Wednesday, 26 November 2008

Do / Does

Quiz - November

Quiz < ----- Click here to download

1st Place: Beatriz and Sam
2nd Place: Adérito and Manuel

Class Behaviour November

Quiz - October

Quiz < ----- Click here to download

1st Place - Beatriz, Inês A. and Sam
2nd Place - Gonçalo G. and Gonçalo A.

Sunday, 23 November 2008

Exercise < ----- Click here

Simple Present

Exercises < ----- Click here

Wednesday, 19 November 2008

Simple Present

Exercise < ---- Click here to download

Class Behaviour October

Thursday, 6 November 2008

Simple Present

The Simple Present is frequently used in English. It is also called Present Simple.

1) repeated actions (every day, always, often, sometimes or never)
2) things in general
3) fixed arrangements, scheduled events (e.g. timetable)
4) actions in the present - one follows after the other (first - then, after that)
5) instructions
6) after special verbs, which are normally not used with the Present Progressive (These verbs express states, possessions, feelings etc.) be, believe, belong, hate, hear, like, love, mean, prefer, remain, realize, see, seem, smell, think, understand, want, wish

Exercise < ----- Clicke here to download.

Wednesday, 5 November 2008

What are you wearing?

Exercise < ----- Click here

Monday, 3 November 2008

We use the infinitive of the verb. In the 3rd person Singular (he, she, it - or a name) we put an -s at the end of the infinitive.

infinitive - 3rd person Singular (he, she, it) infinitive + -s

Affirmative sentences:
I/we/you/they play football.
He/she/it plays football.

NOTE: he, she, it - Do not forget the -s.

Exercise < ----- Click here to download.

Negatives are formed by adding don't or doesn't before the simple form of the verb.

Exercise < ----- Click here


Exercise < ----- Click here to download

Who are they?

< ----- Click here to guess their jobs

The UK flag

Animated United Kingdom Flag - UK Flag
A Bandeira da Grã-Bretanha é conhecida como Union Jack. O termo Jack significa um estandarte para ser içado a bordo dos navios, pelo que o termo oficialmente aceite é Union Flag. Remonta a 1801, ano em que a cruz de São Patrício (diagonal vermelha), representando a Irlanda, foi sobreposta à cruz de São Jorge (vermelha) Inglaterra e à cruz de Santo André (diagonal branca sobre fundo azul), Escócia.


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