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JigWord for English Study - Irregular Plurals #1 (Flash 5 Required)

JigWord for English Study - Irregular Plurals #1 (Flash 5 Required)

KS2 Literacy Different types of words can be used to make your writing more interesting and easier to read. You need to know when to use them and how to spot them. In writing, words are grouped together into phrases, sentences, clauses and paragraphs. Linking these building blocks together in the right way makes your writing easy to understand and interesting to read. Use your commenting skills to identify what's wrong with these pieces of writing. When you are writing non-fiction it's important to use a style of writing that fits the subject.Use your knowledge of non-fiction writing to group the correct titles, text and pictures together. © The Look, Say, Cover, Write & Check is a support tool for learning spellings using a trusted multi-sensory approach. This activity helps prove the rules of changing nouns from singular to plural. This is an activity targeted to Year 4 to help with medium frequency words. An updated version of the traditional word guess game.

The Plural Poem The Plural Poem Fill in the missing nouns in the funny poem about the Plural of Nouns No wonder the English language is so very difficult to learn. I sometimes wonder how we manage to communicate at all! We'll begin with a box and the plural is . should be oxen, not oxes. The one fowl is a but two are called geese, Yet the plural of should never be meese. You may found a lone mouse or a whole set of , Yet the plural of is houses not hice. If the plural of is always called men, Why shouldn't the plural of be called pen? If I speak of a and you show me your feet, And I give you a , would a pair be called beet? If one is a tooth and a whole set are , Why should not the plural of booth be called beeth? Then one may be that and three would be those, Yet in the plural wouldn't be hose. is cats and not cose. We speak of a and also of brethren, But though we say , we never say Methren, Then the masculine pronouns are he, his and , But imagine the feminine , shis and shim,

Rules If you can't see the Babylon translation box, use this link for <a href=" or this one for <a href=" Descárgalo gratis aquí En inglés, la mayoría de las palabras se pluralizan agregando una "s" al singular, pero veremos que también hay otras formas. La mayoría agrega "s" al Singular Hay palabras con plurales irregulares Hay sustantivos que son siempre plurales Algunos sustantivos tienen la misma forma en el plural y en el singular Cuando terminan en " s/z/x/sh" o "ch", agregan "es" para formar el plural Cuando los sustantivos terminan en "o" hay dos maneras: -Si la "o" es precedida por una consonante, las palabras agregan "es". -Si la "o" es precedida por una vocal, agregan "s" Cuando los sustantivos terminan en "y", hay dos maneras: -Si la " y" es precedida por una consonante, la " y" cambia por "ies" -Si la "y" es precedida por una vocal, agregan una "s" Cuando terminan en "is", cambian por "es"