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Interactive IPA Chart

Interactive IPA Chart

US Beef cuts - Beef clod From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Cut of beef The beef clod or shoulder clod is one of the least expensive cuts of beef and is taken from the shoulder (chuck) region of the animal. Beef clod is a large muscle system, with some fat that covers the muscles.[1] The clod's composition is mainly three muscles: the shoulder tender, the top blade and the clod heart and is one of two chuck subprimal cuts. Beef clod, along with beef brisket, is historically the foundation of Central Texas-style barbecue, as epitomized by Kreuz Market in Lockhart, Texas, where the clod has been prepared since 1900 by long, slow smoking.[3] Beef clod may also be prepared with moist heat or braising.[4][5] Shoulder tender[edit] A shoulder tender[6][7] also called beef shoulder petite tender,[8] beef shoulder tender petite roast,[9] bistro filet, rat or teres major steak[6][7] is a US cut of beef of the teres major muscle from the blade of the shoulder (chuck). See also[edit] References[edit] External links[edit]

Skills: teaching English intonation By Jim Scrivener Many teachers find intonation difficult to teach. As a result they may avoid it. But intonation can be fun to work with - and it can make other language areas such as grammar easier to teach. One word conversations Write a number of single words (e.g. yes, today, sorry, bread etc.) on scraps of paper. Intonation and grammar in English When you teach a new grammar item (e.g. superlatives) don't just teach model sentences as 'idealised' examples - try putting the grammar into realistic and memorable everyday sentences with some real feeling such as anger, excitement, amazement etc (e.g. English Poems Choose a short extract from a poem that you like (about 4 - 8 lines). Intonation arrows A simple, clear way to show intonation is to draw a little box over each stressed syllable. Marking texts Ask learners to listen to a short dialogue while looking at the printed text. Back to index

Online English resources for teachers | British Council Free English language teaching resources If you are an English language teacher or ELT professional, the British Council has lots of free resources to support your work. You can download free lesson plans and classroom materials; get tips, articles and information about professional development, conferences and qualifications. Visit the TeachingEnglish website for more resources and materials. Lesson plans If you are an English language teacher looking for materials, the British Council can help you with regularly updated lesson plans and classroom materials. English teaching resources If you are a busy English language teacher or trainer looking for support and development materials for your classroom, we can help you with the collection of free materials, updated regularly from the British Council website for teachers. Phonemic chart Help your students hear and understand the sounds of English using the British Council Phonemic Chart tool. Articles Classroom activity Teacher training courses

Teach past tenses with these 12 fun & engaging ESL games For this ESL game, students roll a die to select prompts for a funny sentence, earning points for grammatically correct and humorous sentences. Begin the activity by explaining the game concept and providing examples of how it works. Write three lists of prompts on the board consisting of six subjects, six verbs, and six past tenses (the tenses can be repeated). These should be culturally relevant and appropriate to your students' age and level. Check the examples at the end. Split the group into teams, depending on the class size. For each round, the teacher rolls the dice three times to select a subject, verb, and tense for the student. Once the time is up, the student shares their sentence with the class. Score each sentence based on grammar and humour, with 1 point awarded for a grammatically correct sentence, 2 points awarded for a funny sentence, and 3 points for a grammatically correct and hilarious statement. At the end of the game, count up the scores and declare a winner. Subjects:

5 Fun Activities To Teach Comparative And Superlative Adjectives If you’re teaching English comparative and superlative adjectives and are looking for some fun and exciting games, you’re in the right place. Comparative adjectives are used to compare 2 things and superlative adjectives are used to compare 3 or more things. Once students have learned comparative and superlative adjectives, they can compare two or more things and greatly expand their vocabulary. In this post, we list our top five game ideas to teach comparative and superlative adjectives. Related: Comparative And Superlative Questions / List Of Comparative And Superlative Adjectives 1: Classroom Olympics Top of our list of games to teach comparative and superlative adjectives is ‘Classroom Olympics’. Comparative Adjective: Faster Write 10-20 words on the board from the lesson you are currently teaching. The first student to erase the word is the winner. Superlative Adjective: Fastest Higher / Highest: Who can jump the highest. Low / Lowest: Limbo Strong / Strongest: Arm wrestle 4: My Family

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