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In this lesson we went over grammar and its conditions. There are five main conditionals: zero conditional, first conditional, second conditional, third conditional and mixed conditional. Zero conditional refers to actions and facts that are irrefutable. First conditional is about a real life scenario in the future that is possible, even certain, once the condition has been satisfied. Second conditional communicates a present or future hypothetical situation that is presently not true and unlikely ever to be true. Third conditional is a hypothetical past action and hypothetical past consequence/result. Mixed conditional combines a second conditional clause with a third conditional clause. It takes a hypothetical past action or state and the hypothetical present consequence. There are a few teaching ideas to give students good practice such as split sentences, complete the conditional, chain conditionals, what a question and nuclear bunker role play. Split sentences you can take any conditional sentence and cut them in half. You can also give students half a conditional and instruct them to complete with their own idea. Students can take turns to continue a conditional sentence which would be chain conditionals. The last two you can give students more dilemmas in a form to discuss or there is going to be a nuclear war and each student is assigned a role. An important topic in grammar is reported speech & direct speech. In reported speech we usually report what was said at a different time, and so we change the tense to reflect the time we are reporting. We normally shift back one tense. Sometimes the pronoun needs to be changed as well. For example: Jane: "I don't like living here." Reported speech: Jane said that she didn't like living here. Other words about a place and time may also need to be changed. Direct speech: "I like this house." Reported speech: He said that he liked that house. We use reported speech to tell someone what another person said. Some other points would be if we report something which is still true, it is not necessary to change the verb. When we are reporting past tenses and we see the events from the same viewpoint as the original speaker, it is not necessary to change the tense. Modal verbs could, might, would, should, ought, had better usually do not change in reported speech. Another thing to keep in mind are question words (when, where, why, who, what, how etc) remains but the form of the verb changes into positive form, the question mark is omitted in reported questions. If there is no question word, if or whether must be used. Also time expressions are modified, so it is important to teach these changes. For example "today" becomes "that day", "yesterday" becomes "the day before" or "the previous day", "tomorrow" becomes "the next day" or "the day after" etc.
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