In the previous post we completed the summary of a text about how we come to understand concrete and abstract concepts. In this post we do some Yes, No, Not Given practice as the writer goes on to describe three theories relating to this kind of mental processing. Continue reading
Try this IELTS Reading practice activity and you might just learn something new about Orangutans!
How much do you know about the typewriter? And how good are you at answering True / False / No Information questions? Try this activity and find out!
These seem to be popular, so I’ve combined three posts into one and made it all a little more user-friendly. Good luck!
Recently in class Chomsky’s name came up in discussion as the most widely cited author, but not many students knew his name or why he is so well-known.
The following video outlines Chomsky’s ground-breaking theory of language.
Before you watch the video, discuss with a friend the following questions.
- What makes human language different from animal language?
- Is language learned, or are we born with it?
- How is it possible that small children learn languages so quickly?
Watch the video and then attempt the text reconstruction activity at the bottom of the page.
First of all decide how you would like to create your gaps!
You can either set gaps automatically by selecting the distance between each gap, or set gaps manually by clicking on items.
Articles and nouns
For every noun you speak or write, you need to use grammar to communicate one of the meanings in the ‘meaning’ column in the table below. Continue reading
IELTS Listening Section 4 is arguably the most difficult part of the listening test. A single speaker delivers a talk or a lecture, and all ten questions have to be answered without a break. Continue reading