Audio and Video ESL Lessons - English as a Second Language (ESL) Podcast - Learn English Online - English4Today : Learn English With Video It’s really not complicated, guys: Don’t drink and drive. Learn what happens when you do in this episode. Slow Dialog: 1:28 Explanations: 3:30 Fast Dialog: 17:27 Susan: Hey, Jack, you’re an attorney. Jack: Sure, I’ve handled a few DUI cases. Susan: I was just wondering about the penalties for a DUI. Jack: Well, if it’s a first offense, you’ll be fined and may be placed on probation. Susan: That sounds serious, but what if it’s not your first offense? Jack: Then the penalties get even more serious. Susan: Those are some severe penalties. Jack: Then you’ll get several months in jail, at least. Susan: No, I’m not. Jack: If that isn’t deterrent enough, you may think about what kind of relationship you can have with him – from behind bars! Script by Dr. Publ.Date : Mon, 04 Aug 2014 00:00:15 -0700 College can drive you crazy, but so can psychologists. Slow dialog: 1:38 Explanations: 4:10 Fast dialog: 20:25 Dr. Dean: Such as? Dr. Dean: Those are very important issues. Dr. Dean: I know what you mean.
Learning to Go: Lesson Ideas for Teaching with Mobile Devices, Cell Phones, and BYOT Every day, people around the world communicate, connect, and learn digitally on the go. Our students spend hours with their devices and digital tools. Imagine if some of that time was spent learning your content. Imagine your students learning by creating, playing, translating, editing, curating, researching, and brainstorming digitally on cell phones, mobile devices, laptops, tablets, iPads, Chromebooks, and consoles.
Mobile English By Nicky Hockly and Gavin Dudeney Technical wizards Nicky Hockly and Gavin Dudeney present a series of lesson plans on using mobile phones in class, suitable for any device from the most basic phone to the latest smartphone. Mobile English: Ideal phonePrint out the images of the old-fashioned mobile phone and modern smartphone located in the file in the top-right corner of the page. Alternatively, you can find Creative Commons licensed images by searching in Flickr.ProcedureAn introduction to mobile learningAs an accompaniment to their Mobile English series, Nicky Hockly and Gavin Dudeney provide an informative overview of mobile and handheld learning.Mobile English: Mobile phone dictationA short activity that can be used as a warmer or filler to review language that has already been covered in class.
25 Tips For Teaching With Apps 25 Tips For Teaching With Apps by Terry Heick We’ve done tips in the past for teaching with tablets. 1. If you’re going to use something important, interdependent, and new, you’re going to need some kind of model or framework to contextualize it. “Despite the rhetoric around m-learning virtually guaranteeing contextualised learning, very few of these scenarios rated highly in the scales for authenticity. It is mobility and access that underscores learning through apps, and using this technology without adjusting the design of learning experiences could yield underwhelming results. 2. There are a lot of apps, tools, and platforms out there. They call themselves a “discovery engine,” and that’s exactly how they function. You can create your own app collection, or see other collections created by other teachers, along with comments and feedback, which apps are trending, how many collections certain apps are included in, and so on. 3. You can’t download everything at once. 4. 5. 6. Not magic.
eltchat [licensed for non-commercial use only] / How do you use mobile devices in the classroom Tips, apps, best practices ELT Chat Summary - 30th April How do you use mobile devices in the classroom? Tips, apps & best practices Introduction This was the initial question for the evening's discussion, although there was some debate about the definition of mobile devices. Some people suggested digital cameras, laptops, tablets – there are also dictophones and digital video cameras. Uses of mobile phones for the classroom eventually became the main focus, although I felt that the chat roamed around a number of areas, including the possibilities for use, teachers' feelings, issues and potential problems and useful apps. I would like to point out that I was asked, ever so politely, to do this summary because of my summarising tweet... ...and I think it's really important that these things are kept in mind whenever choosing technologies to use. Summary 1) Why bother? 2) What can be done? 3) What could possibly go wrong? 4) What can be done to overcome issues? 1) Why bother? @Shaunwilden : How do we feel about using them?
Korean Phrases: How To Introduce Yourself in Korean Hi there! Want to introduce yourself in Korean? Read this lesson. It’ll take you 3 minutes and ALL the Korean lines you need are here. If you don’t, I don’t care – this is ONLY for people that truly want to speak Korean. OK! By the way, I took these examples from KoreanClass101.com (a famous korean learning site)’s audio & video lessons. 1. 안녕하세요? You should also listen and hear real Korean – Press play below. Audio Player Ok, what’s next? 2. (place) 서 왔습니다. Now, let’s talk about your age. 3. (age) 살 입니다. 4. (occupation) 입니다. 5. (time duration) 동안 공부했습니다. 6. (place/location)에서 배웠습니다. Here’s your Korean self introduction script you might want to use. Annyeonghaseyo? The first thing any beginner Korean learner needs is an introduction. So, what do you do now? Take the script I gave you above and put in your name, age, etc. – The Main Junkie P.S.
Language learning for busy people · OpenLanguage ACLL2016: Call For Papers | IAFOR The Asian Conference on Language Learning 2016 Conference Theme: "Convergence and Divergence" Thursday, April 28 - Sunday, May 1 2016 In order to present at the conference, your abstract must first pass a double blind peer review. Upon payment of registration fees, your presentation will be confirmed. Learn more about conference streams. Deadlines Abstract submission deadline: January 1, 2016 Results of abstract reviews returned to authors: Usually within two weeks of submission Full conference registration payment for all presenters: April 1, 2016 Full paper submission: June 1, 2016 How to Submit Register with our online submission system. Status of Submission The status of your abstract can be checked by logging in to the online submission system. Oral Presentation (30 minutes) The standard format for presentation. Poster Presentation (90 minutes) Poster presentations allow presenters to reach a large audience and engage interested participants directly. Virtual Presentation Scheduling Requests
Apptiviteiten Home »Apptiviteiten Basic Letters and Korean Word Structure | How to study Korean Click here for a workbook to go along with this lesson. Click here for a free PDF of all the lessons in Unit 0. This Lesson is also available in Italiano, Deutsch, Español, Русский, Français and Português For now, don’t even think about words or grammar or anything until you can read and pronounce Korean letters and syllables. In the Unit 0 lessons I will provide the Romanized equivalents to the Korean alphabet. 학교 (hak-kyo) = school You should study like this: 학교 = school At any rate, study these characters like crazy. Note that the letters I teach you in these lessons in Unit 0 are not in alphabetical order. ㄱ ㄲ ㄴ ㄷ ㄸ ㄹ ㅁ ㅂ ㅃ ㅅ ㅆ ㅇ ㅈ ㅉ ㅊ ㅋ ㅌ ㅍ ㅎ ㅏ ㅐ ㅑ ㅒ ㅓ ㅔ ㅕ ㅖ ㅗ ㅘ ㅙ ㅚ ㅛ ㅜ ㅝ ㅞ ㅟ ㅠ ㅡ ㅢ ㅣ The following are the first set of Korean consonants that you need to get into your brain. *(This sound is very difficult to write in English, and is the reason why people from Korea/Japan have trouble pronouncing the R and L sound in Engrish. For example, you will often see: 1. 4. Final Consonant: ㅂ