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vocabulary

Modals of Deduction (Present)

Average: 3.8 (42 votes)

We use modal verbs in a situation where we need some level of deduction which means we say how sure we are about something.

Must

We use 'must' when we feel sure that something is true because we have some information about the situation, we have strong evidence.
She must live close to where she works because she walks to work. (the speaker doesn’t know where but is sure it is not far away)
You’ve been working in the garden all day. You must be tired.
Being a sky diving instructor must be very exciting.

 

Have, Take, Make and Give

Average: 4.4 (18 votes)

We use verbs like have, take, make and give with nouns like a shower, a drink, a mistake, advice:
I took a shower.
I had a drink.
I made a mistake.
He gave me some advice.

Phrasal Verbs for Family

Average: 3.8 (21 votes)

Look at the context of each sentence and choose the correct definition. Good luck!

Get along/get on have a good relationship.

Take after resemble someone in your family.

Fall out argue with someone and never speak to him/her again.

Run in the family a genetic characteristic that’s common in a family.

Modals Deduction Past

Average: 3.8 (77 votes)

We can use modal verbs to talk about how sure or unsure we are about something in the past just as we use modals in the present with a slight change in the form.
He must be really happy about his promotion. (present deduction)
He must have been very happy when he was told about his promotion. (past deduction)

Verbs and Phrasal Verbs For Dating

Average: 4.2 (12 votes)

Look at the context of each sentence and choose the correct definition. Good luck!

Flirt with try to make someone interested.

Get along/on have a good relationship.

Ask out ask someone to be your boyfriend or girlfriend.

Fall for fall in love.

Hit it off immediately have a good relationship.

So and neither, so and such

Average: 3.4 (19 votes)

Articles: A/An and The

Average: 4.4 (13 votes)

We are going to look the three basic rules about the use of article. There are many different rules some of which we have already presented but these are the main three.

1 – a/an

When we talk about people’s jobs or the things they do we use ‘a/an’
He’s a teacher.
She’s a scientist.
He was a student of mine.

Feelings Vocabulary

Average: 4.3 (11 votes)

We have feelings everyday and it’s important to express ourselves correctly so that nobody gets confused.

There are 10 sentences and you must choose the correct form of the word to put in the gaps.

Lesson by Jean, teacher at EC Cape Town English school

 

Vocabulary with Montreal

Average: 3.3 (9 votes)

Did you know Montreal is the world’s largest fully bilingual city, ranked 8th among the 10 best cities to visit in the world? (‘Best in Travel 2013’ guide, Lonely Planet).

It is also the largest city in the Canadian province of Quebec and the second largest city in Canada.

But there’s so much more to it than that...

Prepositions of movement and position

Average: 3.8 (16 votes)

To, towards

The preposition 'to' shows movement to a specific place or event.
I’m travelling to Spain next week.
I need to go to the bank.
Can you tell me the way to the post office?
Are you going to the party?
I’ve never been to a rugby match.
What time do you go to work?

We also use 'to' for movement towards a person or group of people:
He came up to me and started a conversation with me