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Irregular Verbs - Grammar Exercises

Irregular Verbs - Grammar Exercises
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Commas: Quick Rules // Purdue Writing Lab This page is brought to you by the OWL at Purdue University. When printing this page, you must include the entire legal notice. Copyright ©1995-2018 by The Writing Lab & The OWL at Purdue and Purdue University. Summary: This resource offers a number of pages about comma use. The comma is a valuable, useful punctuation device because it separates the structural elements of sentences into manageable segments. The following is a short guide to get you started using commas. Quick Guide to Commas All Things Grammar - Home Present Simple by Magda on Genially Present Simple Roll the dice.Make correct sentences.Have fun! x2 x3 //CACHE FENETRE AU CLIC setTimeout(function() { document.getElementsByClassName('icon-close')[0].click() }, 10); document.getElementById('genially-view-modal').style.visibility = "hidden"; //DEFINIT VARIABLES var hsrd = document.querySelectorAll(".hasard"); var idInterval var fois = 1; var lance = 0; var valeur; var avoir; var acacher; //FONCTION LANCE AUTRE FONCTION TOUTES LES 150 ms function lancer() { if (lance == 0) { lance = 1 idInterval = setInterval(tourne, 150); } else { return false; } } //FONCTION QUI AFFICHE TEMPORAIREMENT ET ALEATOIREMENT function tourne() { // CACHE TOUT for (var i = 0; i + 5 squares + 3 squares + 1 square +2 squares + 2 squares - 2 squares - 7 squares - 1 square ......... you play football? Jane ........ .......... they go to school every day? Mum........ We ............ When ............... your brother go to sleep? Where........... you do your homework? You .............. What ............... they like?

Espresso English – Everyday English Lessons Writing Tenses: Tense-Specific ESL Writing Prompts and Topics for Beginners, Intermediates and Advanced Many students learning English as a foreign language struggle to use the different verb tenses effectively, appropriately and consistently. Frankly, I know a few native English speakers who could use a little practice. In any case, over the course of five years of teaching, I have found that writing prompts which focus exclusively on a single tense can be extremely helpful for students. Effective use, especially in creative writing, develops over time as the student learns to shift between tenses for accuracy and effect. Below, I have supplied some of the more popular tense-specific writing prompts. Tips for Classroom Use Before we jump in, here are some tips for using these prompts in the classroom. Present Tense Writing Prompts Simple Present Describe your daily routine.Describe a person (real or imaginary) in as much detail as possible.What's the most interesting thing you've learned in school or in life? Present Continuous (am/is/are + present participle) Past Tense Writing Prompts Ex.

Pernilla's English Classroom English Grammar: Comparative & Superlative Adjective Forms (Rules & Exercises) English Level: High-Beginner, Intermediate Language Focus: Changing adjectives to comparative and superlative form Worksheet Download: comparative-superlative-worksheet-esl.docx (scroll down to study the exercises online) Jump to: Comparatives, Superlatives, Exercises Review: Making Sentences in Comparative Form We put an adjective (‘big’) into a comparative form (‘bigger’) when we are comparing two things. Let’s say the boy on the left is Ian and the boy on right is Peter. Ian is taller than Peter.Peter is more excited than Ian. To make comparative sentences like this, we make a regular sentence and change the adjective to a comparative form. Ian is tall. > Ian is taller. We add ‘than‘ after the adjective when we want to say what we are comparing the subject (‘Ian’) to. Ian is taller than Peter. Sometimes we don’t add ‘than’ because we don’t need to when it is already clear who/what we are comparing. Peter is young. Peter is younger…. than who? Comparatives: Comparing Apples to Apples E.g. E.g.

Free English exercises online! | International House Bristol Select an exercise below to practise your grammar, vocabulary and use of phrases. They are organised into three levels: Elementary: suitable for students from levels A2 to B1 on the CEF (Common European Framework) Intermediate: suitable for students from B1 to B2 on the CEF Advanced: suitable for students from C1 and C2 on the CEF The exercises on these pages were all written by International House Bristol staff and you will not find the same exercises on any other site or in any coursebook. Find out more about our General English courses.

A Single Life (Past Simple vs Past Continuous Practice) 1) She ... the first slice when somebody ... on the door. took out; was knocking took out; knocked was taking out; was knocking was taking out; knocked 2) While she ... in the chair, she ... the parcel. was sitting; was opening was sitting; opened sat; opened sat; was opening 3) She ... the parcel, then she ... a vinyl record. opened; took out was opening; took out opened; was taking out was opening; was taking out 4) She ... the record, then she ... was putting on; sat down put on; sat down was putting on; was sitting down put on; was sitting down 5) The music ... when she suddenly ... it. was playing; stopped was playing; was stopping played; stopped played; was stopping 6) As she ... the music, the pizza ... was fast forwarding; was disappearing was fast forwarding; disappeared fast forwarded; was disappearing fast forwarded; disappeared 7) She ... her belly, then she ... of her baby. touched; thought touched; was thinking was touching; thought was touching; was thinking