Conoce los distintos tipos de saludos y despedidas asi como frases básicas para presentarse en Alemán con su pronunciación: Saludo y presentación en Alemán
¡Ahora puedes practicar con este sencillo juego!
Fertig? – ¿Listo? Click aqui!
Alors, aujourd’hui je veux bien partager avec vous les règles de formation du SUBJONCTIF PRÉSENT et quelques exercices que je trouve topissimes.
Tout d’abord, on va commencer pour dire que le SUBJONCTIF est un temps qui sert à exprimer l’incertitude ou la doute, l’obligation, le souhaite et ce qu’on désire. Il est souvent introduit par «que, qu’» et utilisé essentiellement dans les phrases subordonnées (sans que, avant que, à condition que, afin que, etc).
Pour connaître la formation du Subjonctif Présent, visitez le lien ci-dessous:
Amusez-vous en apprenant le subjonctif:
A tag question is an special construction in English. It is a statement followed by a mini-question. We use tag questions to ask for confirmation. They mean something like: “Is that right?” or “Do you agree?” They are very common in spoken English.
The basic structure of a tag question is:
There is one wierd exception: the question tag after I am is aren’t I.
For example: I’m in charge of the food, aren’t I?
And don’t forget the intonation, it‘s very important! Basically, it depends whether or not you are expecting an answer to your question.
Follow this link for an detailed explanation about how to use tag questions in different cases: Tag Questions explanation
Use these links to review and study.
Maybe you prefer to watch a video. The first five minutes are a review of action verb tenses and state verb tenses. The last part (Start in minute 5:46) explains this topic: verbs that can have a different meaning, depending on the use as stative or dynamic verb.
Here are some links where you can practice:
For example, in English I “do exercise” not “make exercise”: “do” collocates with “exercise.” Words are learned and stored in memory in groups, not in isolation. Handing out traditional vocabulary lists of isolated words is of little value if students don’t know and haven’t practiced the context in which the word may occur. For example, teaching the word “regard” is more powerful if taught with the collocations and phrases that go with it: “in regard to,” for example. “Contrast” should be taught with its collocate, “in” as in “In contrast.”
Knowing the collocates a word occurs with like this will make students less likely make mistakes in grammar, word choice, and use of idiom and also contributes to fluid speech and writing as students are less likely to need to stop to search for the correct word.
One of the biggest problems with collocation is its arbitrary nature: there is no “rule” or reasonthat it’s “in regard to” and not “on regard to”—it just is.
Lack of awareness: students need to have a problem brought to their attention before they even know it is a problem. They may be unaware that some words go together better than others, especially as this doesn’t tend to be emphasized in language instruction.
First language transfer is another ESL problem with collocation—students transfer the appropriate collocation from their first language. “Make” and “do” confusion is common, for example, among students of Latin language backgrounds: e.g., “make my homework” rather than “do my homework.”
More on collocation
Discuss news Complete the activities that go along with this lesson
Read the exercise on page 84 and answer 1 and 3.
Grammar using Inversion after neither/nor, so/such
Complete the exercises on page 85 1-6
Concessive Clauses explanation
Use concessive clauses SB p. 88-91
Grammar extra 9 part 1 p. 142-143
You can come to the SALC and practice this. Remember that it can count for your #SALChours (#horasdeSALC).
Here are the books that we recommend:
Just Grammar – Intermediate #SALC i.G.Lb.02.49
Unit 4, Part B: Comparative and Superlatives (2)
Pages 26 and 27
Read part 1.
Answer exercises 2 and 3.
Check your answers on page 91.
Oxford Practice Grammar – Intermediate
Unit 112: Comparative and superlative patterns (2)
Pages 266 and 267
Read the information part 2.
Answer exercise B.
Check your answers on page 403
Review it with Test S on page 269, exercise D.
Check your answers on page 420
Macmillan English Grammar in Context – Advanced
Unit 28: making comparisons
Pages 132 and 135
Read the part about modifiers on page 132
Answer exercise 4 on page 135
Check your answers on page 233
Here are some very good exercises (and some more explanations) to practice and understand better.