My Personal Goals

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Topics: Count/Non-count nouns, partitives, and imperatives.
Specific Objectives
At the end of the workshop, the students will be able to:
1. talk about buying food.
2. be a guest at Mealtime.
3. describe dining and food preferences.
4. order meals and eat in a restaurant.
5. discuss recipes.
6. express likes and dislikes.
7. use negative statements
Students will be able to:
1. plan and write a shopping list.
2. read and understand ads and coupons.
3. distinguish between count and non-count nouns and use the quantifies correctly when speaking and writing.

Exercise : Count and Noncount Nouns Exercise 1
Are the following nouns count or noncount? Put an N next to the noncount nouns and a C next to the count nouns. If the noun can be either noncount or count depending on the context, put a D next to it. 1. world N
2. textbook C
3. vinegar D
4. flame N
5. poetry N
6. applause D
7. thought D
8. banana C
9. conduct N
10. progress N
11. biology N
12. essay D
13. gem C
14. shopping N
Exercise : Count and Noncount Nouns Exercise 2
Put an X next to the words in the following list that can be used as either count or noncount nouns, depending on the context. 1. defense X
2. beauty X
3. garbage _
4. experience X
5. baggage _
6. rain _
7. rug _
8. nature X
9. bag _
10. emotion X
Topics: Future tense, Maybe, Might, Time Expressions, Contractions (will, will not)) and Personal Pronouns Specific  Objectives:
At the end of the workshop, the students will be able to:
1. use verbs in future tense,
2. express possibility (might, maybe),
3. inquire and express about probability,
4. provide warnings,
5. use time expressions,
6. use contractions for will, will not, and
7. personal pronouns.
 
Language Objectives
Students will be able to:
1. ask and report information,
2. convey ideas in writing using the future tense, and
3. read with understanding the selections assigned

En esta clase aprendimos como usar verbos para expresar el futuro y las contraciones para el futuro Past Continuous Introduction
The past continuous tense (also called the past progressive tense) is commonly used in English for actions which were going on (had not finished) at a particular time in the past. This page will explain the rules for forming the tense, and how it is used.

1. Forming the past continuous tense
This tense was formed using two components: the verb BE (in the past tense), and the -ING form of a verb. Here are the rules, using the example verb "sing": Subject | BE | -ING Form |
I | was | singing|
You | were | singing|
He | was | singing|
She | was | singing|
It | was | singing|
We | were | singing|
They | were | singing|
2. When to use the past continuous
The past continuous is usually used when one action began before another, and finished after it. Consider this sentence: I was reading when he arrived.
In other words I started reading (maybe at 8 o'clock), then he arrived (maybe at 9 o'clock), then I finished reading (maybe at 10 o'clock). Here is a diagram:

We can also use the tense when we talk about an action that had already started and was still continuing at a particular time: At five o'clock, it was raining.
In other words it started raining (maybe at 4 o'clock), and finished raining later (maybe at 6 o'clock). Here is a diagram:

Finally, we can use this tense to describe TWO actions that were BOTH continuing at the same time in the past. In this case, we use the past continuous for both actions: While I was sleeping, she was working.

In other words I started sleeping and she started working (maybe at 10 o'clock), and we both finished our actions later (maybe at 12 o'clock). Here is a diagram:

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