Download BUILD YOUR VOCABULARY 3 Upper Intermediate by John Flower and Michael Berman PDF

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By John Flower and Michael Berman

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Extra resources for BUILD YOUR VOCABULARY 3 Upper Intermediate

Sample text

There are two ways in which spelling strategies sounding words out can benefit you. The first is sounding out unfamiliar or tricky words when you read them. If you are reading a memo or newspaper article and you notice a word that you have spelled incorrectly in the past, or have never had occasion to spell, sound it out. Break the word into syllables, saying each one aloud as you read it. Once you have each of the syllables down, string them together and say the whole word, thinking about how the sound of the word and its spelling are related.

The English language has hundreds of words that are not spelled the way they sound, with silent letters and letter combinations throwing even the best spellers for a loop. But, exaggerating these idiosyncrasies can make the spelling stick in your mind. Here are some examples: Connecticut elementary oo knowledge conscience Separate into three words: Connect, I, and cut To remember that the ending is -ary rather than -ery, emphasize the air sound at the end. Sound out in three parts: kay, now, ledge Separate into two words: con and science ps!

Ind n 18. artific n tely l l 21 22 g o o f - p ro o f SPELLING THE GOOF-UP RULE #3: Overwhelming Vowel Combinations GOOF-PROOF! ” This holds true most of the time. Let’s break down the rhyme to fully understand it. “When two vowels go walking” refers to a two-vowel combination in a word. For example, abstain, cheap, foe, and ruin. “The first one does the talking” is stating that in the two-vowel combinations, only the first vowel is pronounced, and the second one is silent. In the case of our examples, you hear the long a in abstain, but not the i.

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