How to Type French Accents: Codes and Shortcuts You don't need to buy a French keyboard or any software to type French accents. There are several different ways to type them on Windows, Apple, and Linux computers. Typing French Accents in Windows You have several options, based on your computer and current keyboard: 1 - COD, COI ou COS ? Exercice de grammaire en ligne French Grammar Lesson . - The complément d'objet direct (COD) is the word or group of words that joins the verb without preposition, to complete the meaning.- The complément d'objet indirect (COI) is the word or group of words that joins the verb with preposition. Questions are asked to whom, what, from whom, from whom, what, for whom, for what...- The complément d'objet second (COS) is called like that because the sentence already has a direct object complement and it is the second one. (sometimes referred to as indirect second complement) J'unis un cœur COD/ de neige à la blancheur des cygnes. COS/ (Baudelaire) Je hais le mouvement COD/ qui dérangent les lignes. COD/ (Baudelaire) Je me souviens des jours anciens COI/ et je pleure.
6 Digital Tools for Differentiated Instruction As educators, we are always looking for ways to address the numerous academic needs of our students within the classroom. There are students who need more help, students who need to be challenged more, and those students somewhere in the middle. Technology can help both assess what students need as well as challenge them to grow. So keep reading to discover six digital tools you can add to your repertoire to help differentiate instruction within your classroom, in addition to Schoology of course.
l'accentuation l'accentuation In French, stress (l'accentuation) is placed on the final syllable of a word. This is very different from the placement of stress in English which varies according to the word itself. Notice that French stress falls on the last syllable whereas English stress may fall on any syllable (word initial, word medial, or word final). This means that word stress is easily predicted (and learned!) in French.
Language differences: English - French Introduction: French is an Indo-European language and part of the Romance family, along with Spanish and Italian. The English language was strongly influenced by the introduction of French at the time of the Norman invasion of Britain in the 11th century. As a result the two languages share many grammatical features and contain many cognates. Definite Demonstrative Pronoun The definite demonstrative pronoun is a compound of the demonstrative adjective ce (this, that…[noun]) and the third-person tonic pronouns lui (he-him), elle (she-her), eux (they-them, masc.), elles (they-them, fem.), thus: The ce part makes the forms demonstrative (= pointing); the lui, etc. part makes them definite, i.e., having a definite gender (masculine or feminine) and number (singular or plural), which is to say that these forms stand for a specific noun, while pointing to a particular case of it. Of a plurality of persons or things, which one or ones do you mean? Answer: “The one(s)…” It is the nature of these forms that they cannot not appear alone. They have to be immediately followed by a modifier, which can be one of three kinds:
Tips and Tricks: Some Essential Basic Tools any 21st Century Teacher should Know About. Do you know how to download a video from youtube or convert a PDF or a website into an editable Word document? Do you know where to find free images and videos to use in your projects or how to record audio and create a QR code to share with your students and colleagues? Did you know that long URLs can be easily shortened so that they can be shared more easily? If you don’t, then this post might be for you! I’m not a digital native. Far from it.
The 6-step Guide to Mastering French Phonetics The top of a ferris wheel can seem so high up from the ground. But when you’re on the slow, gentle ride, you know you’ll eventually reach the top. Speaking French without a foreign accent can also seem a long ways away. Synchronous Online Classes: 10 Tips for Engaging Students There’s a widely circulated YouTube video you may have seen called “A Conference Call in Real Life.” To spoof the strange, stilted dynamics of conference calls, it replicates them in a face-to-face setting. Participants stiffly announce their names at the door of a meeting room, are suddenly interrupted by bizarre background noises, and find themselves inexplicably locked out of a room they were just in. If you haven’t watched it, do. You’ll recognize the familiar awkwardness of virtual meetings, where the rhythm of conversational interaction is thrown wildly askew by technological hiccups and the absence of visual cues. Virtual space is not always easy.