Alpharetta, Georgia TESOL Online & Teaching English Jobs

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Here Below you can check out the feedback (for one of our units) of one of the 16.000 students that last year took an online course with ITTT!

One of the things I learned about in this unit is modal auxiliary verbs. Modals are used before other verbs to add meaning to the main verb. They can express a number of ideas such as obligation, possibility, permission, ability, and advice. Modals are also used to express differing degrees of formality. I also learned that there are two voices used in English -- active and passive. The active voice emphasizes the person or thing that performs an action; whereas the passive voice emphasizes the recipient of the action or even the action itself. For example, "The cat chased the mouse." is an active voice; whereas, "The mouse was chased by the cat." would be passive. I also learned about the three categories of clauses: independent, dependent, and relative. An independent clause can stand alone as a sentence because it has a main subject and a verb. A dependent clause, however, is not a complete sentence and must be accompanied by an independent clause. A relative clause is a kind of dependent clause. It has a subject and a verb, but can't stand alone as a sentence. It is sometimes called an adjective clause because it functions like an adjective -- it gives more information about the noun. And lastly, I learned about phrasal verbs, of which there are three basic types. Phrasal verbs consist of a verb plus one or two particles (adverb, preposition). The particle when coupled with a verb gives new meaning to the verb. For example, "look up", which means to consult a reference book (look a word up in a dictionary). Here the verb "look" is coupled with the particle "up" to create a new meaning for the verb "look". "Look up" is now like a new vocabulary word for students to learn.
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