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Grammar - Articles - When to use A, AN, or no article
 
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http://www.engvid.com/ In this grammar lesson, I teach about one of the most common problems that new English speakers have. There are a couple of very basic grammar rules you can follow to help you know when to use "a," "an," or no article. Don't forget to take the quiz at http://www.engVid.com/
When to Use "NO Article" in English | Learn English Grammar
 
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You need to know when not to use an article.
Views: 12800 7 E S L
How to use articles 'a', 'an', and 'the' in English?  - Basic English Grammar lesson
 
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How to use articles 'a', 'an', and 'the' in English? - Basic English Grammar lesson English articles ("a", "an", and "the") come before nouns. They help to communicate which thing you're talking about, similar to words like "this", "my", and "all". And they're confusing to a lot of English learners. Articles are really, really hard! If your native language doesn't use articles, they can be really confusing. The truth is, you might never completely master articles. Most non-native English speakers don't, even know if they're quite fluent and have spoken English for a very long time. That's mostly OK. Mistakes with articles don't usually get in the way of communication. Your listeners or readers will usually be able to figure out what you mean by guessing whether you meant "a thing" or "the thing". So while you should try to improve your skill with articles, you shouldn't worry much about them. This video lesson by Niharika will clear your basic doubts for using articles correctly.
When to Use "THE" Article in English Language Grammar
 
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Learn more at: http://gonaturalenglish.com Join the free sample course the 7 Steps to Fluency athttp://gonaturalenglish.com/7steps. Gabby answers another question in this video lesson. When do you use articles? Many of you might think that articles in English are difficult, but Gabby is going to make it really simple for you in this video. ‘The’ is called a Definite Article because we are talking about something specific. We’re talking about something that we can clearly define. There are certain words that you will not put after ‘The’. For example: ‘All you need is love’. For this expression you don’t need to add ‘The’ because it is referring to love in general. However, when you say, ‘The love of a mother’ ‘The’ is necessary because this is a statement about a specific kind of love. ‘The’ is necessary to portray the idea clearly. ‘The’ is used when you talk about objects, specific locations, certain countries and even one singular thing such as; The cat. The door. The car. The moon. Practice using ‘The’ and practice listening for it in sentences. You’ll notice that when someone forgets to say ‘The’, it may cause some confusion or disrupt the flow of a sentence. Want to learn more? Take advantage of the online English video classes from Gabby available at www.GoNaturalEnglish.com. Visit now to find out about limited enrollment periods and special offers. Join people with your same goals in our online community of English learners at www.Facebook.com/GoNaturalEnglish and on Twitter atwww.twitter.com/GoNaturalEng
When to use "A" or "AN" in a sentence... and when NOT to! (Indefinite Articles)
 
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In this grammar lesson, you will learn exactly when to use the indefinite articles "a" and "an" in an English sentence. Using these articles correctly will dramatically improve your English because they are so frequently used. Many English learners make mistakes because indefinite articles don't exist in many languages like Arabic, Hebrew, Turkish, and Polish. But even if your language doesn't have them, don't worry. I'll explain the clear rules for when you must use indefinite articles. You'll also see examples of how indefinite articles are used in common speech, so you get a feel for what is right. Let's get started, so you can master this important part of English grammar! TAKE THE QUIZ: https://www.engvid.com/when-to-use-indefinite-articles/ TRANSCRIPT Hi, everyone. In this lesson we're going to look at when to us "a" or "an". In these sentences if we remove "a" sometimes the sentence is grammatically incorrect or it sounds wrong, or sometimes the sentence is still correct but it changes the meaning. So this lesson is about when we need to use "a" or "an" in the sentence instead of "the" or not having it all so that we get the correct meaning. Let's start with... These are different grammar rules for when to use "a" or "an". Let's start with when something is unspecified or known. Here are some examples, when I say: "He has a cat.", or I say: "I'm going to buy a tent.", or I say: "Do you want a beer?" these are all examples of something unspecified. I know he has a cat, but I don't know this cat personally, so I just say: "a cat". When I say: "He has the cat", I mean that one and you know the one I'm talking about. He has the cat. When I say: "I'm going to buy the tent", the meaning is different because that sentence, "the tent", "I'm going to buy the tent" is as if I've already decided it and talked about, and chosen the tent before. Not a tent. I'll go to the shop, I'll look at them, I'll buy that one. So this one is unspecified and this one is known. For anybody who doesn't know what the word "tent" is, we use a tent when we go camping and we sleep outside. We zip open the tent, we sleep inside there. And the last example, again: "Do you want a beer?" I mean a beer in general, one of these here, here you go. When I say: "Do you want the beer?" there's only one beer there, last one. Moving on, one of something. "I'll have a glass of red wine." That means one. Perhaps you'd say that when you're ordering at a bar: "I'll have a glass of red wine, please." Number two here: "He has a daughter." Means the same as he has one daughter. And the next example: "I've got two apples and an orange." In this sentence we have the number two for two apples, but we only mean one orange, so we say "an orange". I can also say: "I've got two apples and one orange", but this sentence makes sense as well. If you're wondering: "Why is it 'an' here and not 'a'", go and check out Gill's lesson on when to use "a" or "an". So pause this video and come back after. Moving on, looking at jobs now, we say: "She's a teacher.", "Mr. Smith is a police officer.", and we say: "Rachel is a nurse." These sentences are wrong if I remove the "a". "She's teacher", wrong. "Mr. Smith is police officer", wrong. And: "Rachel is nurse", wrong. Depends on your native language, but if you don't use articles... For example, in the Polish language or Arabic, many people speaking English, especially at intermediate level do not use "a" in their sentences. So it's a very common mistake to say something like: "She's teacher." And see if you can hear me saying "a", because if you're not used to those articles you might not even hear it. So listen carefully again this time: "She's a teacher." "a" becomes "e": "She's e teacher.", "Mr. Smith is a police officer.", "e". "Rachel is a nurse." So I say it really quickly. So you might not hear it so easily when I'm saying it, but if you don't say it... If you say: "Rachel is nurse", I can hear that every time, so remember that. Number four, religions or ideologies. We say: "He's a Christian.", "They are Hindus." A quick note here about these capital letters: Because these religions are names, we use a capital letter there. "Karl Marx was a communist.", and "Margaret Thatcher was a conservative." Moving on to number five which is social movements or trends. When we're describing that someone belongs to a group in this way or follows a particular trend, that's when we use "a". "He's a biker." means the same thing as: "He's a Hell's Angel." These are the people that ride the Harley Davidson motorbikes, they wear all leather clothes, beards, and bandanas, and ride around on their bikes in a motorcycle gang. We don't say: "He's the biker", or: "He's the Hell's Angel", because that changes the meaning of the sentence. If I say: "He's the biker", it would be in a situation where somebody said: "Where's the biker? Where is he here?" And I say: "He's the biker."
When NOT to use 'to' in English - Grammar
 
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http://www.engvid.com/ "I'm going to home" or I'm going to home"? "I'm going to school" or "I'm going to school?" Why do we use 'to' with some words and not with others? In this English grammar class, I'll teach you many words that don't go with 'to'. This is a mistake that sounds bad to native speakers, so try to learn these words and stop making this mistake! Go here to take a quiz on this lesson: http://www.engvid.com/when-not-to-use-to/ TRANSCRIPT "Are you going to home?" "Are you going home?" "Where are you going?" "What are you doing?" You're watching a video. My name's Ronnie. I'm going to teach you one trick. Finally, you will understand why in English, we say "I'm going to school" or "I'm going to work." But when we talk about our beautiful, warm, and cozy home we don't say "to". Why, why, why, I don't know. It's just English, isn't it? I can give you some clues. I'll give you some words. You will get this right away. It will be easy for you to do. So if you look at this sentence, "Are you going home?" A very, very big mistake that everyone says will be, "Are you going to home?" And I go, "No, no 'to'. Don't say 'to'. Don't say 'to', no!" Okay, okay, okay, "Are you going home?" Yes, don't say "to", but why? You learned that when you are going someplace, you say "to". For example, "Are you going to bed?" We don't say "to the bed", by the way. We just say bed. "Are you going to bed?" "Are you going to work?" Or you can use the past tense, "Did you go to work?" "Did you go to school?" "Did you go to engvid.com today, and check out a new lesson?" But when you say "home", you do not use "to". So you know the rule, maybe that this is a noun. This is a noun, so when you use going to a place which is a noun, you have to say "to", and then you come along, and you find this beautiful home, and Ronnie freaks out, because you say "to" and then you don't understand why. I don't know but I will give you a list of words that are places. But all of these words on this board, you cannot use with "to". So "are you going abroad?" You cannot ask someone, "Are you going to abroad?" If you look in the dictionary; the dictionary, one of those books. If you look at an online dictionary it'll tell you that these are adverbs of location, whereas the other ones you've learned are nouns. But hold on, "home" is a noun. Home is just this big exception going, "No, I am a noun. I don't want to have "to". All of these ones are not proper nouns, they're adverbs of location. Let's go through underground, underneath the surface of the land. If you have ever been to London, there's a big system called the Tube. It's also called the "underground". Most places in the world call it the "underground". In Canada, we call it the subway -- "sub" means "under". So you can say, "I'm going underground. I'm going underground." If you know The Jam -- "Wow, what an amazing band, Ronnie," I know. You will know this song called "I'm Going Underground." Maybe by the magic of video, we'll put on that video for you. "I'm going underground." "I'm going downtown," or you can say "uptown". I would just sing songs for everything, "Uptown Girls" -- little bit of Billy Joel for you. Uptown, downtown -- you don't need the "to". There, here, anywhere, nowhere, somewhere -- you don't need "to". In, inside, out, outside, upstairs, downstairs don't use "to". They're not nouns. They're places. One other thing to be very careful about, please, when you say this you want to say "upstairs" and "downstairs." Too many times I hear people say, "I went down-stair." Only one, just one stair, I made it. "I went up-stair." And then what did you do? You just stood there? Wow, don't say "down-stair, up-stair". Please use all of the stairs. Go up, okay? That'll be fun, more exciting. You can fall down the stairs too, that's fun. But again, we don't say "to". "I'm going downstairs." "I'm coming upstairs." If you are confused, or if you have ever been confused about when to use "to", the only advice I can give you is please remember this list of words. Once you have remembered this list, you'll go, "Oh that was easy." [That was easy.]" Yes, it was. Thank you, goodbye.
How to Use the Definite Article (THE) & Zero Article (X) | Grammar Lesson
 
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Articles are those tricky little words we often find before nouns. Sometimes we use them and sometimes we don't. In this lesson, we'll look at the difference between the Definite Article (THE) and the Zero Article (X). We'll talk about how to use these articles (or how NOT to use them), and some of the rules we should follow to help us become better speakers and writers. LINKS TO PRACTICE & IMPROVE YOUR ENGLISH Improve Your Listening w/ Audiobooks. FREE TRAIL! http://www.audibletrial.com/InteractiveEnglish Find an English Teacher/Tutor (Recommended Sites) italki: http://bit.ly/italki_InteractiveEnglish Lingoda: http://bit.ly/Lingoda_InteractiveEnglish Verbling: http://bit.ly/Verbling_InteractiveEnglish Eliminate Writing Mistakes Grammarly: http://bit.ly/Grammarly_InteractiveEnglish Read about Wes’ Teaching Adventures Happy Time Go Fast (South Korea): http://amzn.to/2FmYhSS Watermelon Is Life (Namibia): http://amzn.to/2FEjE1j Learn English with Us on Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/InteractiveEng/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/interactiveeng/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/interactiveeng Snapchat: https://www.snapchat.com/add/interactiveeng Other Shout-Outs: Royalty-free images provided by Pixabay **Affiliate Links: Please know that links to Audible, italki, Lingoda, Verbling, Grammarly, as well as any Amazon products are affiliate links. We earn commission through these links. THANKS FOR WATCHING!
Views: 6778 Interactive English
When to use "some" and "any" | English grammar lesson
 
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Learn when to use the words "some" and "any" in the English language with this grammar lesson. We use "some" in three specific situations: 1)In positive affirmative sentences with countable nouns in the plural and with uncountable nouns. Example "There are some apples" and "there is some rice." 2)In questions asking to receive something for example: "Can I have some apples?" or "Can I have some rice?" 3)We use "some" in questions offering something to someone like "Would you like some apples?" We use the word "any" in two situations: 1) In normal questions for countable plural nouns and uncountable nouns, like for example "Do you have any apples?" and "Do you have any rice?" 2) We can also use "any" in negative statements: "I don't want any apples" and "I don't have any rice." For more information about the differences between countable and uncountable nouns, see this lesson: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YFUztCn_ldU If you have any questions about this English grammar lesson or any question about the English language, then please ask in the comments. There are subtitles (closed captions) during the video and the accent is a British English accent. More grammar lessons: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL6BDo90oiwpS4_AM1c0s0ozpROeE2A9ff Listening exercises: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL6BDo90oiwpRdmnAzmYwdc0Az0ZOG2XNA Vocabulary videos: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL6BDo90oiwpTlYAYSitjwWn29BEdCBi9j Private English lessons & speaking practice: http://goo.gl/D9ZBJg Andrew, Crown Academy of English http://www.crownacademyenglish.com http://www.youtube.com/user/CrownAcademyEnglish https://twitter.com/Crown_English Photo credits: "Smiling Young Student Holding Book" Image courtesy of stockimages | FreeDigitalPhotos.net "Refrigerator" Image courtesy of Ambro | FreeDigitalPhotos.net
Views: 520412 Crown Academy of English
When not to use article THE ( in English)
 
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Hello, I’m Rahish, welcome you to my channel “AZ me Academy studio”. Our channel is dedicated to distance visual English language learning, where you can learn Advanced English Grammar through YouTube. Our videos cover topics like English basics, common daily conversations, English practice, How to reply in English?, Improve English, English grammar rules, learn English speaking, speak English fluently, We try to cover a topic within 10 to 12 minutes per video. With Regards, “AZ me Academy studio” Rahish
DO NOT USE THE WITH
 
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Today's video is about when we do not use the definite article THE
Views: 47 My Grammar Channel
When to use "much" and "many" | English grammar lesson
 
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Learn the difference between "much" and "many" with this English grammar lesson. We use many when asking about quantity with countable nouns with the expression "how many". Example: How many apples are there? We use how much for asking about quantity with uncountable nouns. Example: How much milk is there? We also use many in negative sentences with countable nouns to describe a small quantity or amount. Example: "There aren't many apples." For describing a small quantity with uncountable nouns, then we use much in the negative, for example "there isn't much wine." For positive sentences to express a large quantity, we do NOT use much or many. We prefer "a lot of" or "lots of". For example "There are a lot of oranges" and "there is a lot of milk. At the end of the English lesson, there are some grammar exercises to test your understanding. The accent is a British English accent and there are subtitles / closed captions during the whole video lesson. For more information about the differences between countable and uncountable nouns, see this lesson: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YFUztCn_ldU More grammar lessons: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL6BDo90oiwpS4_AM1c0s0ozpROeE2A9ff Listening exercises: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL6BDo90oiwpRdmnAzmYwdc0Az0ZOG2XNA Vocabulary videos: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL6BDo90oiwpTlYAYSitjwWn29BEdCBi9j Private English lessons & speaking practice: http://goo.gl/0Uuo47 Andrew, Crown Academy of English http://www.crownacademyenglish.com http://www.youtube.com/user/CrownAcademyEnglish https://twitter.com/Crown_English Photo credits: "Pretty Schoolgirl Pointing Towards Copy Space Area" Image courtesy of stockimages | FreeDigitalPhotos.net
Views: 406974 Crown Academy of English
Easy English Lesson: Should you use “A” or “AN”?
 
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I will teach you when to use 'a' and when to use 'an' in an English sentence. Just watch this video, and you will never be confused by this again. I'll give examples and practice sentences so you can test yourself at https://www.engvid.com/easy-english-a-an/ to make sure you have understood. TRANSCRIPT Hello. I'm Gill from engVid, back to give you another lesson on an aspect of English, and today we're looking at the indefinite article, which is "a" and "an", and when to use each one. So: "a", "an", indefinite article. So, there's one main rule to this that you use "a" before a consonant sound and "an" before a vowel sound. But as you'll see, sometimes there are some little exceptions where you just have to bear something in mind to do with how the word is pronounced, rather than how it's spelt. You'll see that as we go through. So, just to look at the list here, the letter "a", some people will say: "a" which is okay if you're emphasizing it, but normally we just pronounce it "uh". So: "uh bag", "uh coat", you don't say: "a bag", "a coat". It doesn't sound very, you know, normal. So: "a bag", "a coat", "a dress". And then here's the first exception to the rule, this word is spelt with an "E", it begins with an "E", which you might think: "Well, that's one of the vowels: a, e, i, o u. Why is a vowel here for 'E'?" And the answer is that when you pronounce this word you're making a "y" sound, so it's not "e", "e", "European", it's: "Yuropean", so: "a European", and that's why there are sometimes these exceptions, so that is one of them. Okay. So, then, continuing: "a fridge", "a giraffe", "a kitchen", "a map", "a sound". And again, letter "u" is a vowel, but the pronunciation is this "y" sound again, so: "a university". Okay, so it's important to know how the word sounds before you know whether to write "a" or "an". Okay? So I hope that's clear. So let's move on to the other column. This one, "an" comes before a vowel sound. And, again, we pronounce it... This is: "a", this is "un", "un". We don't say: "an". People do, again, for emphasis, but: "un", because this is a very small, little word, it's not one of the most important words in a sentence, we don't usually emphasize it. So: "an artist", "an exhibition", "an insult". If you're not sure what "insult" is, if someone says something bad about you, they've... That's an insult. If you... If you hear them as well, you say: "That's an insult. How can you insult me like that?" So, that's an insult, an insult. "An offer", make me an offer. "An upset", again, if you're not sure of the word "upset", if you hear somebody insulting you, you will become upset and it becomes an upset. That was an upset when I heard that insult. So: "an upset". Okay? And then, finally, one other exception, here's one beginning with "h", but it's one of the small number of words beginning with "h" where you don't pronounce the "h", so it's pronounced: "onour", so it's as if it began with an "o", so: "an honour". We don't say: "h-onour", it's: "onour", so: "an honour". So, that's another little exception. Okay, so I hope that's clear. And we'll now move on to a second board, where I'll give you a little test where you can choose which of these two to put in the gaps. Okay. Okay, so now we have a test, and it's for you to decide whether to put "a" or "an" in each gap. Okay, so let's go. "Do you have _____ pen?" Which would you put there? "Do you have a pen?" Okay? Because "p" is a consonant, "pen". "A pen", okay. "I'm looking for _____ cup." What would you put there? So: "I'm looking for a cup", because "c" is another consonant. Okay? Next one: "Shall we boil _____ egg? Shall we boil _____ egg?" So "e", is that a consonant or is it a vowel? So, it's a vowel, isn't it? So it's: "Shall we boil an egg?" Okay. Right. Next one: "How much is _____ Euro worth?" "Worth" meaning: What is the value of...? Maybe compared to dollars or pounds. So: "How much is _____ Euro worth?" Euro, it's an "E", but remember it's also about how it sounds. So, when you say: "Yuro", you're making a "y" sound, like that: "ya". So, it's not "an" in this case, it's "a". "How much is a Euro worth?" Okay. Right. So, next one. This is an ominous thing that sometimes people say: "We need to have _____ talk." And you think: "Oh my goodness, what is this going to be about?" Anyway. "We need to have a talk." Okay? Because "t" is another consonant. "A talk". Right. Next one. You see a tree with apples growing, and you feel like eating one, so you say: "I'm going to pick _____ apple." So, which one would you put there? "I'm going to pick an apple." Because "a" is a vowel sound, okay. Next one: "They used to have _____ dog."
Use of article The - Learn to Speak English Quickly
 
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In this lesson we talk about the English article 'The' and how you can use it. We also illustrate the common mistakes that people make while using 'The', and give you tips on the correct usage. Watch this lesson carefully and improve your spoken English. Please subscribe to our videos to receive more English learning videos, and don't forget to like this lesson :) Got a topic you want us to make a lesson on? Send us a comment! You can also practice through this exercise section : http://twominenglish.com/video/28-Use-of-article-The-Learn-to-Speak-English-Quickly.html Please like our page on Facebook and stay updated with more English Learning Lessons : http://facebook.com/twominenglish Get the Two Minute English App for your Android Device : https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.astrobix.twominuteenglish
Views: 25505 Twominute English
How to Use The - Articles in English Grammar
 
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Do you know how to use THE in English? It can be very confusing. If your language doesn’t have a word like the, learning how to use the correctly can be very difficult. Leave us a comment and practice what you learned in the lesson! In this class, we'll look at some simple advice and basic rules which will make it easier to remember how to use the correctly in English. See the full version of this lesson with a quiz on our website: https://www.oxfordonlineenglish.com/use-the. Contents: 1. What Does 'The' Mean? 1:47L 2. 'The' = WE Know Which One You Mean 2:48 3. How Do You Know If a Noun Needs 'The'? 6:45 4. When Not to Use 'The' 11:06 This lesson can help you: - Understand what exactly The means. - Learn how to use The to talk about specific things. - Recognize when a noun needs The. - See when not to use The See more free English lessons like this one on our website: https://www.oxfordonlineenglish.com/.
Views: 23649 Oxford Online English
Correct Use of DO / DOES / DID - Basic English Grammar - with Examples, Exercises & Quiz
 
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Learn how to use DO, DOES and DID correctly. Also see - MOST COMMON MISTAKES IN ENGLISH & HOW TO AVOID THEM: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1Dax90QyXgI&list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 ***** RELATED LESSONS ***** 1. HAVE BEEN / HAS BEEN / HAD BEEN: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QhSqfzaMuLM&list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 2. HAVE HAD / HAS HAS / HAD HAD: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JYfq00CswV8&index=2&list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 3. SHOULD HAVE / COULD HAVE / WOULD HAVE: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rk6F73hOX_I&index=1&list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 4. Correct Use of COULD and WOULD: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mU9lY1HF5Mc&index=4&list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 5. All GRAMMAR lessons: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 6. All MODAL VERBS lessons: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLmwr9polMHwvGTssgSU9KWEm2T4WiWaTj Transcript: Hello and welcome. In this lesson, I am going to show you how to use ‘do’, ‘does’, and ‘did’ correctly. I’ll first teach you the basics and then I’ll give you some usage tips that will help you to avoid mistakes with these forms. As always, there is a quiz at the end of the video. So let’s begin. Before we talk about the uses of ‘do’, ‘does’ and ‘did’, you need to know the basic grammar rule with these forms. The rule is: in the present, if the subject is I / You / We / They or any plural noun, then we use ‘do’. If the subject is He / She / It or any singular noun, then we use ‘does’. This is when we talk about the present. If we’re talking only about the past, then it’s very easy. For any subject, we use ‘did’. Alright, let’s do a quick test: in the present, what do we use with I / You / We / They or a plural? We use ‘do’. And with He / She / It or a singular noun? We use ‘does’. What about in the past? For any subject, we use ‘did’. OK, let’s now talk about the first use of these three forms. This is in making negative sentences. To understand this, let’s first take a positive sentence: “I like ice cream.” What is the verb here? It’s ‘like’ – this is called the main verb because it has the main meaning in the sentence. So let’s make this negative. In English, the rule for making negative sentences is that we add ‘not’ to the helping verb in the sentence. But wait – there’s only one verb here – ‘like’ which is the main verb. There is no other helping verb. So what do we do now? Well, we add the verb ‘do’ as a helping verb in the sentence. Then, we put ‘not’ next to it. “I do not like ice cream.” is the negative sentence. In speech, we usually shorten this to ‘don’t’ – “I don’t like ice cream.” OK, what about this? “He plays hockey.” Remember that for He / She / It in the present, we use ‘does’. Since we already have an –s in ‘does’, we remove it from the main verb – we don’t say ‘plays’, we say ‘play’ – “He does not play hockey” or “He doesn’t play hockey.” So the structure of a negative sentence in the present simple tense is subject + ‘do not’ or ‘does not’ + the main verb in its base form (remember: don’t add ‘s’ to the main verb) and then the rest of the sentence. OK, let’s do an exercise now. Here are a few more sentences. I want you to make them all negative. Stop the video, think about your answers, then play the video again and check. Alright, here are the answers: “You don’t sing very well.”, “We don’t travel to South Korea every year.”, “They don’t live in a big house.”, “She doesn’t want a new washing machine.”, “That piano doesn’t look old.” Good. Now, these sentences are all in the present tense. Let’s quickly talk about what happens when we have past tense sentences. Do you remember the rule for the past tense? That’s right, we use ‘did’ for all subjects. So we just say ‘did not’ or ‘didn’t’ plus the main verb in its base form. So here are the past tense negative sentences – I’ve made some slight changes to make them sound natural. If you want, stop the video and read them to make sure you understand. So this is the first use of ‘do’, ‘does’ and ‘did’ – making negative sentences. Let’s now move on to the second use and this is in making questions. Here’s an example: “I look good in this shirt.” Let’s make this a question. Once again, the rule is that we need an auxiliary (or helping) verb for this. Since the sentence doesn’t have a helping verb, we’re going to use ‘do’. In questions, we put the helping verb right at the beginning of the sentence. So, the structure for present simple tense questions is Do or Does + the subject + the main verb in its base form and then the rest of the sentence. So “Do I look good in this shirt?” is the correct form. In this sentence, the main verb is ‘look’. Just a quick tip: when you write, don’t forget to add the question mark at the end of a question.
Views: 403610 Learn English Lab
Learn Italian Grammar: Learn How to Use Italian Articles
 
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In this video I try to relax some of the fear and anxiety that tends to circulate around Italian Grammar. Watch this free video for a quick lesson on Italian articles and how to use them. My aim here is to simplify this topic to get you speaking Italian as fast as possible. I know that in school, Italian teachers and professors put a lot of emphasis on Italian grammar, I’m here to tell you - don’t worry! Improve your Italian grammar and learn how to use Italian articles with this video and audio lesson. ❤ ITALY MADE EASY ACADEMY Learn Italian Fast, here: https://academy.italymadeeasy.com The best way to learn how to speak Italian without stressing about perfect grammar, is to watch lots of Italian movies and videos and listen to many Italian podcasts and music. Why? If you are already a student of Italian then chances are, you probably have a good foundation for basic Italian already. These other Italian teaching resources will help train your ear to using the right phrases, words and grammar without you having to think too much about it. After 20 or so years of teaching, I find this way to be the best and fastest way to learn Italian and become fluent in the Italian Language. Try it out! - The Italian culture and language has a lot to offer anyone who is interested in learning. With Italy Made Easy, you will learn anything from how to say: I love you - Ti amo IN ITALIAN Thank You - Grazie To learning about Italian beaches and Italian wines. Italy Made Easy focuses on simplifying Italian grammar and gives you practical exercises to practice your Italian phrases and vocabulary. The goal is to get you speaking as fast as possible! Other than language skills, you will learn a lot about Italian culture and the Italian mindset. Italy Made Easy will give you the learning resources you need to fast track your Italian knowledge and understand and to speak Italian!
Views: 54734 Italy Made Easy
A, An, The, को कहाँ और कैसे use करें । How to use articles (A, An, The) in english language
 
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क्या आप को करते समय होते हैं, Use of A, An and The, confuse you? Watch this video for a permanent solution to this confusion. I have explained in very simple yet effective way. आपको लगेगा कि आप मेरे से बातें कर रहे हो । You would love to speak English confidently and fluently. You may be beginner or consider your self very good at English, just have a look on this video. The training is in Hindi. The Punjabi speaking, Urdu speaking, Gujarati, Bengali, Bhojpuri, Marathi, Oriyan, and all other such people will find this spoken English training video very useful. TSMadaan Motivational Speaker | Life Coach http://www.tsmadaan.in
Views: 750088 TsMadaan
HAVE BEEN / HAS BEEN / HAD BEEN - How to Use These Forms Correctly (with Examples) - English Grammar
 
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Learn how to use have been / has been / had been correctly. Also see - MOST COMMON MISTAKES IN ENGLISH & HOW TO AVOID THEM: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1Dax90QyXgI&list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 ***** RELATED LESSONS ***** 1. Most Common MISTAKES in English & How to Avoid Them: https://goo.gl/n8BJ7v 2. HAVE HAD / HAS HAS / HAD HAD: https://goo.gl/Aj3hRD 3. SHOULD HAVE / COULD HAVE / WOULD HAVE: https://goo.gl/X2bw7J 4. Correct Use of COULD and WOULD: https://goo.gl/oC2qKX 5. All GRAMMAR lessons: https://goo.gl/A3VuGh 6. All MODAL VERBS lessons: https://goo.gl/v9fCh8 Transcript: ‘Have been’, ‘has been’ and ‘had been’. These forms cause a lot of confusion for many people. Well, in this video, I will clear up that confusion. I’m going to teach you the three main uses of these forms how to use them correctly without making mistakes. As always, there is a quiz at the end of the video to test your understanding. Alright, let’s get started. Before we talk about the uses, you need to know the basics of where to use have, has and had been: in the present, if the subject of a sentence is I/You/We/They or a plural noun, then we use ‘have been’. If the subject is He/She/It or a singular noun, then we use ‘has been’. This is when we talk about the present. When we talk only about the past, it’s very easy. For any subject, we use ‘had been’. OK, let me test you: what do we use with He/She/It or a singular noun in the present? We use ‘has been’. What about with I/You/We/They or plural nouns? We use ‘have been’. And in the past tense? We use ‘had been’ for all subjects. Good, so let’s now look at the first use of these forms. This is in the present perfect tense. That is, to talk about actions or situations that started in the past and are still continuing. Here’s an example: “I have been working as a teacher for 7 years.” In speech, we usually shorten ‘I have’ to ‘I’ve’ – “I’ve been working as a teacher for 7 years.” Let’s look at a timeline for this. You know that I started working as a teacher seven years ago (or in 2010 because at the time of filming this video, right now, it’s 2017), and I’m still a teacher, so this action – ‘working’ is continuing. In this sentence, we can also say: “I have been working as a teacher since 2010.” The difference between ‘for’ and ‘since’ is that if you want to mention the duration (or amount of time), then you use ‘for’ (like ‘for 7 years’). If you want to mention the starting point of the action or situation, use ‘since’ (as in ‘since 2010’). Here’s another example: let’s say that this lady wants to see the doctor. Her appointment was at 3 o’clock. She came to the hospital at 3, but the doctor wasn’t there. So she started waiting at 3 o’clock and she’s still waiting – let’s say it’s 5 o’clock now, so two hours have passed. So what can we say? We can say: “She has been waiting for two hours.” or “She has been waiting since 3 o’clock.” In natural speech, we say he‘s been and she’s been: “She’s been waiting”. OK have a look at this sentence: “He has been the CEO of the company for four months” or we can say ‘since June’ because that’s when he started. Here, we don’t have an –ing verb like ‘working’ or ‘waiting’. That’s because we don’t want to focus on any action, we just want to express the situation – that he became the CEO in June and he’s still the CEO. Here’s another example: “They’ve been married for 25 years / since 1992.” When did they get married? In 1992. Are they still married now? Yes. So, they’ve been married for 25 years now. OK, so what about ‘had been’? Well, let’s change our sentences a little bit: “I had been working as a teacher for 7 years when I quit my job.” Ah, we see a different meaning here. It means that I started working as a teacher at some point in the past, I was a teacher for 7 years, but then I quit. So now, I am no longer a teacher. I want you to notice that there are two past actions here: one continuous action (“I had been working as a teacher”) and a single finished action at the end of that (“I quit”). Compare this to the previous sentence – “I have been working as a teacher” – here, there is only one continuous action and it’s still continuing, it’s not finished. So, please remember this rule: only use ‘had been’ if there were two events in the past: a continuing action or a situation and a single, finished action. So let’s go back to the other sentences. With these, we can say: “She had been waiting for two hours when the doctor finally arrived.” “He’d been the CEO of the company for only four months when it went bankrupt.” ‘Went bankrupt’ means the company lost all its money and closed down. “They had been married for 25 years when they divorced.” So are they still married? Unfortunately, no. Just like the sentences with ‘have been’ and ‘has been’ are in the present perfect tense, the sentences with ‘had been’ are in the past perfect tense.
Views: 1679240 Learn English Lab
Tutor Nick P Lesson (238) Don't  Use the Articles For  Meals When It  Is an Event
 
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When breakfast , lunch, dinner, etc. is used in connection with an event , don't use article (a, an and the) or possessive pronouns. Only use articles when it refers to a meal. You can use the captions to view the words in this video.
Views: 50 Wu妹仔
Basic English Grammar - Have, Has, Had
 
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http://www.engvid.com/ By special request -- this lesson teaches you about the easily and often mixed-up English verb "have"!
Basic English Grammar - "Was" and "Were"
 
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http://www.engvid.com When to use WAS and when to use WERE. Learn about the past tense of TO BE -- the most important verb in English! I talk about normal sentences, negatives, and questions. I cover the grammar, but also the correct pronunciation. After you've watched the lesson, test yourself at http://www.engvid.com/was-were/#quiz!
सीखों Use of Articles (a, an, the) in English Grammar with Examples in Hindi | Learn with Meera
 
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सीखों Use of Articles (a, an, the) in English Grammar with Examples in Hindi | Learn with Meera The use of English Articles (a, an, the) is very important. They are used to form correct English sentences. In this English Grammar Lesson with examples in Hindi, by your English teacher Meera, learn how to use English articles correctly in spoken English and while writing English sentences. A and An are definite articles and The is definite articles, Understand the Grammar rules when to use and when not to use articles in English. Watch this English video lesson carefully and don’t make these common mistakes in English with articles. This English speaking course is a part of our English speaking classes conduceted at our English speaking Institute in Mumbai, Thane and Navi Mumbai. To know more about our spoken English speaking courses, visit our website - http://www.letstalkpodcast.com 👉For All lessons topic wise, visit our website - http://www.hindi.learnex.in/ =========================================== Our Social Media - 👉Facebook - @learnexone http://www.facebook.com/learnexone 👉Instagram - @letstalkpodcast http://www.instagram.com/letstalkpodcast ============================================= Watch lessons topic wise - 👉English Sentence Practice - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xHNy7bE-7Gg&list=PLry0Rv5X75bRk3yD9eMgQCRmSF29pS00k 👉English Conversation Practice - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2jtGLsnU6_E&list=PLry0Rv5X75bSFBbOTKpf62gnvBoA2QHIq 👉English Grammar in Hindi - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_lN9KulWfm0&list=PLry0Rv5X75bSTNL0U8F8MqDLMsBB0v_xW 👉All English Lessons in Hindi - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fhvgt_fdBV8&list=PLry0Rv5X75bSCqmunscVB5FnZ_f5alwzb I👉mprove English Pronunciation - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7yfa5PaojTo&list=PLry0Rv5X75bRzzpwOp2MwhyFjEYBiHk7X 👉Personality Development Training in Hindi- https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ExLbvQut9ko&list=PLry0Rv5X75bQ3EwC8Iuhu-pp-PQFbx771 =============================================== Watch English Lessons Trainer wise - 👉Learn English with JENNY - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3dVTwGWaBVk&list=PLry0Rv5X75bR_2XUp79rY0Jp7IxyAoNgD 👉Speak English with MICHELLE - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1aKhbIPYQJg&list=PLry0Rv5X75bR6yr4eLp-ffcnEhV5aio51 👉English Lessons by SONIA- https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6d8mAMlFvXw&list=PLry0Rv5X75bTQVyEIAih18SjfkG9T_uP5 👉Learning English with RIMA- https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ooNKoSwp3nU&list=PLry0Rv5X75bQFGcQCOLqpYVTteH-lBEY_ 👉English with KABIR - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lB6_zXj9oEg&list=PLry0Rv5X75bT2hKAjkBXCb_GnQokO6y0B 👉English Lessons by ALISHA- https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_4QsNDnxptI&list=PLry0Rv5X75bQn3wJbMJ9SkrMyGq1Dnpo- ================================================== Our Other Channels - 👉Skillopedia - Skills for the real world http://www.youtube.com/skillopedia 👉Daily Video Vocabulary - Learn a new English Word dailyhttp://www.youtube.com/letstalkpodcast 👉Let’s Talk - ESL http://www.youtube.com/letstalk
DON’T EVER USE TURMERIC IF YOU’RE ON ANY OF THE FOLLOWING MEDICATIONS
 
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DON’T EVER USE TURMERIC IF YOU’RE ON ANY OF THE FOLLOWING MEDICATIONS ★ Like us on FACEBOOK: https://goo.gl/QmGQVT Please Subscribe To Our Channel And Also Share It With Your Friends Thank You: ************************************************************************ **DISCLAIMER** The materials and the information contained on Article Factory Channel are provided for general and educational purposes only and do not constitute any legal, medical or other professional advice on any subject matter. None of the information on our videos is a substitute for a diagnosis and treatment by your health professional. Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualified health provider prior to starting any new diet or treatment and with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition. If you have or suspect that you have a medical problem, promptly contact your health care, provider.
Views: 3517842 Article Factory
Use of article the first chapter of English . If you like this video don't forget to subscribe
 
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This video my be help you in next error of articles chapter so.plz if you like my vidio so don't forget to share and subscribe my channel
When to use CAPITAL LETTERS in English
 
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Do you know when to use capital letters in titles? It seems so confusing. Some letters are capitalized and some are not. In this lesson, I focus on the extra-confusing words -- the ones that are sometimes capitalized and sometimes not! You'll learn the easy capitalization rules for writing about subjects, courses, companies, workplaces, occupations, and job titles. You'll also learn how to capitalize the names of movies, shows, books, songs, reports, articles, and more. You can do this -- watch and learn! Then take the quiz at https://www.engvid.com/capital-letters-in-english/ TRANSCRIPT Hi. I'm Rebecca from engVid, and this lesson is about confusing capitals. Now, usually when you learn the rules of English capitalization, certain words are always capitalized. Okay? For example, the first word in a sentence, the word "I", the names of people and places, and so on. Okay? Some words are always capitalized, but in this lesson I'm not going to review all of the rules of capitalization, but I am going to show you about when to capitalize certain words and when not to capitalize them, because sometimes the same words are capitalized in one context, but not capitalized in another context. But it's not hard to understand; it's actually very easy. Okay? So I'm going to explain it to you right now. Let's get started. So, the first one is in the area of a subject or a course. For example, if we're talking about a subject that you study, for example, algebra, then you do not capitalize it. For example, if you say: "I'm studying algebra this year." Okay? So you're just talking about the subject, and therefore it's not capitalized. But if you're talking about the subject as a course, as the name of a course, then you do capitalize it. Okay? For example: "This year I'm taking Algebra 101." Okay? That's the name of that course, so you do capitalize it then. Okay? Let's look at another example. "She's studying psychology. This year she's studying... She's taking Psychology 201." Or: "She's enrolled in the Psychology 201 class." Okay? Excuse me. All right. Another example: "I would like to study business in university." Okay? The person is being very general, just talking about the subject. But: "This year I'm taking a course called Global Business." Okay? Now you're giving the name of the course, right? So what's the rule here? If we're just talking about the general subject, no capital; if we're talking about the course, then yes, we do capitalize it. Okay? All right. There is one little exception: When we're talking about languages, and this is always true. So if you're studying French or whether you're taking French 101, you're always going to capitalize the name of a language. Okay? And that's just because in English we always capitalize the name of a language; doesn't matter which one. Okay? That's it. All right. Now, when it comes to places, let's look at how it works. So, for example, if I say: "She works in a bank." Okay? A bank, the bank, it's just the place, the building or whatever. Okay? The business. So then it's not capitalized. But if I say: "She works at the Brookfield Bank", now I gave you the name of the bank, so therefore it is capitalized. Okay? Because, again, the name of something is capitalized; the name of a person, or a place. Right? So then it will be capitalized. Or I say: "I went to the library." Okay? "I often study at the library." Okay? Just a library in general, not capitalized. Or: "I often visit the Toronto Public Library." Now I'm giving you the name of a specific library, right? So, of course, it gets capitalized. Got it? Okay. Or: "He goes to university." Okay? He's in university, just a regular word so we don't capitalize it. But: "He got admission to the University of Oxford." Okay, now we're giving the name of the university, so you do have to capitalize it. Okay? Got it? All right. So I hope that's pretty clear so far. All right? So when we're giving the name of a course or we're giving a name of the particular place, like a bank, a library, university, a school, a business-right?-then you're going to capitalize it; and otherwise, in general, not. Okay. Now let's look when we're talking about professions and titles. So, the rule is like this: If you're just talking about... Let's say: "I went to see the doctor." Okay? Or: "I need to see a doctor." So if before the profession you say the word "a" or "the"-okay?-then you don't capitalize it because you're just talking about a doctor in general; you're not giving the name of the doctor, you're not saying which doctor. So, here we just say: "I need to see a doctor." Or: "I have an appointment with Dr. Patel." Now this is the name of the doctor, right? So then we need to capitalize the "D" for "Doctor" and, of course, his or her name. All right? Next: "I would like to speak to the professor." Okay? "The professor", again, general, so no capital, but here: "You need to make an appointment to see Professor Brown." […]
How to use  Articles - 'a, an and the' correctly  (Grammar for kids) -English
 
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Learn how to use articles 'a, an , the' correctly in simple sentences , the fun way through this short animated video for kids. About us: We are a social enterprise working on a mission to make school learning interesting, relevant and affordable to every child on this planet. You can watch our FREE online videos at http://www.bodhaguru.com/watch and download our practice application/games - just visit http://www.bodhaguru.com/play If you like our videos, subscribe to our channel http://www.youtube.com/user/BodhaGuruLearning. Feel free to connect with us at http://www.facebook.com/BodhaGuru OR http://twitter.com/Bodhaguru Have fun, while you learn. Thanks for watching -- Team BodhaGuru
Views: 30598 Bodhaguru
NEVER USE GINGER IF YOU HAVE ANY OF THESE CONDITIONS IT CAN CAUSE SERIOUS HEALTH PROBLEMS
 
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NEVER USE GINGER IF YOU HAVE ANY OF THESE CONDITIONS IT CAN CAUSE SERIOUS HEALTH PROBLEMS ★ Like us on FACEBOOK: https://goo.gl/QmGQVT Please Subscribe To Our Channel And Also Share It With Your Friends Thank You: ************************************************************************ **DISCLAIMER** The materials and the information contained on Article Factory Channel are provided for general and educational purposes only and do not constitute any legal, medical or other professional advice on any subject matter. None of the information on our videos is a substitute for a diagnosis and treatment by your health professional. Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualified health provider prior to starting any new diet or treatment and with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition. If you have or suspect that you have a medical problem, promptly contact your health care, provider.
Views: 3741941 Article Factory
Learn 10 ways to use 'FROM' in English
 
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'FROM' is such a small, common word in English, but it has so many different uses! In this lesson, I explain 10 different uses of ‘from’. This English lesson will be especially useful to beginners and intermediate-level students, who tend to get prepositions mixed up. I’ll give you plenty of examples showing exactly when ‘from’ should be used. We’ll also look at more advanced uses of ‘from’ as part of expressions such as ‘from dusk till dawn.’ And finally, I’ll mention some examples from popular culture in which ‘from’ appears in the titles of films and songs. There’s also a slightly rude example of when you should be careful about using ‘from’ if you don’t want someone to get the wrong idea! TAKE THE QUIZ: https://www.engvid.com/ NEXT, watch my lesson on 10 ways to use ALRIGHT & ALL RIGHT: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f5AEtg6pm6o&list=PL-Q2Xro-OWKe-pXnqtUKfD2Gpsbpu6Gl7&index=1 TRANSCRIPT Hi, everyone. In this lesson we're looking at uses of "from". "From" is a really common word in English, you see it all the time, but do you know when to use it? We use "from" as a preposition, and we also use "from" in phrasal verbs, so let's look at all the different situations where we use "from". We'll start with a phrasal verb, which is: "come from". Somebody asks a question to you: "Where do you come from?" That means: "Where were you...? Where were you born and where did you live when you were younger?" So, I come from London. Where do you come from? "Where do aliens come from?" Aliens are the ones with the big eyes and sometimes they're green, or sometimes they're reptiles. "Where do aliens come from?" Aliens come from outer space, out there where the UFOs live. Timespan. "Timespan" means between this time and this time. "Yoga is from 7 to 9am in the pagoda." Yoga pagoda, it rhymes. A "pagoda" is a kind of... A kind of... Imagine the kind of building where some Hippies would go and do some yoga, with a pointy roof, and maybe made from wood or something like that. That's a pagoda, anyway. "The wedding season is from May until September." This means that between May and September that's when most of the weddings happen. We're really busy with weddings between May and September. So, the wedding season is from May until September. Now we're using timespan for an historical event, something that happened a long time before, something that happened in history, something that we know as a fact. "World War I was from 1914 to 1918." And: "Queen Elizabeth 1st", let me say that one again. "Queen Elizabeth 1st reigned from 1558 to 1603". "Reigned" is a word... "To reign" is the word we use to say a queen or a king was in power for that time. So we could say: "Queen Elizabeth 1st was in power from 1558 to 1603", but "reigned" is a specific word that means that. Now we have "made from". This one is also a phrasal verb. When something is made... We use "made from" to say how we get a thing. So, my jumper is made from wool, and wool comes from sheep. Here's some other things: "Plastic is made from oil." You take oil, you do something to it, after you get plastic. "Paper is made from wood." Wood is the first thing you have, and you do something to it in the factory, and after you get paper. Now let's look at distance. We use "from" as a preposition to talk about the distance to a place. "We are 10 minutes from the lake." Here's the lake, we are 10 minutes over here. A lake, if you don't know it, is a natural, large area of water. It's bigger than a pond. A pond... A pond... A pond you would never swim in, and a pond is usually what you see in a person's garden if they have a nice garden. But a lake is much too big for most people to have in their gardens. Maybe if you were Queen Elizabeth 1st, you would have a lake in your garden, but not many other people. "The moon is 385,000"-zero, zero, zero-"kilometres from the Earth". Here's the Earth, let's get in our rocket and go 385,000 kilometres, if we survive, we make it to the moon. And the last example here: "How far away is Tom's house from Steve's?" What that sentence means is: How far away is Tom's house from Steve's house? But we don't need to repeat the word "house". So, we could answer the question: "Tom's house is 10 miles from Steve's house." Coming up: More examples of "from". Now we have the origin of something when we're using "from" as a preposition. "Origin" is a more formal way of saying where something begins, where something starts. So: "I have a letter from the bank." Here's my letter, coming from the postman, he puts it in my letterbox, here's my letter from the bank. "I have a present from my Mum." Oh, thank you for my present. What a lovely... What a lovely scarf you gave me. And: "I got a call from Tom", as in phone call. Now, a phone call isn't a real object, like a scarf or a letter that we receive, but we can use "from" in this case. […]
How to Use Articles in Spanish - Usar artículos en español || Lección 2
 
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This is part of our beginner Spanish lesson serious called "Zero to Fluency". Maria is a Colombian Spanish teacher, that is teaching Cody who is a native English speaker, how to speak Spanish. These are fun Spanish lessons that will help you with Spanish grammar, verb conjugation, and be able to speak Spanish fluently and confidently. If you like the video make sure to head over to our channel and subscribe and see what other lessons we have to offer. https://goo.gl/iV43XT --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Él, la, los or las? or unos? OMG so many options! don't worry, here you'll find out the difference! How to Use Articles in Spanish - Usar artículos en español Do you want to learn Spanish from Zero? Learn with us! Practice masculine and feminine articles in Spanish here: http://www.whynotspanish.com/spanish/gender-nouns-articles-spanish-worksheet/ This is our second lesson with Cody. I'm teaching him Spanish from zero. In this video, you will learn how to tell if a noun is masculine or feminine. 🔔Subscribe to our channel --------- https://goo.gl/iV43XT Visit us / Visítanos: www.whynotspanish.com 📸Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/whynotspanish/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/whynotspanish/ --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Equipment We Use to make the videos (amazon affiliate links) 1. Main Camera - https://amzn.to/2wQBvvM 2. Little Camera - https://amzn.to/2oMNAhR 3. Backdrops & lights - https://amzn.to/2M9WHSQ 4. Main Mic - https://amzn.to/2wSzpMF 5. Audio Recorder - https://amzn.to/2wMaaKU 6. Lav Mic - https://amzn.to/2QbMtok 7. Camera Light - https://amzn.to/2NoxTLz 8. Tripod - https://amzn.to/2oNjlr2 9. Old Camera - https://amzn.to/2wRIzIw 10. Batteries... Main camera - https://amzn.to/2oOqRSs Little camera - https://amzn.to/2MXEVYc --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Book Suggestions Beginner 1. Relatos / Stories: Historias Cortas Para Aprender Espanol: Niveles A1, A2, B1, B2, C1 / Short Stories to Learn Spanish: Levels A1, A2, B1, B2, C1 (Spanish Edition) http://amzn.to/2G9pg3P 2. 100 cosas que debe saber una chica / un chico http://amzn.to/2pq6H26 3. Cocina Fácil Internacional. Fideos y Pastas http://amzn.to/2GLvMfb 4. Fitness. Guia Holística para Principiantes http://amzn.to/2HQNZai 5. Las Frases del Éxito: Frases célebres para cambiar tu vida de más de 100 personajes históricos exitoso http://amzn.to/2Gbd6aT INTERMEDIO 6. Diccionario práctico del Estudiante http://amzn.to/2FYbAWc 7. La tregua. Mario Benedetti http://amzn.to/2GR5l85 8. El dilema del omnívoro http://amzn.to/2IBY9wQ 9. El curioso incidente del perro a media noche. http://amzn.to/2GN7m52 10. Una curiosidad para cada día del año http://amzn.to/2GLxLjt --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Free Ebook! If you are interested in a practical and short guide to Spanish’s most used sentences, you can click the link below and download it for free. We have put together useful sentences and expressions we think most people would need if wanting to communicate something quickly. Download our free phrase book so you can get the right things to say in Spanish quickly and at the right time. http://whynotspanish.us14.list-manage2.com/subscribe?u=8390fab1985b5379756a5bb97&id=e0163652b4 /use articles spanish masculine feminine definite undefinite grammar lessons funny learn spanish aprender espanol articulos femenino masculino gramatica
Views: 11303 WhyNotSpanish
Use 9 | A AN THE | English Articles Grammar
 
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In today's English Articles Grammar | A AN THE | We talk about THE, use 9, and what "specific" things are. Subscribe to learn how to use articles: the English definite article and English indefinite article! 1 | Instagram http://bit.ly/2uWhPZh 2 | http://www.foryourenglish.com 3 | Facebook http://bit.ly/2ijw1Fw
Views: 264 For Your English
How to use 'USED TO' correctly - Basic English Grammar
 
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In this video, you'll learn how to use 'USED TO' correctly and avoid common errors that many learners of English make. Also see - MOST COMMON MISTAKES IN ENGLISH & HOW TO AVOID THEM: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1Dax90QyXgI&list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 ★★★ Also check out ★★★ ➜ PARTS OF SPEECH (Verb, Noun, Adjective, Adverb etc.): https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLmwr9polMHwsQmAjoAxtFvwk_PaqQeS68 ➜ SHOULD HAVE, COULD HAVE, WOULD HAVE: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rk6F73hOX_I&index=1&list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 ➜ HAVE, HAS, HAD: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=09S3IoRCbSg&index=2&list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 ➜ HAVE HAD, HAS HAD, HAD HAD: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JYfq00CswV8&index=4&list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 For more FREE English lessons, SUBSCRIBE to this channel. Transcript: Hi and welcome. My name is Ganesh, I'm from LearnEnglishLab.com and in today's lesson we're going to talk about how to use 'used to' correctly. Now this is one of the most misunderstood and misused areas of grammar and by that I mean, many students don't understand the structure and they make a lot of mistakes with it. Well that's why we have this lesson today and after watching this video you won't be making any of those mistakes. Alright now the first and most important thing that you need to keep in mind is that 'used to' talks about the past. It doesn't talk about the present or the future, it talks about the past. Now there is one situation where you can use it to talk about the present but I will tell you what that is at the end of this video but it's not that common so you don't have to really worry about it. Just remember that we use 'used to' to talk about the past. In talking about the past 'used to' has two purposes - the first is to refer to past habits. Take a look at this sentence I have over here - "I used to play soccer in high school." Now when you hear me saying that sentence you should immediately think of two things - first, this happened in the past, and second - this was a habit in the past. That means I'm not saying I played soccer one time in high school No, I'm saying "I used to play soccer in high school" - that means it was a habit for me, and I did it repeatedly. Have a look at this timeline I've got. Let's say that that side is the future, this is now or the present and over on this side is the past. All of these are the action and the action is I used to play soccer in high school. So you can see that I did the action regularly or repeatedly. So it was a habit for me. In the second sentence "Matt used to drink coffee every morning." So once again Matt did it every day. He did it as a habit. You also know that Matt perhaps does not do it now because we're saying Matt used to drink coffee every morning. So maybe Matt drinks tea now or he doesn't drink anything in the morning. So that's one way to use 'used to', that is to talk about past habits. The second is to talk about states or situations that are no longer true. What do I mean by that? Well have a look at sentence number three - Karen used to live in Vermont. Notice that living is not really a habit because it's not something that we do repeatedly - it's simply a state - a state of being or a situation. And this is a situation that was true in the past so Karen started living in Vermont at some point and she lived in Vermont for some period of time and then the situation finished. So let's extend the sentence - we can say "Karen used to live in Vermont but now she lives in New York." So that means she stopped living in Vermont and at some point she moved to New York. In our last sentence, "The office used to be very tidy when Frank was the manager." What do you understand when you hear that sentence? Well I'm not really happy about the new manager because I'm saying the office used to be very tidy when Frank was the manager. So you know that that situation is now finished. Frank is not the manager anymore and the office is not very tidy anymore. Tidy means neat and clean so I'm so saying it in a sort of a negative way. I'm saying the office used to be very tidy back then and now it's not so tidy. So that again is a situation that is no longer true. Alright so now you know the two major ways that we use 'used to' - one is to talk about past habits and the second is states or situations that were true in the past and that are no longer true. OK now let's take a quick look at how to make negative sentences and questions with 'used to'. This is one place where a lot of students make mistakes. Alright take a look at what I have over here - to make negative sentences we put 'didn't' in front of 'used to' and we remove the 'd' from 'used to' - that is very important. So 'didn't use to' Let's make some negative sentences with these. In the first "I didn't use to play soccer in high school." Remember 'didn't use to'
Views: 76484 Learn English Lab
Make vs Do | Learn English Grammar
 
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Make vs Do! These two words cause a lot of problems for English language learners so I want to help. There are a few rules you can follow but mostly you simply need to learn when to use them by heart. For example it is 'make a mistake' not 'do a mistake'. I hope this lesson will make life easier for you. Remember to do the quiz at the end and tell me how you did. Join my YouTube Membership - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCu4AP8qmYnXNUipUeyPQKig/join Let me know in the comments below if you enjoyed it. Recommended English Resources: - *English Grammar In Use - https://amzn.to/2EUo3ZS - *English Idioms In Use - https://amzn.to/2HrFK84 - *English Phrasal Verbs In Use - https://amzn.to/2EOEaIh *IMPROVE YOUR LISTENING WITH AUDIBLE - http://bit.ly/2AoARJ6 If you enjoyed this video please SHARE it with anyone you know studying English and of course hit the LIKE button. Stay connected with me on social media - Website: http://www.eatsleepdreamenglish.com/ - Instagram: https://bit.ly/2JewHsg - Facebook: https://en-gb.facebook.com/eatsleepdreamenglish/ Camera: Canon G7X Editing Software: Final Cut Pro X Music by Epidemic Sound (http://www.epidemicsound.com) *affiliate links
How to Use Articles: "A" , "An", & "The" - Learn English Articles, English Grammar Lessons
 
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How to Use Articles: "A", "An", & "The" - Learn English Articles, English Grammar Lessons For all those who want to improve their grammar skills, do check out the link below: http://bit.ly/AdvanceEnglishGrammarAtRs100 A Step by Step Guide To Clear Any Interview With Confidence, "Get Your Dream Job" Now: http://bit.ly/GetYourDreamJobByPiyushBhatia Watch the most liked Lessons -: http://bit.ly/2tjnXWW ( How to Use Behind" "Under" "Opposite ) http://bit.ly/2gC748r ( How to Use "There Is & There Was") http://bit.ly/2yDKTFY (Learn How to Use "Have To" & "Has To" ) http://bit.ly/2xg7BA6 ( Learn Present Simple Tense ) http://bit.ly/2yMz287 ( Learn Present Continuous Tense) http://bit.ly/2gvLEWL ( Learn Past Simple Tense ) This lesson explains how to Use Articles "A Or AN & Use The. Articles "A, An, & The" BM English Speaking introduces Free Online Basic English Grammar Lessons that you can learn in 5 minutes. By the end of this chapter, you will have known that how to Use A or An & The. How to Use Articles: A, An, & The (Articles). Examples: Use " A" & "AN" (Articles) 1. Jaipur is A wonderful City (there are Many Wonderful Cities & Jaipur is one) 2. I've got a smartphone. (there are many smartphones and I've got one) 3. Please, Give me AN answer. (There are many answers and given me one) 4. Walking is A type of exercise.(There are many exercises & Walking is one) 5. Dhayan Chand was A hockey player. (There are many hockey players and he was one of them) How to Use Articles: The (Articles). 1. Jaipur is known as THE pink city of India. (There is only one pink city in India) 2. The smartphone has a dictionary (Specific Phone) 3. Can you repeat THE answer, please? (The answer that you Gave) 4. Walking is THE only exercise with zero injuries.(There is only one exercise with Zero injury) 5. Dhyan Chand is the Best hockey player ever.(there is only one best hockey player) Note 1.The correct choice of the articles 'a' and 'an' depends on the initial sound of the noun, not on the starting letter of the noun. 2.There are nouns that begin with 'E' and 'U' but have the 'y'(you)sound. We say a university or a European- Pronounced Yooniversity $ European. 3. we use'AN' for nouns where the starting letter"H" is not pronounced and the second letter is 'O' an hour (h)our or an honest man (h)onest man. 4. Also, en MBA - pronounced am/bee/a 5. We don't 'or 'an 'with words with only single form Example: water, air, rice, money, salt, plastic, music, cricket, hair etc (We don't use 'tho'before next /last/ this+ week/month/year/winter/Monday etc) Download Free E-Book on "Six Most Common behavioural questions that you absolutely have to prepare" and "How to Answer Tricky Questions in an Interview" - https://www.bmconsultantsindia.com/free-ebook-download.html We are there on your favourite social media channels: To subscribe to Our YouTube Channel- https://goo.gl/8UAm4i Visit our Website - https://www.bmconsultantsindia.com/ Like us on Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/bmengspkg/ Learn English in a unique way on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/bm_englishspeaking/ Follow us on Twitter https://twitter.com/learngrammar
Views: 847 BM English Speaking
8 Common Grammar Mistakes in English!
 
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"What's the different"? "Today morning"? "I enjoyed"? Improve your grammar by correcting the common mistakes in these English sentences. A good review for all students, especially at intermediate and advanced levels. Also check our full resource of 100 Common Grammar Mistakes in English at http://www.engvid.com/english-resource/50-common-grammar-mistakes-in-english/ Quiz: http://www.engvid.com/8-common-grammar-mistakes-in-english/ TRANSCRIPT Hi. I'm Rebecca from engVid. In this lesson, you'll have a chance to review eight common English errors. So, let's see how you do. The first one: "Today morning I woke up late." So, what's wrong with that? There is actually something wrong with each and every one of these. I'll tell you that in advance; there's no... There are no tricks here. Okay? So, what's wrong with that sentence? "Today morning I woke up late." Well, it should be: "This morning". Okay? We don't say: "Today morning". We say: "This morning". Number two: "What's the different?" What's the different? Well, that's wrong too, because "different" is an adjective. What you want to use here is the noun. So, what's the noun of this word? "Difference". "What's the difference?" Okay? This is a really common error, so make sure you don't make this one. Next one: "I met John two years before." Okay? What's wrong with that? Well, over here, we can't say: "I met John two years before." We can say: "I met two... I met John two years ago." All right? If you use the word "before", then you have to say before something. "Before I graduated". Okay? "Before I got married", or whatever. But you can't use "before" by itself. So the proper word there is "ago". "I met John two years ago." Next one: "This is a six-months course." That sounds almost okay, but it's not okay. So the mistake here is with the "s". When we use this expression, it becomes... The entire expression becomes an adjective for the noun "course". So we should say: "This is a six-month course.", "This is a million dollar contract." And so on. Okay? That's another... Each of these is a different element of grammar, different aspect of grammar, and so on. Next, number five: "Thank you. I really enjoyed." What's wrong with that? Well, the problem is here. "Enjoyed" is a reflexive verb, so you would need to say: "I really enjoyed myself.", "I really enjoyed myself.", "He enjoyed himself.", "She enjoyed herself.", "We enjoyed ourselves.", "They enjoyed themselves." Okay? So there are certain reflexive verbs in English, and we need to use them correctly. That's one of them. Very common one. Okay, number six: "Did you loose your cellphone?" What's wrong with that? I helped you a little bit by actually showing you where the error is. So, many people make this error. This is actually a spelling mistake. You should be spelling the word this way. "Did you lose your cellphone?" "Loose" is an adjective which means not tight, and "lose" is the opposite of "find". Okay? "Did you lose your cellphone?" Also, the pronunciation is "lose" and not "loose". Next one: "This is an academic course.", "This is an academic course." So, what was wrong with what I said there? Okay? So, what was wrong was my pronunciation of that. So many people mispronounce this word. It is not "academic". It is "academic". The stress is on the middle. Academic. "This is an academic course.", "This is an academic program." Okay? So, if... In case you make that mistake. I'm not saying you do. In case you do, make sure you correct it. Last one: "Yes, I have a free time." Is that...? What's wrong there? What's going on? Okay, here. We don't need to say: "A free time". We need to say: "Free time", because this is a... Time is an uncountable noun. Now, each one of these examples represents a different aspect of grammar. So, how can you possibly learn all of them? Well, I'll give you two easy ways to help you out. One is to go to our website: www.engvid.com, because there, we have currently I think more than 700 lessons on different aspects of English grammar and of English in general for exams, for writing, speaking, all kinds of things. And by watching them, you can find the lessons that you actually need. And the other thing is that we also have... I've written actually a resource which might help you, which shows 50 such common errors that people make in English, and that might help you out as well. Okay? So, I hope you did well, and I hope you continue to do better and better in English. All the best with your English. Bye for now.
When to use SOME and ANY? Learn English Grammar
 
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Are you confused by those English words SOME and ANY? Just click here https://goo.gl/CYi8j5 to learn more grammar and vocabulary for FREE with the best online resources ↓ Check How Below ↓ Step 1: Go to https://goo.gl/CYi8j5 Step 2: Sign up for a Free Lifetime Account - No money, No credit card required Step 3: Learn with the best online resources and quickly become conversational. In this English grammar lesson you will learn how to differentiate those two words. You will be able to understand the difference between SOME and ANY and make great phrases. You will improve your English grammar. Are you ready to avoid doing common English mistakes? Our English host gives you easy to understand explanations. This is THE FASTEST way to easily take your English ability to the next level! ■ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/EnglishClass101 ■ Twitter: https://twitter.com/EnglishClass101 Click here to get started with English: https://goo.gl/CYi8j5 Also, please LIKE, SHARE and COMMENT on our videos! We really appreciate it. Thanks!
3.4 When can I use indefinite articles with uncountable nouns?
 
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This video explores when and how to use indefinite articles with uncountable nouns. Examples are shared and you have a chance to test yourself too!
Views: 1238 MissHannaLovesGrammar
Basic English Grammar - Noun, Verb, Adjective, Adverb
 
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http://www.engvid.com/ What is a noun? What is a verb? What is an adjective? AHHHHH!!! Learn how to recognize nouns, verbs, adjectives, and adverbs in this important basic grammar lesson. Then test yourself with the quiz: http://www.engvid.com/basics-noun-verb-adjective-adverb/
Use of Articles with Nouns
 
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We don't use articles with Nouns. Or do we? Learn more from this video. Watch other videos of Ashish through this link: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCDNtW56s6GTk6mGRwQBFtIg Follow Ashish on Twitter: https://twitter.com/allthingsashish https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCDNtW56s6GTk6mGRwQBFtIg is a Video Channel dedicated to English language learning, Vlogs, self-help and much more.
Views: 94 SucceedEng
Basic English Grammar : How to use articles 'A', 'AN', and 'THE' in English?
 
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http://www.evidyarthi.in/, English articles ("a", "an", and "the") come before nouns. They help to communicate which thing you're talking about, similar to words like "this". Subscribe us @ https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCzGBWlw8n9EnFCrFrlQ-C9A for more videos. Watch more videos on - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCzGBWlw8n9EnFCrFrlQ-C9A Like us on Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/Evidyarthi/ Visit our Website - http://www.evidyarthi.in/
THE END OF YOUTUBE IN EUROPE? WHAT IS ARTICLE 13? #SaveYourInternet
 
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Subscribe 👉 http://bit.ly/subKevinChapman Merch 👉 http://differentisnotbroken.com First time here? 👉 http://bit.ly/NewToKevinChapman A slight break from normal daily vlogging today because something important is going on and I needed to talk to you about it. I hope you take the time to listen, because it's going to have a big impact on the way we all use YouTube in the near future. This video is about the European Union Copyright Directive (EUCD), specifically Article 13, sometimes called the Upload Filter or Meme Ban, and how it's going to impact YouTube, this channel and social media in general. Please share! Find out more about article 13 here: Philip DeFranco Video 👉 https://youtu.be/0VHzmSMl1yc PewDiePie Video 👉 https://youtu.be/RUA5yIcZ_uY YouTube Creator Blog 👉 https://youtube-creators.googleblog.com/2018/11/i-support-goals-of-article-13-i-also.html #SaveYourInternet 👉 https://www.youtube.com/intl/en-GB/saveyourinternet/ YouTube Creators Twitter 👉 https://twitter.com/YTCreators/status/1061966081005379584 Missed yesterday's vlog? Check it out here 👉 https://youtu.be/OivamNVHjsk What a difference a year makes! Check out our vlog from this day last year 👉 https://youtu.be/KsnVqyv2izQ Get to know us - these are our most frequently asked questions 👉https://youtu.be/uo52mJWgi6M ******************** SUPPORT THE CHANNEL! Support the channel on Patreon 👉 http://patreon.com/lollujo Where we get all Andy's chewy and sensory toys 👉 https://www.chewigem.co.uk/ref/8/ Where I buy most of my shirts 👉 http://lollujo.fm/qwertee Want to know what equipment I use to make my videos? My full equipment list is here 👉 https://kit.com/lollujo Our Amazon Wishlists: -- Kev's wishlist 👉 http://tinyurl.com/kevwishlist -- Anna's wishlist 👉 http://amzn.eu/7XkAgMn -- Lucy's wishlist 👉 http://amzn.eu/8i4JE3i -- Andy's wishlist 👉 http://amzn.eu/6TZnxK9 -- Amy's wishlist 👉 http://amzn.eu/c48xX6P -- Dave's wishlist 👉 http://amzn.eu/dx9JeKk My PO Box: Kevin Chapman, PO Box 1388, Peterborough, PE1 9US, UK ******************** LET'S CONNECT! -- http://twitter.com/lollujo -- http://instagram.com/lollujo -- http://facebook.com/kevinchapmanyoutube -- http://younow.com/lollujo ******************** ABOUT KEVIN CHAPMAN Hi, I'm Kevin Chapman, a full-time YouTuber, author, podcaster, speaker and occasional teacher from Peterborough, UK. As part of my daily vlog I release new videos every day at 5pm UK time with topics including life as an autism family, conventions and geek culture, technology, education and tutorials and entrepreneurship. When I left my full-time as a Computer Science teacher in July 2017, my partner, Anna, was trapped in our house by our son Andy, who is autistic and had refused to go to school for 18 months. Our daughters Lucy and Amy and our dog Dave hardly saw me because I was always working to try and solve all our problems! Today I'm a full-time content creator who's always at home when my kids get home from school (all our kids!) and Anna has been able to return to university. This channel is the story of my family's ongoing journey as family vloggers! Previously known as lollujo Vlogs. ******************** Music by DJ Quads: https://soundcloud.com/aka-dj-quads Music by Joakim Karud http://youtube.com/joakimkarud DISCLAIMER: This video and description contains affiliate links, which means that if you click on one of the product links, I’ll receive a small commission. This helps support the channel and allows us to continue to make videos like this. Thank you for the support! #SaveYourInternet #Article13 #EndOfYouTube
Views: 7452 Kevin Chapman
12 Mistakes You Make While Charging Your Phone
 
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How to Prolong the Life of Your Battery. In case the battery of your favorite gadget can't keep up with the workload and dies too quickly you must be looking for ways how to make it last longer. people still keep doing all kinds of crazy stuff because they think it’ll extend their battery life, like throwing their phone in the freezer! We’re gonna get into this plus more common mistakes people make when it comes to charging their devices and what you can do instead to prolong your phone’s battery. It turns out you don’t really have to charge your phone to the max before using it for the first time. It’s safe to use your phone while it's charging and also okay to charge it overnight. TIMESTAMPS Charging your phone to the max before using it for the first time. 1:14 Not using your phone while it's charging. 2:15 Being afraid that chargers from a different brand will kill your battery. 3:00 Thinking that turning your phone off will damage the battery. 3:40 Trying to “train” your battery. 4:13 Not charging your phone overnight for fear of damaging the battery. 4:58 Putting the battery in the freezer to make it last longer. 5:36 Using task managers to prolong battery life. 6:09 Fearing to leave your phone charger plugged in. 6:40 Not charging laptops all the time to prevent damage. 7:21 Believing that the Internet runs your battery down the fastest. 7:55 Turning off Bluetooth, GPS, and Wi-Fi to prolong the battery life. 8:42 Tips to prolong the life of your battery: Keep batteries cool. 9:28 Store batteries with a bit of charge. 10:01 Music: https://www.youtube.com/audiolibrary/music SUMMARY -You’ll be perfectly fine if you just buy a phone, take it out of the box, and start using it right away. -It doesn't matter whether you’re using your phone while charging or not, it’ll still charge the same exact way. -If the charger works well enough, it won't harm your mobile device. So if you need to urgently charge your phone in an emergency or the factory charger it came with doesn't work anymore, you can get any cheap version that’s compatible with your smartphone. -If you simply shut your device off from time to time, nothing dramatic will happen. In fact, some devices may actually start working more effectively after you reboot them. -Feel free to charge your phone even if the battery is as full as 90%. Charging your phone frequently doesn't hurt the battery. -If you wanna extend your battery’s lifespan, keep it charged between 40 and 80%. Believe it or not, this actually helps the battery live the longest. -Freezing your phone does nothing more than kill the battery. The thing is that lithium-ion batteries react badly to both cold and heat. -The built-in system on your phone is already dealing with everything that should be done to keep your device’s performance in tip-top shape. As for third-party task managers, they’re actually more likely to decrease your phone’s performance. -It's perfectly safe to leave your charger plugged in unless you have a damaged charger, pets at home, or no lightning protection. -Experts recommend discharging your laptop to zero percent no more than once a month. -If you’re just surfing the Net or reading articles, it doesn’t influence your battery life any more than listening to music does. -Wi-Fi consumes even less energy than your smartphone needs to maintain the cellular data connection. -Avoid leaving your smartphone, tablet, or laptop in direct sunlight or in a hot car. And definitely don’t take your gadgets to a hot place, like the beach or sauna. -The problem with storing batteries is that they lose their charge over time. And when this charge drops to zero, your battery will automatically kill itself so that it doesn’t become unstable. Subscribe to Bright Side : https://goo.gl/rQTJZz ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/brightside/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/brightgram/ 5-Minute Crafts Youtube: https://www.goo.gl/8JVmuC ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and articles visit: http://www.brightside.me/
Views: 2036758 BRIGHT SIDE
सीखो Prepositions in English Grammar With Examples In Hindi | Learn Use Of Prepositions | Awal
 
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हिन्दी द्वारा सीखो English Grammar में Prepositions का सही इस्तेमाल. Learn Use of Prepositions in English through Hindi lesson by Awal. Learn Prepositions in English Grammar with examples in Hindi with Awal, in a simple and interesting way. This video is helpful to all people who want to learn use of Prepositions in English grammar for general use as well as appearing in competitive exams such as SSC CGL, Bank Exam, CAT Exam, SBI PO, etc. In this English tutorial video, Awal provides step by step explanation of types of prepositions and how to fit them in English sentence structure with examples in Hindi. Awal has also shown the different between a preposition and a conjunction with an example in Hindi. If you are looking for low level details on how to use various prepositions, this video can be helpful to you as a beginner. If you want to understand the basics of prepositions in English grammar, prepositional phrases, object of preposition, etc to speak English fluently and confidently, then this video with help you to know how to make sentences using different prepositions of time, place, position, direction, agent, purpose, manner, etc. This English tutorial is helpful for Indians, Pakistanis, and others around the world who can understand Hindi or Urdu. Watch other videos of Awal through this link: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6jbEcSuEoR4&list=PLR2GOVaoHO5_GDOua3C_QmA1oN93QTGvN Follow Awal on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/LearnEnglishWithAwal https://www.youtube.com/TSMadaan is a Hindi Life Changing Videos Channel to raise your Success and Happiness level on various subjects like motivation inspiration and self help plus personality development. This channel also shows health videos and English Videos by various trainers.
Views: 1725079 TsMadaan
Talk - Why Don't We [Official Music Video]
 
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'Talk' from our debut album out now: http://whydntwe.co/talk LIMITED EDITION 8 LETTERS PRE-ORDER BUNDLES http://whydntwe.co/wdwmerchyt FOLLOW US https://twitter.com/whydontwemusic https://www.instagram.com/whydontwemusic https://www.facebook.com/whydontwemusic
Views: 28191691 Why Don't We
How to use START and BEGIN in English - Vocabulary
 
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http://www.engvid.com Begin improving your vocabulary in this very essential lesson. When do we use 'start?' When do we use 'begin?' Is there a difference? What are you waiting for? Start the video! Then take the quiz: http://www.engvid.com/start-begin/ TRANSCRIPT: Hi guys. I'm Alex. Thanks for clicking, and welcome to this lesson on "start" and "begin". These are two incredibly common words in the English language, and while most of the time there is no real difference between one or the other, there are some situations where one or the other is preferred, or when there is a certain grammatical structure that is preferred after "start" or "begin". So let's see what I'm talking about here. In the beginning, we have, "He began/started working here two years ago." Which one of these should we use in this situation? Should we use "begin"? Should we "start"? Does it matter? It really doesn't, right? So for the most part -- I mean, you can say, "He began working here two years ago." "He started working here two years ago." But usually, there is little to no difference in most situations. In most situations, you can use one or the other, so: "The concert started at nine." "The concert began at nine." Whatever you want to say, okay? However, there is a level of -- or an issue with formality when it comes to "start" and "begin". When you are talking about a formal situation, "begin" is actually preferred. So if you look at these two sentences: "Let us begin this meeting with a message from our president." It is possible to say, "Let us start this meeting", but in formal situations, "begin" is the one that's actually preferred. He's starting to annoy me!" "He's beginning to annoy me." "Beginning to annoy me," sounds a little more formal. Like, you're just a little more upset. So in informal situations, we use "start" more often than not. Again, "begin" is preferred in formal situations. I'll just leave it as "S"; it means "situations". Now, when we're talking about machines, or when we are talking about making something "start" or "begin", there's only one word that really works, and that word is "start". So you can't "begin" your car. You can't "begin" your washing machine. When it comes to machines or making something start or begin, we can only use "start", okay? So, "My car won't start." We don't say, "My car won't begin." "I started the washing machine an hour ago." Not, "I began the washing machine an hour ago." So again, we use "start" for machines and for making something start. And I'm just going to put "S/T" for something. Okay, so if you're the person who's making something start, you "start", not "begin". If a machine doesn't work, it means that it won't "start", not it won't "begin". So you can say, "My laptop won't start." "My lawnmower won't start." "My car won't start." Not "begin". Okay, guys?
7 Things You Shouldn't Do In an Automatic Transmission Car
 
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Do you drive a car with an automatic transmission? 🚕 The interface of automatic vehicles is often simpler, and new drivers don't have to struggle with a seemingly unruly stick shift and clutch. But there are still some ways you can mess up your transmission. Here are 7 of the most dangerous mistakes you can make when driving an automatic! 📣 TIMESTAMPS: Don't shift from "drive" to "reverse" before your car stops moving 1:06 Never put your car in "park" before it stops completely 1:55 Don't put it in "neutral" at stop lights 2:56 Don't coast in "neutral" 3:53 Never “launch” your car from a standstill 4:44 Avoid keeping the gas tank on low 5:48 Do not let water get in the transmission 6:31 #automatictransmission #drivinghacks #drivingtips Music: https://www.youtube.com/audiolibrary/music SUMMARY: - If your brakes wear down, replacing them will cost you around $200. But by constantly shifting from "drive" to "reverse" while the car’s still rolling, get ready for damage that can run you at least $2,500. - When you throw it in “park,” a pin locks the transmission output shaft, which connects it to the wheels of your car. But if the car’s still rolling when you do this, either the locking pin or the output shaft may break or become eroded. - It's better to keep your car in "drive" than to switch it to "neutral" when stopped at a light. First of all, when your car’s in "neutral," you don't have as much control over it. So if you need to make some emergency maneuver, you may not be able to execute it in time. - Cars with automatic engines are designed in such a way that they save fuel even if the gear is in "drive." They simply cut the fuel supply when you're going downhill. - Plenty of drivers launch their cars all the time. This causes serious harm to the bands and clutches of the automatic transmission. When you shift, they use friction to move definite parts. - Ignoring the low fuel light may eventually cost you much more than just filling your tank up, especially if your car has an automatic transmission. - If water gets into the transmission, you're in big trouble. Even the smallest amount of water, just an ounce, can wreak havoc on your car’s transmission to the point that it needs replaced. Subscribe to Bright Side : https://goo.gl/rQTJZz ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/brightside/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/brightgram/ 5-Minute Crafts Youtube: https://www.goo.gl/8JVmuC ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and articles visit: http://www.brightside.me/
Views: 3264743 BRIGHT SIDE
Gotye - Somebody That I Used To Know (feat. Kimbra) - official video
 
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Film clip for the Gotye song Somebody That I Used To Know, featuring Kimbra from the album Making Mirrors. Buy Somebody That I Used To Know here: http://www.smarturl.it/gotyesomebody Buy Making Mirrors here http://www.smarturl.it/gotye http://www.gotye.com/ http://www.facebook.com/gotye/ http://www.twitter.com/gotye/ http:///www.instagram.com/gotye ********************************************** Somebody That I Used To Know lyrics Now and then I think of when we were together Like when you said you felt so happy you could die Told myself that you were right for me But felt so lonely in your company But that was love and it's an ache I still remember You can get addicted to a certain kind of sadness Like resignation to the end Always the end So when we found that we could not make sense Well you said that we would still be friends But I'll admit that I was glad that it was over But you didn't have to cut me off Make out like it never happened And that we were nothing And I don't even need your love But you treat me like a stranger And that feels so rough You didn't have to stoop so low Have your friends collect your records And then change your number I guess that I don't need that though Now you're just somebody that I used to know Now and then I think of all the times you screwed me over But had me believing it was always something that I'd done And I don't wanna live that way Reading into every word you say You said that you could let it go And I wouldn't catch you hung up on somebody that you used to know... But you didn't have to cut me off Make out like it never happened And that we were nothing And I don't even need your love But you treat me like a stranger And that feels so rough You didn't have to stoop so low Have your friends collect your records And then change your number I guess that I don't need that though Now you're just somebody that I used to know I used to know That I used to know Somebody... ************* Video credits: Directed, produced and edited by Natasha Pincus Body art by Emma Hack Cinematographer and colourist: Warwick Field Scenic artist: Howard Clark Key grip: Rob Hansford Assistants: Rose Cidoni, Claire Leighton, Rob Murray Original artwork by Frank De Backer Music credits: Produced by Wally De Backer Mixed by Francois Tetaz, assisted by Wally at Moose Mastering, Richmond, VIC Bass recorded by Wally in Lucas Taranto's loungeroom, Melbourne, VIC All other sounds put together by Wally in The Barn, Merricks, VIC Bass guitar: Lucas Taranto Lead and backing vocals: Kimbra Guitar, flutes, percussion and synth samples, lead and backing vocals: Wally Contains a sample of the recording Seville as performed by Luiz Bonfa. Courtesy of Geffen Records, under license from Universal Music Enterprises. Used by permission. All rights reserved. Written by Luiz Bonfa and published by Sasqua Music. Used by permission.
Views: 1136116973 gotyemusic
How to Use Masculine & Feminine Nouns | Spanish Lessons
 
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Watch more Beginner Spanish Lessons videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/454040-How-to-Use-Masculine-and-Feminine-Nouns-Spanish-Lessons Just learning how to speak Spanish? Learn the difference between masculine and feminine nouns in Espanol with this Spanish lesson for beginners. Spanish is a language that has words that are masculine and words that are feminine. It is very important to know which words are feminine and which words are masculine, because otherwise it's very confusing and sometimes we don't even understand what the people are telling us if we don't know the difference. How does this work? Nouns, meaning names of things or ideas, can be either feminine or masculine. When we're talking about animals or people it's very easy - gender means sex. So this is how it works. Una nina means a girl, una nina. Notice it finished with an "ah" sound, una nina. Now, if I say un nino, it means a boy. Un nino. Ends with an "o." Now, some words that are not people or animals have a set gender, and that gender is completely arbitrary. It just happens to be so because of the sound of the word. So for instance, the word for table, mesa, that's a feminine word because it ends in the sound "ah," mesa. So this is the rule. Most words ending in the sound "o" are masculine, like libro, book, auto, car. Most words ending in the sound "ah" are feminine, like casa, house, or moneda, coin. Most words ending in the sound "yon" are feminine, such as situacion, like situation in English, situacion, and accion, action. These are feminine words. And all the words ending in the sound "odd," spelled ad, are feminine too. Sociedad, society, and ciudad, city. They're all feminine words.
Views: 22062 Howcast
Tutor Nick P Lesson (254) Don't Use Articles With Meals Unless There Is an Adjective
 
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The usual expression I have breakfast, lunch or dinner, so we don't usually use an article in between there is an adjective. We explain this further in the video as well as give examples. You can use the captions to view all the words in this video.
Views: 20 Wu妹仔
Arctic Monkeys - Do I wanna Know (8D AUDIO)
 
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Follow 8D TUNES: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/8DTUNES/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/8dtunes/ Lyrics: Have you got colour in your cheeks? Do you ever get that fear that you can't shift The type that sticks around like summat in your teeth? Are there some aces up your sleeve? Have you no idea that you're in deep? I dreamt about you nearly every night this week How many secrets can you keep? 'Cause there's this tune I found that makes me think of you somehow and I play it on repeat Until I fall asleep Spilling drinks on my settee (Do I wanna know?) If this feeling flows both ways? (Sad to see you go) Was sort of hoping that you'd stay (Baby, we both know) That the nights were mainly made for saying things that you can't say tomorrow day Crawling back to you Ever thought of calling when you've had a few? 'Cause I always do Maybe I'm too busy being yours to fall for somebody new Now I've thought it through Crawling back to you So have you got the guts? Been wondering if your heart's still open and if so I wanna know what time it shuts Simmer down and pucker up I'm sorry to interrupt. It's just I'm constantly on the cusp of trying to kiss you I don't know if you feel the same as I do But we could be together if you wanted to (Do I wanna know?) If this feeling flows both ways? (Sad to see you go) Was sort of hoping that you'd stay (Baby, we both know) That the nights were mainly made for saying things that you can't say tomorrow day Crawling back to you (crawling back to you) Ever thought of calling when you've had a few? (you've had a few) 'Cause I always do ('cause I always do) Maybe I'm too (maybe I'm too busy) busy being yours to fall for somebody new Now I've thought it through Crawling back to you (Do I wanna know?) If this feeling flows both ways? (Sad to see you go) Was sort of hoping that you'd stay (Baby, we both know) That the nights were mainly made for saying things that you can't say tomorrow day (Do I wanna know?) Too busy being yours to fall (Sad to see you go) Ever thought of calling darling? (Do I wanna know?) Do you want me crawling back to you?
Views: 4725472 8D TUNES
Copetitive Exam use of  'The' (definite article) - English Grammar lesson
 
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Transcript: Welcome back. This is lesson two of my series on articles. If you haven’t seen the first lesson, you will find the link to the full playlist below. Alright, in this lesson, I will show you 13 uses of the definite article – ‘the’. As always, there’s a quiz at the end to test your understanding. Use number one is something we discussed in the previous lesson. This is also the most important use. Use 'the' to talk about a person or thing known to your listener. For example, "Julie has a nine-year-old son. The boy wants to be an astronaut." Here, I first say 'a nine-year old son' because you don't know him yet. But once I have introduced him in the sentence, I then say 'The boy' because he is now known to you. Here's another example: "Can you answer the phone?" If I say this to you, then there's probably a phone ringing somewhere. So the phone is already known to you, and I say 'the phone'. And finally, "This is the watch that my sister gave me for my birthday." This example is a little different because if I stop with "This is the watch" - you will be confused because you don't know the watch. But then if I give you more information about the watch - it's the watch that my sister gave me for my birthday - so that way it becomes known to you. Let's now move on to use number two: use 'the' with unique things – that is, where there is only one of something. For example, we say ‘the sun’ (because there’s only one sun). Similarly, ‘the moon’, ‘the sky’, ‘the world’, ‘the universe’ and so on. Here are a couple of sentences: "Everyone knows that the sun rises in the east." and "Rahul has traveled all over the world." Some other things we consider unique are ‘the government’, 'the police', 'the Internet' and so on. As in these sentences: “The police are investigating a murder in our neighborhood.” and “Almost everybody uses the Internet today.” OK the next use is with some words referring to nature or the environment in a general way. These are words such as the countryside (which means rural or village areas), the town, the mountains, the weather etc. For example, "My son enjoys spending time in the countryside." It means my son likes to spend time relaxing in rural areas. Here are a couple more sentences: "We're going to take a trip to the mountains." and "I love the weather in Los Angeles." Use number four is talking about objects of common experience like in the expressions that you see on the screen. We say that these are objects of common experience because we all experience these in our lives. Have a look at this example: "I met an interesting man at the park yesterday." You may not know which park but it doesn't matter - the park is common experience. In the same way "Did you read the newspaper this morning?" I don't care which newspaper you read, I just want to know if read one today. Here's another example: "Darren likes to sing in the shower." We also use 'the ' with some types of media (including the word 'media' itself) and also forms of entertainment. For example, "I don't listen to the radio a lot these days." or “Pooja is at the movies with her friends." Note that 'at the movies' means at a movie theatre. But it's important to note that TV doesn't work this way. You can use 'the' with TV if you mean a television set. Like "Will you help me move the TV?" But if you mean television as a medium, then you say 'on TV' - as in "I saw a documentary on TV today." Not 'on the TV'. It's just a crazy rule in English. Let's move on to use number five now. Use 'the' with some time expressions. You see these on the screen - we always use 'the' in these expressions. For example, "Kids hate getting up early in the morning.", "A friend of mine got married the day before yesterday." and "We love to go swimming in the summer." We also say ‘the past’, ‘the present’ and ‘the future’ probably because there's only one past, present and future. Like in this sentence: "We must learn our lessons from the past and work towards the future." 'The' is also found in time expressions like ‘the eighteenth century’, 'the 1960s' (or simply 'the 60s') and so on. For example, "This house was built by my grandfather in the sixties." Now you have to be a little careful with time expressions because there are many that should be used without articles. You see some of these on the screen. We will discuss these more in the next lesson when we talk about where to use no article. The next use is superlative forms. These are expressions like ‘the best’, ‘the worst’, ‘the biggest’, ‘the smallest’ and so on Study manthan & Kingh competition Classes gabhana Sir - Rajendra pal singh
Views: 110 Study Manthan

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