Loading presentation...

Present Remotely

Send the link below via email or IM

Copy

Present to your audience

Start remote presentation

  • Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
  • People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
  • This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
  • A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
  • Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article

Do you really want to delete this prezi?

Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.

DeleteCancel

Make your likes visible on Facebook?

Connect your Facebook account to Prezi and let your likes appear on your timeline.
You can change this under Settings & Account at any time.

No, thanks

Comunicación activa en inglés

No description
by

Autoestudio Dual

on 11 October 2013

Comments (0)

Please log in to add your comment.

Report abuse

Transcript of Comunicación activa en inglés

ACTIVA
Comunicación
en Inglés
WELCOME
Welcome to our many hours of practice!

This course has been developed to provide you with the opportunity to use English on a regular basis while improving listening skills and building a useful vocabulary.

We hope that you experience a level of self-discovery while discovering your english "voice",

Autoestudio Modelo Dual
to
To do this, all the material has been adapted to meet the following competencies:

1.1 Express interests, likes, preferences and daily personal activities using time and frequency structures.

1.2 Make and answer invitations using propositions and modal structures.

2.1 Request and provide information on products, goods and everyday services by describing the characteristics and costs thereof.

2.2 Express everyday actions happening at the moment using temporary situations according to the student's context.
Vocabulary 1.1

Parts of the Body
<Face>
eyebrow
eyelashes
eyelid
forehead
ear
nose
lip
neck
tongue
hair
nostrils
chin
beard
cheek
mustache
eye
Parts of the Body
<Body>

head
shoulder
arm
upper arm
forearm
chest
waist
abdomen
leg
knee
hand
foot
toes
<front>
Parts of the Body
<Body>

<back>
back
buttocks
thigh
calf
hip
armpit
elbow
Parts of the Body
<Hand>
little finger
ring finger
middle finger
index finger
thumb
(finger)nail
knuckle
palm
wrist
grape
apple
coconut
pineapple
mango
papaya
grapefruit
orange
lemon
blackberries
cranberries
blueberries
strawberries
raspberries
pear
cherries
banana
watermelon
Fruits
avocado
cantaloupe
peach
ankle
heel
throat
Vegatbles
broccoli
spinach
pea
eggplant
garlic
cabbage
celery
tomato
pepper
pumpkin
lettuce
zucchini
corn
potato
radish
mushroom
onion
carrot
Common Prepared Food
grilled shrimps
ribs
bacon & eggs
(cooked/grilled) fish
lobster
hamburger
spaghetti
meatballs
salad
mixed veggies
pizza
french fries
potato chips
wings
rice
Beverages
bottled water
milk
soy-based beverage
juice
coffee
tea
soft drink
sports beverage
energy drinks
alcoholic beverages
Ordinal Numbers
1 one

2 two

3 three

4 four

5 five

6 six

7 seven

8 eight

9 nine

10 ten

11 eleven

12 twelve

13 thirteen

14 fourteen

15 fifteen

16 sixteen

17 seventeen
18 eighteen
19 nineteen

20 twenty
21 twenty-one
22 twenty-two
30 thirty
40 forty
50 fifty
60 sixty
70 seventy
80 eighty
90 ninety
100 a/one hundred
101 a/one hundred and one
200 two hundred
1.000 a/one thousand
10.000 ten thousand
100.000 a/one hundred thousand
1.000.000 a/one million
Cardinal Numbers
1st first

2nd second

3rd third

4th fourth

5th fifth

6th sixth

7th seventh

8th eighth

9th ninth

10th tenth

11th eleventh

12th twelfth

13th thirteenth

14th fourteenth

15th fifteenth

16th sixteenth

17th seventeenth

18th eighteenth
19th nineteenth
20th twentieth

21st twenty-first
22nd twenty-second
30th thirtieth
40th fortieth
50th fiftieth
60th sixtieth
70th seventieth
80th eightieth
90th ninetieth
100th hundredth
101st hundred and first
200th two hundredth
1.000th thousandth
Cardinal numbers
are also known as "counting numbers," because they show quantity.
Ordinal numbers
tell the order of things in a set—first, second, third, etc. Ordinal numbers do not show quantity.
Frequency Adverbs
I don´t
normally
go
to the gym.
I
often
surf the
internet.
I
usually
have cereal for breakfast.
I
sometimes
forget my wife's birthday.
I
seldom
read the newspaper.
I
hardly ever
drink alcohol.
I
always
go to bed before 11pm.
I
occasionally

eat junk food.
I
never
swim in the sea.
Adverbs of frequency are put directly before the main verb. If 'be' is the main verb and there is no auxiliary verb, adverbs of frequency are put behind 'be'.
Daily Activities
go to bed
watch t.v.
get up
have/take a shower
have lunch
have dinner
arrive home
finish work
get dressed
have breakfast
go to work/school
start work/school
Prepositions
Prepositions
Grammar Structures
1.1

the red ball is
out of
the box
the blue ball goes
into
the box
the blue ball is going
through
the purple cylinder
NOTE:
For 3rd persons, we add
–s, -es or –ies
to the verb:

Verb ending with s, ss, o, x, ch, sh, we add –es
Verb ending with consonant + y, we add –ies

There are some special cases (irregular) when the verb structure changes
Ex. Have -->→ Has


We use the present simple to talk about things in general. We use it for permanent states, routines or habits and general truths.
Present Simple
Present Simple
For negative sentences, we use an Auxiliary verb (DO & DOES) for each case. Whenever we use an Auxiliar verb in the sentences, we delete the –s, -es or –ies of the verb for 3rd persons so it goes back to normal form.
For interrogative sentences, we have to change the order of the structure. Auxiliary verb goes to the beginning of the sentence.
Subject Pronouns
Do & Make
The two verbs '
do
' and '
make
' are often confused. The meanings are similar, but there are differences.
Use the verb '
do
' to express daily activities or jobs. Notice that these are usually activities that produce
no physical object.
Use '
make
' to express an activity that creates something that
you can touch.
Do & Does
We use Do and Does to make questions and negative sentences (Present Simple). Also we use them to answer the same questions.
We use
don’t
as a short form for Do not
We use
doesn’t
as a short form for Does not
Likes & Dislikes
like love not like hate
The verbs
like, love, prefer, and hate
are used with nouns
(I like chips; he prefers pasta)
but they are also used with verbs when we are talking about activities, hobbies, and interests.

Like, love, prefer, and hate
can be followed by a to-infinitive (to go, to play, to write) or by an …ing form (going, playing, writing) and there is often no difference in meaning:

He loves
to dance
. = He loves
dancing
.
They prefer
to stay
at home. = They prefer
staying
at home.

Remember that there is a special use of like to … which is used to express preference and not pleasure.

Compare like to and like ...ing:
If we say
we like swimming
or
we like reading
, we are saying that we
enjoy
that activity.
If someone says:
I like to check my work several times before handing it to the teacher
, this person
prefers
to do a check to avoid mistakes. He is not saying that he enjoys doing the check itself.
Verbs
Listen & PrAcTiCe
According to the next video, please write down 10 sentences using present simple tense and as many vocabulary words as you listen.
Activity 1.1
Vocabulary
1.2

Outdoor Activities
biking
climbing
rafting
fishing
skiing
snowboarding
canoeing
kayaking
sailing
surfing
bungee jumping
camping
Cultural & Social Activities
religious activities
language lessons
music festival
craft practices
shopping
dance performance
volunteering
art exhibition
clubbing
Places
mall
supermarket
gym
bus stop
park
barber shop
book store
sports shop
flosist shop
bank
grocery
coffee shop
bakery
grammar structures
1.2

Can & Could
Can/Could is used to express possibilities, ask&give permission, instructions & requests.
Aff.
Personal Pronoun
+
CAN/COULD
+
Infinitive verb
+
Complement
It

can

be

very cold in winter.
Neg.
Personal Pronoun
+
CAN'T/COULDN'T
+
Infinitive verb
+
Complement
She
can't

speak
several languages.
Int.


CAN/COULD
+
Personal Pronoun
+
Infinitive verb
+
Complement
+
?
Could

you

take

a message please
?
Would
Would is an auxiliary verb, a modal auxiliary verb. We use would mainly to•talk about the past, talk about the future in the past, to express the conditional mood and to express desire, polite requests and questions, opinion or hope, wish and regret...
Aff.

Personal Pronoun
+
would
+
main verb
+ complement
I

wouldn't

eat
that if I were you.
Neg.

Personal Pronoun
+
wouldn't
+
main verb
+ complement
He left 5 minutes late, unaware that
the delay

would
save
his life.
Int
.

would
+
Personal Pronoun
+
main verb
+ complement +
?
Would

you

like
some coffee
?
Aff.

subject pronoun
+
am/is/are
+
verb-ing
+
complement
Neg.

subject pronoun
+
am/is/are
+

Not
+
verb-ing
+
complement
Int.

am/is/are
+

subject pronoun
+
verb-ing
+
complement
+

?
Present Continuous
I

am

working

at the moment.
John

is

not

working

in a bar
Am

I

getting

better at playing the piano
?
We use the Present Continuous Tense to talk about activities happening now, is also used to talk about activities happening in the near future, especially for planned future events.
LiStEn & PrAcTiCe
Activity 1.2
Full transcript