Gerunds as the Objects of Prepositions) be used to doing something. be accustomed to doing something. be commited to doing something In linguistic description, used to is an adjectival passive followed by an infinitival nonfinite clause (a "reduced" clause). used to We are used to [warm weather/ going to the beach.] adjectival passive + PP + NP / nonfinite clause (infinitival) "There are a few adjectives that are morphologically related to the past participles of verbs but whose meaning has changed so that they are no longer comparable to verbal passives with the same form and its connection with passives proper is purely historical.

" bound, engaged, meant, numbered, related supposed, used (Huddleston 16 §10.1.3) We are engaged to be married. / He was supposed to be… / He was bound to leave… / He was meant to lead… Material en Línea para el Inglés. Estructura El Material de Apoyo en Línea para el “American Language Course”, obedece a una estructura similar a la del método empleado por éste último.

Material en Línea para el Inglés

Se integra por tanto de 24 libros divididos en cuatro niveles, como se indica a continuación: N1 Básico: Del libro 1 al 6 N2 Básico - Intermedio: Del libro 7 al 12 N3 Intermedio: Del libro 13 al 18 N4 Intermedio - Avanzado: Del libro 19 al 24 A continuación se muestra el contenido temático que se trabaja en cada uno de los libros, según el nivel que corresponda. Se cuenta con una guía temática por libro. GRAMMAR BOOK 1 COMMANDS: AFFIRMATIVE / NEGATIVE CONTRACTIONS: POSITIVE / NEGATIVE DEMONSTRATIVE PRONOUNS: THIS, THAT,/ THESE, THOSE, NOUN PLURALS POLITE REQUESTS POSSESSIVE ADJECTIVES: MY, YOUR, HIS, HER, SENTENCE PATTERNS: a.