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Business idiom 3

December 19, 2016

“All that glitters is not gold” Meaning:  Not everything that looks expensive is in fact, expensive or people are not always what they seem to be. Example: “That watch must have cost a bomb: In fact, it’s a fake watch – just shows that ” all that glitters is not gold”

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Business Idiom 2

December 19, 2016

“Once in a blue moon” Meaning: Something that rarely happens: Example: Once in a blue moon, I get a call from my mate in Canada.

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Static and Dynamic Verbs

December 19, 2016

a) Some verbs are non – action verbs, i.e they don’t do anything; for example, I like ice cream or I want a coffee. These are known as state or stative verbs as opposed to dynamic verbs, where the person is actively doing something e.g. I am drinking a coffee. See, smell, hear, think and…

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Future Tenses

December 19, 2016

Future Tenses Part 1 There are many ways to describe the future and I list some of them below: Present Simple We use the present simple to talk about a timetable or a programme Examples: The train leaves at 8am tomorrow morning What time does your flight leave tomorrow? Programme: The meeting starts at 9am…

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Business Idiom 1

December 19, 2016

Idiom: “Don’t blow your own trumpet” Meaning:  When you tell others how great and successful you are ( you know who you are!!) Example: Pete is always “blowing his own trumpet” telling everyone that he is the best singer in Ireland!

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Business idiom 3

December 19, 2016

“All that glitters is not gold” Meaning:  Not everything that looks expensive is in fact, expensive or people are not always what they seem to be. Example: “That watch must have cost a bomb: In fact, it’s a fake watch – just shows that ” all that glitters is not gold”

Read More

Business Idiom 2

December 19, 2016

“Once in a blue moon” Meaning: Something that rarely happens: Example: Once in a blue moon, I get a call from my mate in Canada.

Read More

Static and Dynamic Verbs

December 19, 2016

a) Some verbs are non – action verbs, i.e they don’t do anything; for example, I like ice cream or I want a coffee. These are known as state or stative verbs as opposed to dynamic verbs, where the person is actively doing something e.g. I am drinking a coffee. See, smell, hear, think and…

Read More

Future Tenses

December 19, 2016

Future Tenses Part 1 There are many ways to describe the future and I list some of them below: Present Simple We use the present simple to talk about a timetable or a programme Examples: The train leaves at 8am tomorrow morning What time does your flight leave tomorrow? Programme: The meeting starts at 9am…

Read More

Business Idiom 1

December 19, 2016

Idiom: “Don’t blow your own trumpet” Meaning:  When you tell others how great and successful you are ( you know who you are!!) Example: Pete is always “blowing his own trumpet” telling everyone that he is the best singer in Ireland!

Read More

Business idiom 3

December 19, 2016

“All that glitters is not gold” Meaning:  Not everything that looks expensive is in fact, expensive or people are not always what they seem to be. Example: “That watch must have cost a bomb: In fact, it’s a fake watch – just shows that ” all that glitters is not gold”

Read More

Business Idiom 2

December 19, 2016

“Once in a blue moon” Meaning: Something that rarely happens: Example: Once in a blue moon, I get a call from my mate in Canada.

Read More

Static and Dynamic Verbs

December 19, 2016

a) Some verbs are non – action verbs, i.e they don’t do anything; for example, I like ice cream or I want a coffee. These are known as state or stative verbs as opposed to dynamic verbs, where the person is actively doing something e.g. I am drinking a coffee. See, smell, hear, think and…

Read More

Future Tenses

December 19, 2016

Future Tenses Part 1 There are many ways to describe the future and I list some of them below: Present Simple We use the present simple to talk about a timetable or a programme Examples: The train leaves at 8am tomorrow morning What time does your flight leave tomorrow? Programme: The meeting starts at 9am…

Read More

Business Idiom 1

December 19, 2016

Idiom: “Don’t blow your own trumpet” Meaning:  When you tell others how great and successful you are ( you know who you are!!) Example: Pete is always “blowing his own trumpet” telling everyone that he is the best singer in Ireland!

Read More