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          • Paradigm /ˈpærədaɪm / is the name given to the three parts of a verb. These three parts are: the infinitive, the preterite (past simple) and the past participle. There are four different types of paradigm, one for regular verbs and three for irregular verbs. For all Regular verbs the Past Participle is the same as … Continue reading Paradigms of Irregular Verbs.



            Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2020/06/29/paradigms/
            By: Susie Kay
            Posted: June 29, 2020, 10:00 am

          • There are four types of questions: YES / NO QUESTIONS QUESTION TAGS ALTERNATIVE QUESTIONS WH QUESTIONS 1. YES / NO QUESTIONS have very simple answers: Question: Has she passed the test? — Answer: No, she hasn’t. Question: Will you bring your book? — Answer: Yes I will. Yes / No questions are introduced by an … Continue reading Questions – different types.



            Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2020/06/21/questions/
            By: Susie Kay
            Posted: June 21, 2020, 10:00 am

            • Kaycontinental

              HOM-O-NYMs /ˈhɒmənɪmz / A word pronounced the same as another but differing in meaning, whether spelled the same way or not, as heir and air; a homophone. A word that is both a homophone and a homograph, that is, exactly the same as another in sound and spelling but different in meaning: as chase “to … Continue reading Homonyms – What are they?



              Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2020/06/14/homonyms/
              By: Susie Kay
              Posted: June 14, 2020, 10:00 am

            • View Post Same sound but different meanings. There are many words in the English language that have the same sound but different meanings. Here listed, are some of the most frequently used.   AFFECT əfekt Verb meaning to ‘act on’ or ‘influence’. e.g. Music affects him deeply. EFFECT əfekt Noun meaning ‘consequence’, e.g. The sun … Continue reading Same sound but different meanings



              Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2020/06/06/same-sound-different-meanings/
              By: Susie Kay
              Posted: June 6, 2020, 10:00 am

            • in·ter·jec·tion / ɪntəˈdʒɛkʃən / Noun (plural: interjections) – An abrupt remark, especially as an aside or interruption. Interjections are words or short phrases that express shock or surprise at something that has just occurred; for example: “Ouch!” / “Great stuff!” / “Oh no!” They can also serve as simple greetings; for example: “Hi there!” / … Continue reading Interjections / Exclamations.



              Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2020/05/30/interjections-exclamations/
              By: Susie Kay
              Posted: May 30, 2020, 10:00 am

              • Kaycontinental

                Do you sometimes get confused about which prepositions to use? Whether to use: In, On or At? This easy-to-read Preposition Chart gives you the basics. Remember, there are always a few exceptions (for example, we say: “In the morning”, “in the afternoon”, “in the evening”, but “at night”) so you will still need to study … Continue reading Preposition Chart



                Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2020/05/15/preposition-chart/
                By: Susie Kay
                Posted: May 15, 2020, 10:00 am

              • What is the difference between subject and object questions? A SUBJECT question is asking WHO the subject of the sentence is; or WHAT he / she / it is doing. i.e. “Who lives here?” – WHO is the subject of the sentence and is the person who lives here. To make a subject question, we … Continue reading Subject and Object Questions



                Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2020/05/07/subject-object-questions/
                By: Susie Kay
                Posted: May 7, 2020, 10:00 am

                • Kaycontinental

                  The A0 Complete Beginners eBook contains the following lessons: IPA Phonetics and general Greetings. Alphabet and Colors. Titles and Numbers. Days, Months & Weather. Parts of Speech. Subject Pronouns and the verb To Be. Auxiliary verbs. Articles and Demonstrative Adjectives. Interrogatives (Questions). Vocabulary on Family Members, Eating, and Household.   NO LESSON PLANS ARE NEEDED. … Continue reading A0 Complete Beginners eBook



                  Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2017/12/23/a0-complete-beginners-ebook/
                  By: Susie Kay
                  Posted: December 23, 2017, 10:15 am

                  • Kaycontinental

                    BE, HAVE and DO are auxiliary verbs. Auxiliary verbs are ‘helping verbs’ and are used to give more detail about the main verb. Examples: ‘BE’ is used with the Present Continuous tense of the main verb: “I am working”. “HAVE” is used with the Perfect tenses: “I have been working”, “I had been working”. “DO” … Continue reading Auxiliary Verbs and Modals.



                    Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2019/02/23/auxiliary-verbs-modals/
                    By: Susie Kay
                    Posted: February 23, 2019, 12:46 pm

                    • Kaycontinental

                      The conjugation of the verb To Do The verb To DO (pronunciation: tʊ dʊ) can be used as both a main verb and an auxiliary verb, sometimes together in the same sentence. For example: How do you do Mr. Smith? As a main verb, it means: To perform an action – for example: Have you … Continue reading Verb To Do – How do you…



                      Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2019/02/10/verb-to-do/
                      By: Susie Kay
                      Posted: February 10, 2019, 11:15 am

                      • Kaycontinental

                        Uses and meaning. The verb To Be (pronounced biː) is used to indicate the identity of a person or thing. It is also used as a linking verb, an auxiliary (helping) verb, and is the most commonly used and the most irregular verb in the English language.   We use the verb TO BE: to … Continue reading Verb TO BE – Present Tense



                        Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2019/01/10/verb-to-be/
                        By: Susie Kay
                        Posted: January 10, 2019, 11:00 am

                        • Kaycontinental

                          The word like is very versatile. It can be used as a verb, a preposition, an adjective, and a noun. It’s two main uses are as a verb and as a preposition: VERB The word LIKE used as a verb, means to enjoy, or to have a preference for something or someone. It is used … Continue reading LIKE verb or preposition?



                          Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2018/11/08/like-verb-or-preposition/
                          By: Susie Kay
                          Posted: November 8, 2018, 12:36 pm

                          • Kaycontinental

                            What does Negative without Positive mean? Well, it means that there are some negative words in English that do not have a positive word as their opposite. In English, the prefixes IN and UN plus a few others, are used to make certain words negative. The opposite of ‘comfortable’, for example, is ‘uncomfortable’. But some … Continue reading Negative Without Positive…



                            Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2018/10/10/negative-without-positive/
                            By: Susie Kay
                            Posted: October 10, 2018, 10:10 am

                          •   LIVE / ALIVE / LIVELY / LIFE / LIVING. There are various forms of the word LIVE: as a verb, an adjective, a noun and a gerund.   As a VERB: To LIVE, ( pronounced: lɪv ) is a regular verb. It means to make your home in a particular place, or with a … Continue reading LIVE – different uses and pronunciation.



                            Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2018/09/15/live/
                            By: Susie Kay
                            Posted: September 15, 2018, 9:52 am

                          •   UP is such a little word, but has many, many uses. Phonetic pronunciation /ʌp/ The word UP in English has perhaps more meanings than any other two-letter word. It is listed in the dictionary as an adverb, a preposition, an adjective, a noun and a verb. Not to mention the many phrasal verbs that … Continue reading The word UP has many meanings in English.



                            Original: https://kaycontinental.wordpress.com/2018/03/18/up/
                            By: Susie Kay
                            Posted: March 18, 2018, 8:00 am

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