You are reading one of your students' writing practice describing the following picture. But there are many mistakes (20) that you need to correct. Let's see how many you can find!
A. Spot the incorrect words by clicking on them. Then, write your correction in the corresponding box below.
Remember, you are a teacher, so don't be nasty!! [Level = PRO]
This image is a photograph taken by Bob on the twenty-nine of october 2017. It was probably publish in a newspaper or magazines, and in the background it show a zombie whose limbs are coming apart, while a mad professor and her assistant are watching from the left hand side of the image.
We can see a dark castle in the top right corner surrounded with white birds. The doctor is François Hollande, current president of France, and the hunchback assistant is Angela Merkel, the German president.
is wearing a tee-shirt
and he has some flags
of European countries
on his trousers.
Greece and Italy are
glued to his shoes,
maybe because their economies
He has already lose
an arm (England)
and it seems that
Catalonians is breaking
away from Spain.
Some pumpkins, graves and crosses
all over the picture,
giving the scene
a happy atmosphere...
|#1. drawing designed||#2. twenty-ninth||#3. October||#4. published|
|#5. magazine||#6. foreground||#7. shows||#8. his|
|#9. right||#10. left||#11. by||#12. black bats|
|#13. former||#14. chancellor||#15. bankrupt||#16. lost|
|#17. UK||#18. are||#19. are||#20. gloomy|
A degree is any of a wide range of status levels conferred by institutions of higher education, such as universities, normally as the result of successfully completing a program of study.
The process of documenting, usually in measurable terms, knowledge, skills, attitudes and beliefs.
The set of courses and their contents offered by an institution such as a school or university. In the U.S., the basic curriculum is established by each state with the individual school districts adjusting it to their desires; in Australia each state's Education Department sets the various curricula.
An approach to facilitate and enhance learning through, and based on, both computer and communications technology. Such devices can include personal computers, digital television, tablets and mobile phones. Communications technology enables the use of the Internet, email, discussion forums, collaborative software and team learning systems.
A student who temporarily goes abroad and lives with a host family in a foreign country, and attends school there. That host family often also sends a child of theirs abroad, usually to the same country as the student they are hosting. The main purpose of exchange programs is to increase cultural understanding, both for the student and the people in the host country he/she comes into contact with.
First-year (also previously called “freshman”) / sophomore / junior / senior
Years 1-4. E.g. A sophomore student is a 2nd-year student.
Also known as a sabbatical year, is typically a year-long break before or after college/university during which students engage in various educational and developmental activities, such as travel or some type of regular work.
Grade (US) / Mark (UK)
Level indicating the quality of a student's work (A to F, percentage...).
Division of university offering advanced programs beyond the bachelor's degree, like Master's and PhD (≠Undergrad(uate) school: up to the bachelor's). -> Grad(uate) student ≠ undergrad(uate) student. [See also: Postgraduate Education and Tertiary Ed.].
Education provided by universities and other institutions that award academic degrees, such as community colleges, and liberal arts colleges.
A period of work experience offered by an organization for a limited period of time.
The practice of writing pieces of information, often in an informal or unstructured manner. Notetaking is an important skill for students, especially at the college level. Computers, particularly tablet PCs and personal digital assistants (PDAs) are beginning to see wide use as notetaking devices.
Postgraduate education (or Quaternary education)
The fourth-stage educational level, and follows the completion of an undergraduate degree at a college or university. Graduate school is an example of quaternary education; some consider masters-level degrees as part of tertiary education; some consider postdoctoral positions to be quaternary education while others consider them to be jobs.
Forms part of thinking. It occurs if an organism or an artificial intelligence system does not know how to proceed from a given state to a desired goal state. It is part of the larger problem process that includes problem finding and problem shaping.
Schooling provided for the general public by the government, whether national or local, and paid for by taxes, which leads to it often being called state education. Schools provided under such a system are called public schools in many countries, but in England the term "public school" refers to an elite of privately funded independent schools which had their origins in medieval schools funded by charity to provide education for the poor.
Often described as an active, diligent, and systematic process of inquiry aimed at discovering, interpreting and revising facts. This intellectual investigation produces a greater understanding of events, behaviors, or theories, and makes practical applications through laws and theories.
In education, a rubric is a set of criteria and standards linked to learning objectives that is used to assess a student's performance, such as on a paper, project, or essay.
Generally a competition where contestants create a project related to science or some scientific phenomenon. Science fairs usually are involved with children and schooling; however, the term can be used to describe science fairs independent of the age of the contestants involved. They are often also combined with competition in mathematics or history.
An ability, usually learned, to perform actions.
The Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics (STEM) fields are collectively considered core technological underpinnings of an advanced society. In many forums (including political/governmental and academic) the strength of the STEM workforce is viewed as an indicator of a nation's ability to sustain itself.
Loans offered to students to assist in payment of the costs of professional education. These loans usually carry lower interests than other loans, and are usually issued by the government.
A voluntary association of students at institutions of secondary and higher education for a specific legal purpose. Such organizations are often sponsored through and receive funding from a student government.
A document with an outline and summary of topics to be covered in a course. It is often either set out by an exam board, or prepared by the professor who teaches the course, and is usually given to each student during the first class session.
(also referred to as third-stage or third level education) The educational level following the completion of a school providing a secondary education such as a high school, secondary school, or gymnasium. Tertiary education is commonly higher education which prepares students for a quaternary education.
Colleges and universities are examples of institutions that provide tertiary education. The term Tertiary education can also be used to refer to vocational education and training.
Refers to the acquisition of knowledge, skills, attitudes as a result of the teaching of vocational or practical skills and knowledge and relates to specific useful skills. It forms the core of apprenticeships and provides the backbone of content at technical colleges or polytechnics. Today it is often referred to as professional development.
A fee charged for educational instruction especially at a formal institution of learning. Tuition is charged by educational institutions to assist with funding of staff and faculty salaries, course offerings, lab equipment, computer systems, libraries, and facility upkeeping.
A proven teaching method in which graphic organizers, such as webs, concept maps idea maps, and slide shows are used to help students of all ages think and learn more effectively.
A brief intensive course, a seminar or a series of meetings emphasizing interaction and exchange of information among a usually small number of participants.
Adapted from Wikipedia.org
How much can you remember from the glossary? The following challenge contains 16 terms and their descriptions, but they're scrambled (disorganised). Can you put them in the right order faster than your colleagues?
9. 3D printing
4. Pop Art
3. Punk Rock
3. It's too far to walk so I think I'll catch ... / bus.
See grammar reminder for examples >>
See grammar reminder for examples >>
See grammar reminder for examples >>
G. Complete these sentences using CAN/ COULD/ MIGHT/ MUST/ SHOULD/ WOULD + the verb in the boxes.
NOTE: In some sentences you need to use HAVE: MUST HAVE.../ SHOULD HAVE...etc. In some sentences you need to use the negative (CAN'T/ COULDN'T etc...)
The following quiz has very specific questions on each of the six civilization landmarks. You have 5 lives to answer 34 questions. Will you reach the end of the quest?