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Exercise on English Adjectives

Exercise on English Adjectives

Related:  grammar

English tests - Learn English - Online grammar tests, dictation tests, vocabulary tests, memory tests, daily test, and reading and comprehension tests Learn English Free Test Your English How To Use This Page Exercise 1 1. Apples are than chips. (healthy) 2. Irregular verbs straightforward - Games to learn English I have already tried teaching irregular verbs in many ways. I have tried irregular verbs associative method, irregular verbs listening drill, irregular verbs in context and many others. However, the results were not very good. Only about half of the students know the verbs. That is why in my next four posts I would like to present 100 irregular verbs straightforward.

Comparatives (long and short) Comparing people... Compare the following people: Bob Homer Alice 28 years old 39 years old 9 years old 55 kilos 80 kilos 33 kilos 1.50 mt 1.55 mt 1.20 mt Bob is (YOUNG) than Homer.Homer is (OLD) than Alice.Alice is (SLIM) than Bob.Bob is (SHORT) than Homer.Homer is (FAT) than Bob.Alice is (SHORT) than Homer.Homer is (UGLY) than Alice. Homer is (SLOW) than Bob.Bob is (TIDY) than Homer.Alice is (BEAUTIFUL) than Bob.Alice has got (LONG) hair than Bob.Homer can play the guitar (GOOD) than Alice.Alice can run (FAST) than Homer.Alice draws (BAD) than Bob. Bob is (INTELLIGENT) than Homer. ESL Fun Grammar Games,Past Simple Vs. Past Progressive Betting TV Game ESL Interactive Fun Games Here we have the games carefully laid out for you. Follow the links to browse the variety of games offered. This is only the directory for interactive games and exercises. Our ESL fun games here include : Snakes and Ladders, Hangman, Spelling games, Wheel of Fortune, TV Games(Betting Game), Mazes, Memory Games, Matching exercises, Sequencing exercises, Picture Quizzes, Catch it and more. These games provide the ultimate fun in practising the following skills:

Superlatives-English > BEST RESOURCES: PLACEMENT TEST | GUIDE | OUR BEST WORKSHEETS | Most popular | Free weekly lesson by email | Contact us > LESSONS AND TESTS: -ing | AS or LIKE | Abbreviations and acronyms... | Adjectives | Adverbs | Agreement/Disagreement | Alphabet | Animals | Articles | Audio test | Be | BE, HAVE, DO, DID, WAS... | Banks, money | Beginners | Betty's adventures | Bilingual dialogues | Business | Buying in a shop | Capital letters | Cars | Celebrations: Thanksgiving, new year... | Clothes | Colours/Colors | Comparisons | Compound words | Conditional and hypothesis | Conjunctions | Contractions | Countries and nationalities | Dates, days, months, seasons | Dictation | Direct/Indirect speech | Diseases | Exclamative sentences! > ABOUT THIS SITE: Copyright Laurent Camus - Learn more / Help / Contact [Terms of use] [Safety tips] | Do not copy or translate - site protected by an international copyright | Cookies | Legal notices.

Preposition Rule There is one very simple rule about prepositions. And, unlike most rules, this rule has no exceptions. Rule A preposition is followed by a "noun". It is never followed by a verb. daily routine Teacher of English Home About Me Didattica Art-craft Link The Prepositional Phrase Printer Fabulous! Recognize a prepositional phrase when you see one. At the minimum, a prepositional phrase will begin with a preposition and end with a noun, pronoun, gerund, or clause, the "object" of the preposition. The object of the preposition will often have one or more modifiers to describe it.

How It Works - GrammarFlip GrammarFlip is a self-paced, instructional program that provides a unique sequence of engaging videos on grammar, mechanics, and usage. Topics and concepts such as parts of speech, parts of the sentence, punctuation, and usage are introduced in relation to each other. This scaffolds learning and solidifies student understanding as the program progresses. At their own pace, students watch instructional videos from home, having the ability to pause and review sections that remain unclear to them.

English Grammar Pill: How to use “unless”? A fellow teacher asked me a few weeks ago if I had written anything about the use of the conjunction “unless”, and if I hadn’t, would I be prepared to write something about it? Not one to refuse a challenge, I thought to myself: “Why not?” Well, it took me longer than I thought to get round to researching this pesky grammar word and when I finally got down to working on it, I realised why I had delayed the process. There are certain grammar rules and parts of speech that are used naturally and without thinking by native speakers all their lives until that moment when someone asks them how a certain word or expression is used and everything falls apart!

CONJUNCTIONS A conjunction is a word that links words, phrases, or clauses. Conjunctions come in three broad types: coordinating conjunctions, correlative conjunctions, and subordinating conjunctions. Coordinating conjunctions join single words or groups of words, but they must always join similar elements: subject + subject, verb phrase + verb phrase, sentence + sentence, etc. Correlative conjunctions also connect sentence elements of the same kind but with one difference: correlative conjunctions are always used in pairs. Subordinating conjunctions connect subordinate clauses to a main clause. These conjunctions are adverbs used as conjunctions.