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Cecyt #3 ´Estanislao Ramirez Ruíz´. English Academy Evaluation Criteria EVALUATION TERMS *Attitude 1.0 *Virtual tasks 1.0 E-mail address email@example.com Password cecyt3celex *Behavior Total 1.0 2.0
Written Exam Oral Exam Attitude Classwork Total Written Exam *Grammar *Writing *Listening *Reading Total
4.0 2.0 2.0 2.0 10.0
Sanction (results may vary) Disciplinary measure Non-attendance -5tenth Arriving Late -5tenth Bad bahavior -5tenth Disrespect -5tenth Lack of material -05tenth *Applicable on every class as many times as necessary Drop outs (results may vary) Suspension Disrespect to authorities Destruction of appliances Destruction of furniture Destruction of fixtures 3 unjustified non-attendances
1.0 1.0 1.0 1.0 4.0
Writing requirements Number of words Logic Presentation Grammar Spelling Oral Exam Speaking requirements *Fluency 0.4 *Grammar 0.4 *Material 0.4 *Vocabulary 0.4 *Logic 0.4 Total 2.0 Bimester ( ADV II ) Sat 1,2 1 Sat 3,4 2 Sat 5,6 3 Sat 7,8 4
Classwork (results may vary) Evidence portable file *Book New Inside Out Students book *Notebook *Homework *Song translation *Special tasks *Contests in class *Participation Stamp = 0.5 (half a tenth) 20 stamps = 1 point. Total may be higher Total 2.0 Units Stamps
Examination dates Midterm Sep 17th Final Oct 29th
Teacher. Rocío Sánchez López _____________
Student Name__________________________________________________________ Level_______________________ Next Level_________________________________
detailed text on complex subjects. very basic personal and family information. differentiating finer shades of meaning even in the most complex situations. immediate environment and matters in areas of immediate need. Can express him/herself fluently and spontaneously without much obvious searching for expressions. Can produce simple B1 connected text on topics which are familiar or of personal interest. well-structured. Can produce clear. including technical discussions in his/her field of specialisation. dreams. Can produce clear. people he/she knows and things he/she has. etc. Can understand a wide range of demanding. Can interact in a simple way provided the other person talks slowly and clearly and is prepared to help. reconstructing arguments and C2 accounts in a coherent presentation. Can understand sentences and frequently used expressions related to areas of most immediate relevance (e. and recognise implicit meaning. very fluently and precisely. local geography. shopping. school. Can deal with most situations likely to arise whilst travelling in an area where the language is spoken. speaking and writing at each level. Can express him/herself spontaneously. showing controlled use of organisational patterns. longer texts. employment).The Common European Framework divides learners into three broad divisions which can be divided into six levels: A Basic Speaker A1 Breakthrough A2 Waystage B Independent Speaker B1 Threshold B2 Vantage C Proficient Speaker C1 Effective Operational Proficiency C2 Mastery The CEFR describes what a learner is supposed to be able to do in reading. Can understand with ease virtually everything heard or read. Can understand the main ideas of complex text on both concrete and abstract topics. C1 academic and professional purposes. Can communicate in simple and routine tasks A2 requiring a simple and direct exchange of information on familiar and routine matters. level description Can understand and use familiar everyday expressions and very basic phrases aimed at the satisfaction of needs of a concrete type. Can use language flexibly and effectively for social. listening. connectors and cohesive devices. Can introduce him/herself and A1 others and can ask and answer questions about personal details such as where he/she lives. Can interact with a degree of fluency and spontaneity that makes regular interaction with native B2 speakers quite possible without strain for either party. Can describe in simple terms aspects of his/her background. detailed text on a wide range of subjects and explain a viewpoint on a topical issue giving the advantages and disadvantages of various options. leisure. . Can describe experiences and events. Can summarise information from different spoken and written sources. Can understand the main points of clear standard input on familiar matters regularly encountered in work.g. hopes & ambitions and briefly give reasons and explanations for opinions and plans.
adverbs do not modify nouns. • Adverb of Manner – This shows how an action or something is done. (Adverb) She found the work quite hard. incredibly=adverb) The heart patient collapsed quite suddenly. (Adjective) She worked quite hard. It is important to distinguish how they are used. Unlike adjectives. They struggled hard to reach the top. When they are at the beginning. • months Adverb of Place – This shows where an action or something is done or happens. (dreamt=verb. an adjective or another adverb. CORRECT: The woman has a beautiful daughter. we may live longer. (Adverb) Some words can be both adverbs and adjectives as follow: far. It answers the question "Where?" Such adverbs are placed after the verb. and long. The patient is sleeping soundly. they are often emphasized. you few yesterday. last night=adverb) The monster was incredibly ugly. we may live longer lives. (Adverb) CORRECT: She was still sad about it. I dreamt about you last night. / They are talking outside. (suddenly=adverb. quite=adverb) An adverb is usually placed after the verb when it is used in a sentence as follow: He called yesterday. (Adjective) INCORRECT: The woman has a beautifully daughter. It answers . The train will arrive soon. / He walked in. (ugly=adjective. (Adjective) 1. (Adjective) INCORRECT: She was still sadly about it. / He fell down. (Adjective) If we exercise regularly. I don’t live far away from here.Herrera Rueda Elizabeth Adverbs ans its types An adverb is a word that adds more to the meaning of a verb. Example: We met her in the zoo. Example: I phoned Example: I saw her a Example: Last week I saw them walking together. Example: I live here. (Adverb) Where I live isn’t far from here. It answers the question "When?" It is either placed at the beginning or at the end of a sentence. ago. (Adverb) If we exercise regularly. Example: They like to walk along the river. hard. Types of Adverbs • Adverb of Time – This shows when an action or something is done or happens.
just. sometimes. Example: Sue hardly ever wore lipstick. not another breakdown at the traffic lights? Example: It is not at all certain that the match will take place. (Before adverb) • Adverb of Frequency – This answers the question "How often?" Adverbs of frequency are very important because we often use them. Example: It would indeed help if I had a bodyguard. Example: Sharon has often forgotten her books. by no means. (Before adjective) Example: It is too dark for us to see anything. occasionally. Example: We always go to school by bus. Example: I hope my parent just for once will say yes to my latest idea. Also included are: quite. Example: It is by no means easy that we will finish it soon. hardly ever. Example: Peter seldom reads the Bible. no. / He drives quickly. • Adverb of Degree or Quantity – This answers the questions. Example: We only write to each other very occasionally. Example: She's not nearly always right although she thinks she's always right. Example: It is usually the man who proposes marriage. Example: By all means eat whatever you want. but I think you will not be able to finish all the food. frequently. generally. already. nearly always.examples of this adverb includes: yes. Example: Does he ever come to play chess? • Affirmative Adverb (yes) and Adverb of negation (No) . Example: Sometimes he stays late in the office to complete his work. Example: Oh no. Example: Jane is rarely late for work. seldom. usually. indeed. Example: The proposal is not generally acceptable to the public. / She speaks softly. rarely. he frequently phoned home.the question "How?" The adverb is placed just after the verb when it is used in a sentence. not at all. surely. by all means. "To what degree?" or "How much?" It is usually placed before the adjective and the adverb. • Interrogative Adverb (Question): When? Where? How? Why? How much/often? . Example: You must have heard about the haunted house surely? Example: Certainly we'll try to rid this place of the foul odour. Example: Last night it rained very heavily. almost and nearly. often and ever. Example: While overseas. Examples of these adverbs include: never. Example: She cried loudly. Example: He will never have finished in time. certainly.
kindly. Comparative more comfortably comfortably happily more happily kindly more kindly loudly more loudly noisily more noisily Positive Superlative most comfortably most happily most kindly most loudly most noisily Positive bad. likely. badly little much well Comparative worse less more better Superlative Worst Least Most Best Adverbs are formed from adjectives by adding –ly. how.Example: When was the last time you saw the accused? Example: Where have you been all the while? Example: How could you have overlooked all these mistakes? Example: Why do you have to do such a stupid thing? • Relative Adverb: when. Example: Nobody knows why he left in such a hurry. why These words are the same in form as Interrogative Adverbs. s/e. manly. lowly. adverbs have three degrees of comparison – the Positive. deadly. and timely s/a. not all words ending in –ly are adverbs. friendly. Comparison of Adverbs Similar to the comparison of adjectives. Example: The scene where the accident occurred is close to the hospital. but they are not questions. sickly. where. Most adverbs which end in '-ly' form the Comparative with 'more' and the Superlative with 'most'. However. Example: He is the only one who knows how to do it.myenglishgrammar. lively.com/lesson-4-adverbs/3-forming-adverbs-fromadjectives. Example: The time when he arrived is still unknown. on http://www.html . 10/09/2011 at 1:00 am . the Comparative and the Superlative. The following words are good examples of adjectives ending in –ly: costly.
Te estoy perdiendo. Siento que sliping de distancia. ¿Qué estoy haciendo aquí? No hay duda de ello. Entonces. . Y bien. No sé qué hacer. Te estoy perdiendo. Te estoy perdiendo. Sólo hay que gritarlo. ¿Dices que tu no lo suficiente. La comunicación se pierde. De alguna manera la han cruzado los cables. Sé que te duele tanto. Te estoy perdiendo. Te estoy perdiendo. Siento que sliping de distancia. Pero yo os recordará todo lo que lo malo. Ni siquiera puede llegar por teléfono. ¿usted todavía tiene que carrey esa cruz? No quieren oír hablar de ella. A última hora de la tarde. Aquí en el valle de la indecisión.Am losing you Aquí en la habitación de un extraño. ¿qué demonios se supone que debo hacer? Sólo hay que poner una tirita en él? Y detener la hemorragia ahora. Te estoy perdiendo. Pero eso fue hace mucho cuando. Detener el sangrado ahora.
anywhere. .these answer the question how many times? This adverb comes after the verb 'to be': She is always honest. Note: yet and still: yet should be placed at the end of the sentence. Eat quietly. Still should be placed before the verb. We looked everywhere. follow the same rules as some and any: Have you seen my glasses anywhere? I'm sure I left them somewhere. He still wears old-fashioned clothes. after the verb: She speaks Italian beautifully. Note: somewhere. ADVERBS OF PLACE . We were sitting here. He works well.ADVERBS OF MANNER . Afterwards we decided to go by car. You must drive your car carefully. I've done that journey before. Compare these two sentences: The train still hasn't arrived. otherwise after the verb: We saw you there.these answer the question how? This adverb usually comes after the direct object or if there is no direct object. I can't find them anywhere. The train hasn't arrived yet.these answer the question where? This adverb usually comes after the object. She is still a student. We haven't started yet. ADVERBS OF FREQUENCY . except with the verb 'to be' when it comes after.these answer the question when? This adverb usually comes either at the very beginning of the sentence or at the end. ADVERBS OF TIME .
s/a. ADVERBS OF DEGREE . They should be able to pass their exams quite easily. The following adverbs of degree can also modify verbs: almost.html.m . on no account. I am just beginning a new course. on http://www. 10/september/2011.. not only Seldom has one century seen so many changes. No sooner did we hear the results than there was a knock at the door. He never has any trouble with his old car. Never would I be persuaded to buy a secondhand car. nowhere. the normal word order changes . barely. scarcely . in no circumstances.. INVERSION If you begin a sentence with one of the following. only then. scarcely. seldom. than. nearly empty.these answer the question to what extent? This adverb can modify an adverb or an adjective and comes before the word it modifies: The bottle is almost full.s/e..... We had almost reached the hut when the rain started. I can sometimes go without food for days. quite. nearly. when.english-test.. no sooner .net/lessons/50/index.the verb comes first followed by the subject: never. just They follow the same pattern as frequency adverbs in terms of where they are placed: I quite understand. Usual word order with different adverbs: MANNER PLACE TIME She sang beautifully in the concert hall last night. hardly..Comes before simple tenses of all other verbs: They sometimes spend the whole of Saturday fishing. Comes after the first auxiliary in a tense consisting of more than one verb: I have often wondered how they did that. at 1:30 a. Note: with 'used to' and 'have' the frequency adverb is usually placed in front: We always used to look forward to the school holidays.
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