Learn English by listening to classical music. ESL Classics is a grammar and theme based series that uses 18 songs to teach English. Each song focuses on a different theme and different grammar. It's a fun way to learn English! FREE App http://geni.us/Kl0D Study English App http://geni.us/jVVdyAn Visit http://www.eslclassics.com
Views: 637259 eslclassics.com
The simple present says that something was true in the past, is true in the present, and will be true in the future. The simple present is used to express habitual or everyday activities. Use the Simple Present to express the idea that an action is repeated or usual. In this lesson, we will learn when to use the simple present tense. Listen to the expressions carefully and make them as a part of your ongoing practice. Please subscribe to our channel to get fresh English lessons every day. Exercises for this lesson : http://twominenglish.com/video/98-Using-The-Simple-Present-Tense-Learn-English-Grammar-Online.html Please don't forget to like our page on Facebook : 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: 10630 Twominute English
Tenses in English are made of a time and an aspect. English recognises 3 times (past, present and future) and 3 aspects (simple, continuous and perfect.) An aspect is the character of a verb. It adds extra information to the verb’s meaning and reflects the perception of the speaker. Join Dan to find out more. Visit our website: http://www.bbc.co.uk/learningenglish/english/course/towards-advanced/unit-30/session-1 TRANSCRIPT Are you tense about tense? Well, don’t be! In this session’s masterclass I’ll let you into a little secret of all English tenses – it’s all about character. After this. Ok guys. In this masterclass we’re going to get a little bit theoretical, ok? So try and hold on. Tenses in English are made up of two things. A time and an aspect. Now almost all languages and cultures recognise three times: past, present and future. But what about an aspect? An aspect is the character of a verb. It adds extra information to the verb’s meaning and reflects the perception of the speaker. Now, depending on who you talk to, there are between two and four aspects, but I like to say three. They are simple, continuous and perfect and all three of them can be used in past, present and future. The simple aspect is actually not an aspect at all. It does not modify the verb in terms of its meaning, only in terms of its form. And this is because, in all cases, the unmodified verb is enough to express exactly the meaning that the speaker wants to say at the time of speaking. They broadly fall into three categories. We have the long term general truth. For example, I like studying English. We have the instantaneous. For example, I now pronounce you man and wife. And we have the habitual. For example, I woke up every day at 6am last year. The continuous aspect is formed with some sort of be plus verbING. The focus of this aspect is primarily upon the duration of an event. All progressive forms contain characteristics of temporariness, unfinishedness or in progress-ness. The progressive aspect tends to disregard the end of an action and view the event from the centre. So, an action might be happening at the moment of speaking. For example, I’m making a video right now. Or, around a certain time. For example, before we met I was living in Scotland. Or, simultaneously when another action occurs. For example, When you get home, I’ll be working in the office The perfect aspect is formed with some version of have plus the past participle. Perfect aspects focus on bridging two times together, and connecting events between one time and another, often through relevancy. An event in the past might be relevant to the present moment. An event in the future could be connected in some way to the present or the past. Perfect verb phrases can describe states. For example, I’ve loved you since I first met you. Actions. For example, I will have gone to the gym by the time you get home. And habits. For example, my father had started work at 9 o’clock every day for the last 20 years. And of course we can link aspects to create perfect continuous verb phrases. These combine the forms of their two base aspects. For example, have plus been plus verbING, and they combine their meanings. So we can create verb phrases which focus on actions or events with duration with relevancy to more than one time period. Did you get it? Of course you got it. Now for more information, go to our website bbclearningenglish.com. I’ve been Dan, you’ve been fantastic and I’ll see you next time guys. Remember, don’t get tense! It’s all about character.
Views: 66828 BBC Learning English
Please Keep an eye out for my Next video Lesson http://english-language-online.blogspot.com Learn English language In Urdu Learn English Through Songs Learn English Through Poem, Ghazal, Shayari, Poetry Learn English Through Golden Words Learn English Through Sentences Learn English Language In Urdu English language through video Learn English reading Learn British pronunciation Learn real British accent, Learn English reading, Learn British pronunciation, Learn English language English Software, Poem, Free Download eBook, Course In Urdu, Top Stories, urduOnline, IELTS, TOEFL, SAT, English languageUrdu -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "BELIEVE IN YOURSELF - this video will Change Your Life In English! Hindi! Urdu~Motivational Video" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=izFLUg3WDjU -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 1582 Tariq aziz
This Video is created to fulfil the end of semester project of Approaches and Methods in Tesol. i am Isniyatun SHofuandari as a teacher. My students are Fai Awi Mudrik and Wahyu I teach simple present tense for Seven Grader of Junior High School Students. Enjoy!
Views: 34 isniyatun shofuan
FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOK https://www.facebook.com/studyhouse8/ FOLLOW US ON INSTAGRAM https://www.instagram.com/study_house8/ to learn any language it is required to learn it's grammar and usage of tenses. This lesson can help you to learn about the most important and commonly used tense of English (present simple). Present simple tense is used for expressing any permanent situations. NOTE- present simple tense is never used for telling temporary or on going situations. IN OTHER WORDS WE APPLY THIS TENSE TO SAY ABOUT- 1) Universal truth 2) statments 3) habitual actions 4) regular events 5) repeated actions Watch full video for more details.
Views: 77 study house
We sometimes use present verbs to talk about the future, so how can we tell the difference?? I created this video with the YouTube Video Editor (http://www.youtube.com/editor)
Views: 330 TeacherWhatIDo
جامعة الملك خالد - عمادة التعلم الإلكتروني المقررات المفتوحة - Grammar 3 Chapter 9: Unfulfilled Intentions: Was/Were Going To 1- Use of ‘Be going to’ used in the present to talk about intentions for future activities 2- Examples 3- Use of ‘Be going to’ used in the past to talk about past unfulfilled intentions. 4- Examples
Views: 829 المقررات المفتوحة
Related Video: English Story 1 What Is This? What Are These? https://youtu.be/46S8UxB2QmU English Lesson 1 Present Continuous Tense Exercise https://youtu.be/JpF81w0ijJg English Lesson 1 Present Continuous Tense https://youtu.be/oVQM-gMymAY the PRESENT TENSE uses the verb's base form (write, work), or, for third-person singular subjects, the base form plus an -s ending (he writes, she works). The PRESENT TENSE indicates that an action is present, now, relative to the speaker or writer. Generally, it is used to describe actions that are factual or habitual -- things that occur in the present but that are not necessarily happening right now: "It rains a lot in Portland" is a kind of timeless statement. Compare that to the present progressive -- "It is raining in Portland" -- which means that something is, in fact, going on right now. "I use my bike to get around town." is in the present, but I'm not actually on my bike right now. An instantaneous sense of the present can be conveyed with either the simple present or the progressive: "Watch him now: he holds [is holding] down the control key at the same time that he presses [is pressing] the letter d." The present tense is used to describe events that are scheduled (by nature or by people): "High tide is at 3:15 p.m. The Super Bowl starts at 6:15 p.m." The present tense can be used to suggest the past with what is sometimes called the fictional (or historic) present: "We were watching the back door when, all of a sudden, in walks Dierdre." With verbs of communicating, the present tense can also suggest a past action: "Dierdre tells me that she took her brother to the dentist." Most oddly, the present tense can convey a sense of the future, especially with verbs such as arrive, come, and leave that suggest a kind of plan or schedule: "The train from Boston arrives this afternoon at two o'clock."
Views: 4 English Bricks
The PRESENT TENSE uses the verb's base form (write, work), or, for third-person singular subjects, the base form plus an -s ending (he writes, she works). The PRESENT TENSE indicates that an action is present, now, relative to the speaker or writer. Generally, it is used to describe actions that are factual or habitual -- things that occur in the present but that are not necessarily happening right now: "It rains a lot in Portland" is a kind of timeless statement. Compare that to the present progressive -- "It is raining in Portland" -- which means that something is, in fact, going on right now. "I use my bike to get around town." is in the present, but I'm not actually on my bike right now. An instantaneous sense of the present can be conveyed with either the simple present or the progressive: "Watch him now: he holds [is holding] down the control key at the same time that he presses [is pressing] the letter d." The present tense is used to describe events that are scheduled (by nature or by people): "High tide is at 3:15 p.m. The Super Bowl starts at 6:15 p.m." The present tense can be used to suggest the past with what is sometimes called the fictional (or historic) present: "We were watching the back door when, all of a sudden, in walks Dierdre." With verbs of communicating, the present tense can also suggest a past action: "Dierdre tells me that she took her brother to the dentist." Most oddly, the present tense can convey a sense of the future, especially with verbs such as arrive, come, and leave that suggest a kind of plan or schedule: "The train from Boston arrives this afternoon at two o'clock." Authority for this section: A University Grammar of English by Randolph Quirk and Sidney Greenbaum. Longman Group: Essex, England. 1993. Used with permission. Present tense habitual activities are frequently signaled by time expressions such as the following: all the time always every class every day every holiday every hour every month every semester every week every year most of the time never often rarely sometimes usually Singular Plural I walk we walk you walk you walk he/she/it walks they walk Singular Plural I sleep we sleep you sleep you sleep he/she/it sleeps they sleep Singular Plural I am we are you are you are he/she/it is they are #2..... The present tense is the base form of the verb: I work in London. But the third person (she/he/it) adds an -s: She works in London. Use We use the present tense to talk about: something that is true in the present: I’m nineteen years old. He lives in London. I’m a student. something that happens again and again in the present: I play football every weekend. We use words like sometimes, often. always, and never (adverbs of frequency) with the present tense: I sometimes go to the cinema. She never plays football. something that is always true: The adult human body contains 206 bones. Light travels at almost 300,000 kilometres per second. something that is fixed in the future. The school term starts next week. The train leaves at 1945 this evening. We fly to Paris next week. Questions and negatives Look at these questions: Do you play the piano? Where do you live? Does Jack play football? Where does he come from? Do Rita and Angela live in Manchester? Where do they work? With the present tense, we use do and does to make questions. We use does for the third person (she/he/it) and we use do for the others. We use do and does with question words like where, what and why: But look at these questions with who: Who lives in London? Who plays football at the weekend? Who works at Liverpool City Hospital? Look at these sentences: I like tennis, but I don’t like football. (don’t = do not) I don’t live in London now. I don’t play the piano, but I play the guitar. They don’t work at the weekend. John doesn’t live in Manchester. (doesn’t = does not) Angela doesn’t drive to work. She goes by bus. With the present tense we use do and does to make negatives. We use does not (doesn’t) for the third person (she/he/it) and we use do not (don’t) for the others. Complete these sentences with don’t or doesn’t:
How many ways do you know to use the present simple? The present simple doesn’t just have one or two uses; there are at least eight common uses, and many more special cases. In this lesson, you can learn all about the present simple tense. Beginners can learn simple ways to use this verb tense, and more advanced students can learn about more complex uses of the present simple verb form. See the full version of this lesson with text here: https://www.oxfordonlineenglish.com/present-simple-verb-tense. You will learn: - How to form the present simple verb tense. - Using the present simple to talk about regular actions. - How to talk about general truths, states and situations using the present simple. - How to describe long-lasting situations with the present simple. - Using verbs of sensing, feeling, thinking or speaking with the present simple. - How to use the present simple to tell jokes or stories in conversational English. - Using the present simple in commentary, e.g. for a sports match. - Using the present simple to talk about future schedules. See more of our free English lessons on this page: http://www.oxfordonlineenglish.com/free-english-lessons
Views: 110846 Oxford Online English
Discover David’s secret past and teach pre-intermediate level learners used to (grammar) & “didn’t use to” using this ESL video story. If you love our videos, please support us at Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/oomongzu WEBSITE: http://oomongzu.com For more creative, engaging and interactive animated grammar teaching videos, please visit our website. For the “No Music” version of this video, please click here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=j2O0_ZzHCbE Title of English / ESL Video: David’s Secret Past Target English Grammar: Used to (grammar) with “didn’t use to” and past simple. Student Proficiency Level: Pre-intermediate level Suggested Courses: General English Instructions: – Play the video in class after delivering a warm-up activity first. – Pause the video whenever the narrator asks students a question to give students time to answer. For example, after elicitations and concept checking questions (CCQs). Summary of English Grammar: Used to (Grammar) Approximate chronological order: Rules and Explanation: – Elicitation of example sentence. Function: – To talk about things that happen repeatedly or regularly or over a long period of time in the past, but are usually not true now. – We can also use the past simple instead. Example: – I played football every weekend. – I used to play football every weekend. Specific Uses: – Past habits: I used to eat healthy. – Past states: I used to be strong. – Preferences, feelings, thoughts, ideas, etc.: I used to like this girl at work. – We use didn’t use to to talk about things that are true now, but weren’t true before. – Example: I didn’t use to smoke. Actions that only happened once: – We don’t use used to for actions that only happened once. Instead, we use the past simple. – Example: I went to Egypt last year. (Past simple – This is correct.) – Example: I used to go to Egypt last year. (Used to – This is incorrect.) Timeline: – Used to / didn’t use to talks about something that happened regularly in the past. – It started at an unknown time in the past and stopped happening at an unknown time in the past. Form: Statements: – Subject + used to / didn’t use to + verb (base form) + … – I + used to + play + football every weekend. – We can use both action and non-action verbs with used to. – Action verbs: play, eat, smoke, went, etc. – Non-action verbs: be, like, have, afraid, etc. – Used to + not… any more / any longer (present simple) – We use not… any more / any longer to contrast with used to. – Example: I used to play football every weekend, but I don’t any more / any longer. Yes/No Questions: – Did / didn’t + subject + use to + verb (base form) + …? – Did + you + use to + play + football every weekend? Open Questions: – Wh-/how + did / didn’t + subject + use to + verb (base form) + …? – What sport + did + you + use to + play + ? “d”: – Elicitation from students: Why is there a d in used to, but no d in didn’t use to. – Didn’t is already in the past tense, so we don’t change use into the past tense as well. Past Tense vs. Present Tense: – Used to / didn’t use to = past tense – Don’t use used to / didn’t use to for present tense sentences. – Instead use: present simple + usually for present tense sentences. – Example: I usually play football every weekend. Concept Checking Questions (CCQs) Summary of Functions and Uses: – To talk about things that happened repeatedly or regularly or over a long period of time in the past, but are usually not true now. – Repeated actions in the past. – Past habits. – Past states. – Past preferences, feelings, thoughts, ideas, etc.
Views: 21463 oomongzu
Welcome to my ''Every day quick test'' ! Spend from 5 -10 min every day to complete a short grammar test and refine your English grammar with me. Answers: 1) c -- starts (timetables or plans) 2) b -- take (things that happen repeatedly or habitually) 3) a -- am working (activity happening around now) 4) c -- speaks (permanent or long-lasting situation/fact) 5) d -- goes (things that happen repeatedly or habitually) 6) d -- are going (near future, planned future events) 7) d -- drinks (things that happen repeatedly or habitually) 8) b -- are playing (temporary, happening now) 9) a -- produces ( permanent or long-lasting situation/fact) 10) c -- are building ( temporary, happening now) Thank for watching! Definition of words: Currently (adj) -- presently or now Produce (v) -- make or manufacture Temporary (adv) - lasting only for short time.
Views: 9059 Max Power
Topic: Forms and uses of the present progressive Level: Intermediate and advanced This series is designed for upper level students. We will review how each verb tense is formed and used. We will be comparing and contrasting verb tenses as well. TEACHERS: Please visit my blog for a related classroom activity. http://englishwithjennifer.wordpress.com/2012/06/26/film-plots-and-teasers-an-activity-to-practice-the-present-progressive/ STUDENTS and TEACHERS: Please post comments and questions on my website. http://www.englishwithjennifer.com Music credit: "Fender Bender" Artist: Erik Nugent Retrieved from http://www.nununugent.com/nununugent/Birth_of_the_Nu.html
Views: 295698 JenniferESL
सूर्य पूर्व दिशा में निकलता हैं। Sun rises in the East. तारे रात में चमकते हैं। The starts shine at night. पृथ्वी सूर्य के चारो ओर चक्कर लगाती हैं। The Earth moves round the Sun. Universal Truth तथा Natural events के वाक्यों को केवल Present indefinite(simple) Tense में ही बनाओ। In this video, we will learn about how to make sentences with universal truth and natural events. We will teach you correct use of these words while making sentences and to avoid common errors that many learners of English make. Since, we are doing all videos in Hindi, it would be great learning experience for viewers. Here, one can learn most frequent topics of English Grammar in Hindi. Subscribe our channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCER1jlnoMIPotE0eWO8xRrg Website: http://sharpcareer.in Follow us at Facebook: https://web.facebook.com/sharpcareer/ Follow us at Twitter: https://twitter.com/sharpcareer1 -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Learn Use of Hence, Whence, Thence etc | Learn English Speaking | English lessons for beginners" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BrfnSjtDqMs -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- #sharpcareer #sentencelearningEnglish #learnenglishonline #englishcourse #englishstudyonline
Views: 2436 Sharp Career
Ling Ling "The Little Teacher" grade 3 Primary School teaching Vivienne - grade 7 (SMP) about Simple Present Tense. Training English Education Centre - Batam Indonesia Call us / WhatsApp : +62 812 77 45 48 41
Views: 27 indo naggoya
Simple Future Tense - Learn English Grammar with SuccessCDs Education channel. For other English Grammar Lessons check out the PLAYLIST http://goo.gl/72YR6 SuccessCDs Education ( http://www.youtube.com/successcds1 ) is an online education channel focused on providing education through Videos as per CBSE, ICSE and NCERT syllabi upto Class 12 (K-12) for English, Maths, Hindi, Science,Social Science, Sanskrit and other subjects. Also visit our Channel for Entrance Exams in India FAQs & Application Process, GK & Current Affairs, Communication Skills Our website ( http://www.successcds.net ) is one of the leading portal on Entrance Exams and Admissions in India. Also See lesson on Present Perfect Continuous Tense - http://youtu.be/WNiAp7Be8bo Past Perfect Tense - http://youtu.be/YLb5ROeT0_w About this Video: Simple Future Tense Simple future tense is used inorder to talk about an action or event that is yet to happen................ I shall study now. You will miss your class. Form or structure Simple future tense is formed by using helping verbs like 'shall' and 'will' along with the first form of the verb. Subject+ shall/ will+ first form of the verb • Normally shall is used with first person singular 'I' as well as plural 'we' but for practical purposes both shall or will can be used with 'I' and we. • With second person 'you' (singular/ plural) 'will' is used to indicate 'future tense' • With third person singular (he/she) and plural 'they' 'will' is used to indicate future tense Example I/we shall/ will buy sweets. You will buy sweets. He/she/they will buy sweets. Negative Negative is formed by adding not to will or shall. Subject+ shall/will not+ first form of the verb. Example I shall/ will not buy sweets. You will not buy sweets. He/ she/ they will not buy sweets. Interrogative Is formed by putting shall/ will before the subject. Shall/ will+ subject+ first form of verb Example Shall/ will I buy sweets? Will you buy sweets? Will he/she/they buy sweets? Please remember Simple future tense means simple pure future without indicating any intension, promise or planning. It merely states that a certain action will happen in future. We do not know about the intention or feeling of the subject. Inorder to emphasize the intention or promise or planning a few things have to be kept in mind but simple future tense has some other uses as well Other uses of simple future tense Simple future tense can also be used to express the opinion or assumption or intention of the speaker He will help you. They will sell their house (I am sure or I think so). To express general truth or habitual action Autumn will pass soon. (General truth) People will buy umbrellas in rainy season. Assumption With clauses expressing condition and time If you drop glass it will break. When you heat ice it will melt. Simple future tense can be used to show stronger emotions like, promise and determination. I will never desert you. We will always be loyal to our country. To express command like an imperative Or to express conclusions like. You shall leave this room at once. They shall regret their decision. Future with intention or intention+ plan Inorder to express 'intention' only 'will' is used Example 'I will leave soon' When we want to imply intention+ plan 'is/ am/ are going to' is used with the first form of the verb. Subject+ is/am/are going to+ verb Example I am going to buy this property. She is going to merry john. They are going to start a new business. All the above sentences have a background of a sentence which may be like this 1. I like this property 2. She loves john. 3. They have closed down old business. Please Remember- 'Going to' cannot be replaced by 'will' if it is a clear case of intention+ plan Going to form also express feeling of certainty It is going to rain. She is going to cry. Here let me remind you something we discussed in the lesson on present continuous tense The present continuous tense can also be used to express a planned future action. My aunt is leaving for New York tomorrow My sister is throwing a party on my birth day next week In such cases future time like tomorrow this evening, next week should be mentioned Exercise Fill in the blanks Use will/ shall/ going to or present continuous form to indicate future with the help of the verbs given in brackets 0 1. I am going to market. You (come) with me? 2. There are dark clouds in the sky. It (go) rain. 3. I (not tolerate) this injustice. 4. Please walk fast otherwise we (get) late for the show. 5. I am saving money. I (buy) this house. 6. He is working hard. He (win) this competition. 7. I (not come) to school tomorrow. I (go) to Delhi. Follow us: http://www.facebook.com/SuccessCD http://google.com/+successcds https://twitter.com/entranceexam https://twitter.com/successcds http://www.youtube.com/successcds1 http://www.youtube.com/englishacademy1
Views: 29230 SuccessCDs Education
Used to vs Would For Intermediate and above A lot of interesting posts by me: http://vk.com/id290352757 Used to vs would 00:49 used to + infinitive 01:08 I never used to... 01:36 the form of used to 01:57 pronunciation of used to 02:40 past states or habits which are now finished 03:56 would 04:18 'would' for talking about the past 05:05 'used to' for past states 05:36 Cambridge exams
Views: 62071 Practice English with Paul
The simple past or past simple, is the basic form of the past tense. In the Simple Past tense, the action is simply mentioned and understood to have taken place in the past. In this lesson we learn the correct usage of Simple Past Tense. Please don't forget to subscribe to our Youtube channel to get more videos daily. Exercises for this lesson : http://twominenglish.com/video/100-Using-The-Simple-Past-Tense-Learn-Basic-English.html Please like our page on Facebook : 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: 5027 Twominute English
This lesson will delve into four types of tenses used for the future: Future Simple - will, going to, Present Continuous and Present Simple. For each one, Marc will list the most important rules there are. He will provide examples as usual. This lesson is intended for intermediate students who wish to improve their English grammar, and for those above levels who wish to clear up doubts about this topic. Download on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/EnglishMarcNet Become a patron and contribute for Marc's weekly lessons: https://www.patreon.com/EnglishMarcNet Watch, Listen & Speak English ! Marc is a Canadian English Teacher/Coach from Toronto, in Canada. He has been residing in Rome, Italy since 1997. Marc has been an English Teacher for over 20 years, teaching adults in Toronto, and in Rome. He is an Honorary Fellow in the English Language at UNITELMA La Sapienza University in Rome. In the past, he was also a Language Monitor at the University of Toronto. He has also taught English to many important politicians and celebrities in Italy. He is a certified English Teacher specialised in TEFL, TESL, TESOL (Arizona State University) & TOEFL. His studio is located in downtown Rome, where he teaches online, 1-to-1 and to small groups. He makes his lessons tailored to students’ needs (Exam preparation: CAE, FCE, KET, PET, and IELTS, Business English, English for Tourism, English for lawyers, etc). In his channel, Marc aims to make his lessons concise and effective for everyone. Subscribe for weekly updates and please make comments and requests. Visit www.englishmarc.net Insegnante #madrelingua Inglese di Toronto, Canada qualificato (TESOL, TEFL, TESL, TOEFL) e con venti anni di esperienza nel insegnamento agli adulti. Impartisce lezioni di #inglese a piccoli gruppi (max. 5 allievi), individuali e online. Studio ubicato a due isolati dalla stazione #Termini, a #Roma. Visitare www.englishmarc.net
Views: 4203 Englishing
جامعة الملك خالد - عمادة التعلم الإلكتروني KING KHALID UNIVERSITY المقررات المفتوحة eng117 - Grammer 2 Using getting + used to/accustomed to 1- Explanation of be + supposed to in the Simple Tenses 2- The structure 3- Examples
Views: 255 المقررات المفتوحة
What is HABIT? What does HABIT mean? HABIT meaning - HABIT definition - HABIT explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ A habit is a routine of behavior that is repeated regularly and tends to occur subconsciously. The American Journal of Psychology (1903) defines a "habit, from the standpoint of psychology, a more or less fixed way of thinking, willing, or feeling acquired through previous repetition of a mental experience." Habitual behavior often goes unnoticed in persons exhibiting it, because a person does not need to engage in self-analysis when undertaking routine tasks. Habits are sometimes compulsory. New behaviours can become automatic through the process of habit formation. Old habits are hard to break and new habits are hard to form because the behavioural patterns which humans repeat become imprinted in neural pathways, but it is possible to form new habits through repetition. Habit formation is the process by which a behavior, through regular repetition, becomes automatic or habitual. This is modelled as an increase in automaticity with number of repetitions up to an asymptote. This process of habit formation can be slow. Lally et al. (2010) found the average time for participants to reach the asymptote of automaticity was 66 days with a range of 18–254 days. As the habit is forming, it can be analysed in three parts: the cue, the behavior, and the reward. The cue is the thing that causes the habit to come about, the trigger of the habitual behavior. This could be anything that one's mind associates with that habit and one will automatically let a habit come to the surface. The behavior is the actual habit that one exhibits, and the reward, a positive feeling, therefore continues the "habit loop". A habit may initially be triggered by a goal, but over time that goal becomes less necessary and the habit becomes more automatic. A variety of digital tools, online or mobile apps, have been introduced that are designed to support habit formation. For example, Habitica is a system that uses gamification, implementing strategies found in video games to real life tasks by adding rewards such as experience and gold. A review of such tools, however, suggests most are poorly designed with respect to theory and fail to support the development of automaticity. Shopping habits are particularly vulnerable to change at "major life moments" like graduation, marriage, birth of first child, moving to a new home, and divorce. Some stores use purchase data to try to detect these events and take advantage of the marketing opportunity. Some habits are known as "keystone habits", and these influence the formation of other habits. For example, identifying as the type of person who takes care of their body and is in the habit of exercising regularly, can also influence eating better and using credit cards less. In business, safety can be a keystone habit that influences other habits that result in greater productivity. The habit–goal interface or interaction is constrained by the particular manner in which habits are learned and represented in memory. Specifically, the associative learning underlying habits is characterized by the slow, incremental accrual of information over time in procedural memory. Habits can either benefit or hurt the goals a person sets for themselves. Goals guide habits by providing the initial outcome-oriented motivation for response repetition. In this sense, habits are often a trace of past goal pursuit. Although, when a habit forces one action, but a conscious goal pushes for another action, an oppositional context occurs. When the habit prevails over the conscious goal, a capture error has taken place. Behavior prediction is also derived from goals. Behavior prediction is to acknowledge the likelihood that a habit will form, but in order to form that habit, a goal must have been initially present. The influence of goals on habits is what makes a habit different from other automatic processes in the mind......
Views: 148 The Audiopedia
Test your English in Johnny's new quiz app for phones and tablets, on both iOS and Android! To download the "Johnny Grammar's Word Challenge" app for free, visit our LearnEnglish website: http://bit.ly/1tVk59X We don't use future tenses with 'when', 'while', 'as soon as', 'until', 'after' or 'before': When I get home, I'll have dinner. We use the present continuous, not the future continuous with things which will be in progress in the future: I'll call you while I'm cooking supper. In time clauses, we use the present perfect to talk about things which will have finished in the future. I'll get a good job when I have passed my exams. The clause with the time word can go first or second. When it goes first, use a comma: When I get home, I'll have dinner. I'll have dinner when I get home.
Views: 52372 British Council | LearnEnglish
It is a project in ELT (grammar analysis). Excuse my English XD
Views: 8230 Brenda Lopez
Welcome to the Grammar Gameshow! Test your knowledge in this crazy quiz! The presenter is a bit strange, the points don't make sense and the prizes could use some improvement, but at least the grammar is correct! In our third episode, Will and Leslie ask their guests about their past habits. Who used to? Who would? Aren't they just the same thing? Can Mike win through again? Which animals will get fed this time? How will you score? Find out in this episode of the Grammar Gameshow! Do you want to learn how to speak English? Then join us here on YouTube for great grammar, drama, news, study, pronunciation, vocabulary, music, interviews and celebrity videos. Every day we have a new video to help you with English. We also produce regular 'extra' videos across the week so come back every day to see what's new. MONDAY: The English We Speak TUESDAY: News Review TUESDAY: English At Work WEDNESDAY: The Grammar Gameshow and LingoHack THURSDAY: 6 Minute English FRIDAY: The Experiment (watch this space for new and exciting content that we are trying out!) We like receiving and reading your comments - please use English when you comment. For more videos and content that will help you learn English, visit our website: http://www.bbclearningenglish.com
Views: 24877 BBC Learning English
Want To Learn More ??? Click Here : https://tinyurl.com/ybuw9wj2 https://tinyurl.com/y96ut2vs Learn english for free.Visit the next link : http://english-esl.blogspot.com If you like this video, please don't forget to subsribe to our channel.You'll get many updates. Free vocabulary learning выучить английский,ingilizce öğren,aprender Inglês,imparare inglese,học tiếng anh,aprender Inglés -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "DAILY English Conversation Series : Dialogues 26 to 30" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FUxlGrSuL2k -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 373576 Learn English-ESL
Hello everyone and welcome to a series of English Language videos. Today we are talking about Present Simple and Present Continuous. Present Simple 1. Habitual actions and routines 2. General Truths 3. Timetables / schedules 4. Narratives, sports commentaries, jokes Present Continuous 1. Actions happening right now 2. Incomplete action still in progress 3. Plan for the near future 4. An action which happens very often but we want to criticize or complain TIME FOR PRACTICE 1. Every day he_____________ (wake) up at 8 o’clock. 2. Tonight we_________________(go) to the cinema with our friends 3. The earth___________________(move) around the sun. 4. They____________________(live) in Montreal. 5. Nadal _______________(serve) for the match 6. Alice ___________________(learn) English this year and her class______________(meet) twice a week. 7. I __________________(spend) this weekend at my friend’s house by the sea. 8. The bus ________________ (leave) at 10 o'clock Thanks for watching! P.S still struggling to learn the editing programme.
Views: 519 FromGreektoEnglish with Vicky
Modal Auxiliaries or Modals - Learn English Grammar with SuccessCDs Education channel. For other English Grammar Lessons check out the PLAYLIST http://goo.gl/72YR6 SuccessCDs Education ( http://www.youtube.com/successcds1 ) is an online education channel focused on providing education through Videos as per CBSE, ICSE and NCERT syllabi upto Class 12 (K-12) for English, Maths, Hindi, Science,Social Science, Sanskrit and other subjects. Also visit our Channel for Entrance Exams in India FAQs & Application Process, GK & Current Affairs, Communication Skills Our website ( http://www.successcds.net ) is one of the leading portal on Entrance Exams and Admissions in India. Follow us: http://www.facebook.com/SuccessCD http://google.com/+successcds https://twitter.com/entranceexam https://twitter.com/successcds http://www.youtube.com/successcds1 http://www.youtube.com/englishacademy1 Also See lesson on Present Perfect Continuous Tense - http://youtu.be/WNiAp7Be8bo Past Perfect Tense - http://youtu.be/YLb5ROeT0_w About this Video: Modal Auxiliaries or Modals Can could may, might, shall, should will would must ought need and dare are called Modal Auxiliary verb or Modals. These verbs perform several important functions in the formation of sentences. They have multiple uses that need to be understood for an efficient use of English language both for the written and spoken purposes. English Grammar has total twelve modal. There are four modal pairs: Can could, may might, will would and shall should. And four single modals: Must ought need and dare. These modals express a number of ideas, attitudes and qualities such as: Ability, giving or asking permission reference to tenses present (part or future) possibility/probability, obligation, or to give advice to express invitation, to give or insistence, to extend innovation, to given order or command, to express habitual behavior, request etc. A careful use of these modal empowers one to express a variety of emotions effectively. Rules governing the use of Modal 1. All the modals mentioned above remain unchanged in form irrespective of the person of the subject. Example: I / we can, He/she /they can You can The negative is formed by putting 'not' after the Modal. I cannot we cannot You should not they must not The interrogative is formed by putting the auxiliary before the subject. Examples: Can I? May we? Should they? Modals are never used in continuous Tense. If a modal is used in a sentence in continuous tense, then the sentence will be written in the following manner: be + present participle forms the verb. Example: He will be going there. I may/ might be going there. They should/ be going there. In sentences other than continuous these the modal are mostly followed by infinitive or root forms of the verb. Example I must study. We/may can swim. He should come. You may come. But ought is always followed by infinitive with to. Example You ought to respect your elders. They ought to fight for their rights. Need and dare are used without to in most cases such as: You need not worry. How dare you come in without permission? But: Need and dare use to infinitive if the sentence is made with the helping verb 'do' Examples: You do need to remember the rules. He does not dare to challenge me. In conversation or spoken form these models are mostly shortened or have a contracted form. Example: I can't you mustn't He/ she/they won't (will not) etc Here is a list of contracted forms Shall not shan't should not shouldn't Will not won't would not wouldn't Must not mustn't need not needn't Ought not oughtn't Note: Dare not sounds better in full form. Some modals can be contracted in positive sentences as shown in examples below: I'll for will/ shall He'd for He would/should
Views: 78557 SuccessCDs Education
This video is about the future simple tense, also called future will. This video will teach you how to use them by giving easy example. This lesson is addressed to the beginner student who wishes to learn English grammar, but also to advanced students who need to brush up their grammar. English Conversation Lessons - #Corso di #inglese a #Roma, Termini Marc has been a teacher for over 18 years teaching #English to professionals in Toronto, Canada, and since 1997 in Rome. He has a BA in Modern Languages from the University of Toronto . He is a certified English teacher specialised in EFL, ESL, TOEFL, #IELTS, KET, PET, CAE, FCE, and CPE. His studio is located in downtown #Rome, where he teaches full-time to classes of five students each. He also teaches online to #businessman and students wishing to hold English #examinations.
Views: 9632 Englishing
English grammar video - talking about daily activity in english Please visit link below to watch more and to subscribe to get updated new videos. Youtube https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCCSMtslE5AHFgV42QROebQ Blog http://masterhorizon.blogspot.co.id TALKING ABOUT DAILY ACTIVITIES AND EVENTS The Simple Present Tense is used for : A general activity A general truth Habitual actions Mental states Perceptions Things to remember Verb 1 : to go, to buy, to send, etc. Linking verbs : Am, is, are Look at the following examples : General activity - My sister plays the guitar. - Mr. Kurniawan manages the shop. - Ikram works for the Astra Company General truth - Water boils at 100 degrees. - The sun sets in the west. - The sky is blue Habitual action - The students go to school everyday. - She drinks a cup of tea every morning. - He gets up early in the morning. Verbs of perception - We hear some noise in the hall. - She smells something burning. - This medicine tastes awful. Verbs of Mental states - I believe he is right. - He knows the answer. - We don’t understand the questions The Present Progressive Tense The activity is happening right now/at the time the speaker is saying it. Things to remember The linking verb: am, is are + Verb 1+ ing (going, eating, buying, etc) Look at the following examples : a. It’s noon. I am eating lunch at the cafeteria right now. b. Ani can’t come to the phone right now because she is taking a shower. EXERCISES For question number 1-3. Find the correct answer by circling a, b, c or d! 1. Teacher : How do you go to school ? Student : …. a. I take a bus. b. I am taking a bus. c. I will take a bus. d. I won’t take a bus. 2. Nina : What does a teacher do ? Cathy: …. a. She usually explained the lessons to the students. b. She usually explains the lessons to the students c. She is explaining the lessons to the students. d. She has explained the lessons to the students. 3. Caller : Can I speak to Lia? Receptionist : I am afraid ………. Caller : When will she back? Receptionist : At one o’clock, can I take a message? Caller : No, thanks, I’ll call her back later
Views: 55 Ihsan Umraity
http://www.iswearenglish.com/ An explanation of the use of the past continuous for actions in the past that are interrupted
Views: 1427 iswearenglish
جامعة الملك خالد - عمادة التعلم الإلكتروني KING KHALID UNIVERSITY المقررات المفتوحة eng117 - Grammer 2 Using be used to/be accustomed to - 2 1- Explanation of be + used to 2- The structure 3- Examples 4- Explanation of be + accustomed to 5- The structure 6- Examples 7- Explanation of be + used to + -ing verb 8- The structure 9- Examples 10- Explanation of be + accustomed to + -ing verb 11- The structure 12- Examples
Views: 382 المقررات المفتوحة
Random English. Alina Demidyuk about Used to vs. Would.
Views: 1201 Green Forest
If you are still employed and will continue to work past the age of 65, it is important to look at the cost and benefits of your employer-based insurance plan and compare them to the cost and benefits of enrolling in Medicare Part B. This video will walk you through the steps to make sure you choose your best health coverage. To learn more about Medicare and to register for a free seminar, visit https://www.sharp.com/health-insurance/medicare/.
Views: 5460 Sharp HealthCare