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Book Summary: The purpose of writing this book is to learn English Phrases is easy way which used in daily life. Through this book, you will be able to learn more than 500 Phrases and feel the English language by in your everyday life, In this book you will get almost all kinds of Phrases. If you like this book then please tell your friends. Writer : Ranjot Singh Chahal
Book Summary: It is a practical guidance for students in particular and society in general. What’s interesting in this book that it is written by senior students of STFI Sadra. They are writing their own experience in acquiring English skills, notably in increasing vocabulary, phrases and expressions which are mostly used in daily life. The book is designed on the basis of familiarity and frequency level of use of phrases as well as personalized approach. Thus, selected issues (notion) in specific settings are taken into account as well as texts which are genuinely created by the students in accordance with their own experience and knowledge to produce real life stories and language use. The issues example: among other things are; Daily life, Campus life, Dormitory life, including today’s issue about Covid-19 and online zoom classes. Additionally, this book is organized into three major parts with more issues extended: 1. Precededby daily expressions, 2. Then completed by related vocabulary, 3. Finally contextualized in the short story. The presentation as such is intended to arm learners with sufficient exposure of real life phrases in developing their vocabulary. Finally, the presentation of this pocket book is expected to meet their needs in improving their English as well as can enriched their references in advancing their wider vocabulary, phrases and expression in English.
Author : Richard Spears,Betty Birner,Steven Kleinedler
Publisher : McGraw Hill Professional
Release : 1995-02-01
Category : Foreign Language Study
ISBN : 9780071783545
File Size : 18,9 Mb
Total Download : 877
Book Summary: With more than 7,000 up-to-date phrases, this dictionary covers situations from talking to a doctor to ordering a meal, and helps learners communicate personal feelings, and make small talk.
Richard Spears,Betty Birner,Steven Kleinedler,Luc Nisset
Author : Richard Spears,Betty Birner,Steven Kleinedler,Luc Nisset
Publisher : McGraw Hill Professional
Release : 2010-09-22
Category : Language Arts & Disciplines
ISBN : 9780071741323
File Size : 49,9 Mb
Total Download : 820
Book Summary: Learn more than 3,000 English expressions and speak and understand the language easily As a new speaker of English, you may hear some expressions in your daily conversations that you do not understand--yet. McGraw-Hill's Conversational American English will help you learn these expressions, so not only do you know what a person is saying to you, but that you can use the expression yourself! More than 3,000 expressions are organized by theme, so you can find what you are looking for quickly. And each topic is illustrated to further help you understand context. The book features: Common expressions are batched into 350 themes, ranging from general greetings and asking how someone is, to the more specific needs, like showing disbelief, asking someone’s intentions, and expressions for a forgotten word or name A comprehensive thematic glossary provides an additional means for the learner to locate expressions by key words and concepts Topics include: Basic Social Encounters, Greetings, Small Talk, Introductions, Ending a Conversation, Good-Byes, Agreeing, Disagreeing Conversational Encounters, Focusing Attention, Launching the Conversation, Making Friends, Complex Matters, Disputes, Discussion and Resolution, Polite Encounters, Prefaces, Communication Barriers
Book Summary: Based on American rather than British English, this is among the first Russian dictionaries revised for the post-Soviet era. Includes new political terminology, new Russian institutions, new countries and republics and new city names. Contains 26,000 entries in the English-Russian section and 40,000 words in the Russian-English section. Irregularities in Russian declensions and conjugations appear at the beginning of each entry.
Book Summary: Most popular idioms and phrases | English idiomatic phrases | English language idiomatic expressions | List of popular idioms and phrases | Use of Idioms and Phrases in Sentences | Sample This: English Idioms and Phrases -- A ADD 001. -- State governments should add more teeth to anti-ragging laws. [‘add more teeth’ -- to make something more effective] 002. -- Financial issues are further going to add to their woes. ABACK 003. -- He appeared to be taken aback when it was revealed to him that an avid fan had his face tattooed on his arm. || We all were taken aback by bomb attacks. [‘taken aback’ -- very surprised] ACE 004. -- Our opponents hold all the Aces as they are strong where we are weak. [‘hold all the aces’ -- to have all the advantages] ACCOUNT 005. -- From all accounts, he was a loving family man. || From all accounts, he is a smart, fair-minded, detail-oriented middle-of-the-road jurist. [‘from all accounts’ -- according to what other people say] ACT 006. -- An accidental fire in your home is not considered an act of God because it could have been prevented. [‘act of God’ -- an event that is caused by natural forces] ADVANCE 007. -- The celebration started a day in advance. [‘in advance’ -- ahead of time] AFFAIR 008. -- Budget data revealed an alarming state of affairs. [‘state of affairs’ -- situation] 009. -- My birthday is going to be a quiet affair with a nice dinner. || We want our wedding to be a quiet affair. AGREE 010. -- Democracy requires that we agree to differ. [‘agree to differ’ -- (of people) to decide not to argue with each other over their different opinions about something.] AIR 011. -- Her clarification did not clear the air. [‘clear the air’ -- to improve a tense situation] 012a. -- When the residents started receiving mysterious threats, there was an air of mystery and fear. 012b. -- The air of celebration was evident outside the president’s office. 013a. -- It was fortunate that he arrived and erased the negativity in the air. 013b. -- There was an evil smell in the air. 014a. -- Body is nothing but a pile of ashes and it will one day disappear into thin air. 014b. -- Money was vanishing into thin air. ALL 015. -- I do not think we will be paying much more if at all we do. 016. -- If you stop her doing anything, she wants to do it all the more. [‘all the more’ -- extra] 017. -- These problems are needed to be solved once and for all. [‘once and for all’ -- forever] 018. -- All of a sudden, there was the fire. | All of a sudden a warm gust of wind came. [‘all of a sudden’ -- surprisingly] 019. -- I learned computer programming all by myself. || It is a lot of work, and I do it all by myself. || He had to run the family all by himself. ALONE 020. -- Workers were clearly in no mood to listen let alone comply with the request. || They could not figure out how to punish corrupt officials, let alone fix them. [‘let alone’ -- used to emphasize that because the first thing is not true, possible, etc. the next thing cannot be true, possible, etc. either] APART 021. -- A saddle tank on the tractor-trailer came apart and caused a diesel spill. [‘come apart’ -- to shatter] 022. -- In less than a fortnight of its formation, the Joint Committee for drafting the bill is falling apart. || Talks on a deal finally fell apart. [‘fall apart’ -- to collapse] 023. -- Storm has torn apart the lives of thousands of people. [‘tear apart’ -- to destroy] 024. -- We are poles apart. || Two exhibitions in prominent galleries immediately next to each other showed works that were poles apart in concept. [‘pole apart’ -- completely opposite] APPLE 025. -- We expected him to keep his business affairs in apple-pie order. || Everything inside the shop was spick and span and in apple-pie order, from the well-polished service counters to the glistening display cabinets. [‘in apple pie order’ -- well organized] ARM 026. -- Government maintained arm's length distance in all matters relating to film certification. [‘arms-length distance’ -- to avoid having a close relationship] 027. -- Nation welcomed new football coach with open arms. || European counties had welcomed the refugees with open arms. [‘with open arms’ -- in an extremely happy manner]