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√ Interpretation Strategies | Understanding Complex Texts | English
 
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#iitutor #English #UnderstandingComplexTexts https://www.iitutor.com Interpretation strategies are ways of thinking and analysing a text that allow you to understand complex themes and messages. It enables you to ‘read a text on multiple levels’. A literal interpretation requires nothing more than an understanding of what a piece of text is literally stating. It requires explanation. You need to explain what its purpose is. That is, it requires you to discuss why the literal representation is significant. A lateral interpretation is logical, but considers more than just the obvious. e.g. Source of Fibre, product, snack, livelihood, Projectile Weapon. A symbolic interpretation is about finding abstract or metaphorical meanings within a piece of text. You are arguing how an author has chosen to represent ideas indirectly through imagery. You must then connect the two meanings together using context and theme to support your suggestion. Stylistic features look at the construction of message: Visual and language features, Irony and Paradox, Representation, Relationship with theme and audience, Context and Post-Modernism, Significance. Interpretation can be done in many ways. It means exploring various options. Read into construction of meaning.
Views: 3632 iitutor.com
√ How to Analyse Texts Critically - Critical Thinking - English
 
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#iitutor #English #CriticalThinking https://www.iitutor.com/ https://blog.gradeproof.com/need-more-inspiration-on-how-to-improve-your-writing/ Every Text Can Be Interpreted Every idea, theme and concept in a text is open for interpretation and its meaning can change. Don’t assume common knowledge, because even facts need to be proven. So, for that reason, you can choose to ignore more common analysis and come up with your own. Critical Analysis of Texts Texts can be analysed independently. There is no set consensus on how you should do it – only that you are able to justify the how and why in your argument. It requires breaking down a text and its key sections, a bit of note-taking, and for you to make clear distinctions. Construction of Story There is much to analyse in how a story is constructed. The way language and structure are used is important. It influences the meaning of the text. Think about how the form and style of an author affects how the text communicates. You should be looking for things such as: • medium • genre • style of prose/poetry • use of plot devices such as flashbacks, varied narrators and climax • formatting/editing • meaning • representation Language Visual and written language techniques are the simplest method you may use to interpret a text. You must think and analyse how and why they are used. You must constantly challenge the use of such techniques. look at how they contribute to meaning: • imagery, emotional and sensory language • metaphor • visual layout • camera and film techniques • dialogue • contrast, paradox and juxtaposition Characterisation Characterisation is an important consideration for critical analysis. By analysing how a character is portrayed, you can discuss their motives and purpose. This is not the same as describing a character. Characterisation can be indicated through description and dialogue, or through the ‘voice’ of the narrator. This is indicated through: • use of dialogue • description • character’s role (antagonist, protagonist, foil) • relationships • change in narration • language techniques and their effect on appearance Theme Theme is purely interpretive. Any theme you identify has to be justified and argued. Theme can be interpreted through a key idea or effect of a text. In other words, the theme is basically the predominant idea of what the text achieves through meaning. They can be ideas relating to: • philosophy/psychology • feelings • personal issues • political • social • cultural • religious/spiritual • life and its stages
Views: 38005 iitutor.com
√ Techniques for Analysing Visual Texts | English
 
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#iiutor #English #LanguageTechniques https://www.iitutor.com Techniques for Analysing Visual Texts • You probably have a good understanding of language techniques. • To analyse images, you need to understand the elements of an image. • Techniques help you to deconstruct the image and see the importance of things you might not have noticed before! Directional Terms • Layout: The way in which images or text blocks are arranged on a page in relation to each other. • You may also like to talk about the composition and where the eye is led. • This is useful for book covers, magazines and advertisements. • Background – the furthest distance away, often what is least important. • Mid-ground – the middle of the image if the image were 3D. • Foreground – the front of the image, often the focus point for the viewer. Things being emphasised are placed here. Image Relationships Juxtaposition: • Deliberately putting two objects together to make an association or relationship. • This often shows why they’re similar. Contrast: • To put two very different things together. • To show why they’re different. • NOTE: some people wrongly use contrast and juxtaposition interchangeably. Focus: • The place on the page your eye is drawn to when you first look at the picture. • The focus is often close to the centre of the frame. Frame: • What’s at the edge of the picture? • Why was it included, or why wasn’t it left out? • Usually helps to create a rectangular “cropped” feel to the image. Vector: • Lines on the page create a direction for your eye to travel in a specific order. • Something you follow often without even realising. • Similar to “where the eye is led” or a “directional line.” Colour Techniques • Vivid colour: like a dream or a child’s view, strong emotions. • Murky colour: something is wrong or dirty or ordinary. • Bright colour: lots of energy, new. • Pastel colour: gentle, dreamy, babies. • Dark colours: mysterious, evil, scary, unknown, strong emotion. • Watery colours: emotional, impression. • Red: danger, emotions like love and hate, fear, battle, blood, attention-seeking. Lighting Techniques • Bold: well defined lines or blocks of strong colour. • Stark: lots of dark and light contrast, sharp angles → cruel, mean, professional, clinical, or scientific. • Gradation: one spectrum to another gradually. • Implies change, loss, or distance. • Lighting effects: usually used for photographs only. • Light and shadow in the photo can help to place importance on the objects. • e.g. the lightest part of the picture is usually looked at first, as though it’s in a spotlight on a stage. Texture Techniques • Rough: looks natural, unfinished, unrefined, old etc. • Smooth: looks even, smooth, simple. Can be feminine, or sleek looking, or commercial or new. • Organic: round and flowing shapes and curves, looks natural, not sharp. • Geometric: looks computer-generated or not-real or unnatural, contrived etc. • Line: a directional technique – “the use of wood grains creates a directional line across the page for the eye to follow.”
Views: 14452 iitutor.com
Text Abbreviations: 100+ Popular Texting Acronyms in English | SMS Language
 
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270+ Texting Abbreviations: https://7esl.com/texting-abbreviations/ What does "SMH" mean? OFC, ROFL, SMS, LMK & More! Texting abbreviations (text abbreviations), texting acronyms, SMS language or internet acronyms are the abbreviated language and slang words commonly used with mobile phone text messaging, email and instant messaging (online chat application such as Messenger from Facebook, Instagram, Twitter...). Texting acronyms examples: • SMH meaning: "Shaking my head" • OFC meaning: "Of course" • SMS meaning: "Short Message Service" • LMK meaning: "let me know" • ROFL meaning: "Rolling on floor laughing" • XOXO meaning: "Hugs and Kisses" • YOLO meaning: "You Only Live Once" Text Abbreviations/ Texting Acronyms List (I-P) List of texting abbreviations that start with I, J, K, L, M, N, O and P. • IAC = In Any Case • IAE = In Any Event • IANAL = I Am Not A Lawyer • IAO = I Am Out (of here) • IC = I See • ICYMI = In Case You Missed It • IDC = I Don't Care • IHNI =I have no idea • IIRC = If I Remember Correctly • IKR = I Know Right • ILY = I Love You • IM = Instant Message • IMHO = In My Humble Opinion • IMO = In My Opinion • IMS = I Am Sorry • IRL = In Real Life • ISLY = I Still Love You • ISO = In Search Of • IU2U = It's Up To You • IYKWIM = If You Know What I Mean • J/K = Just Kidding • J4F/JFF = Just For Fun • JIC= Just In Case • JLMK = Just Let Me Know • JMO = Just My Opinion • JSYK = Just So You Know • JW = Just Wondering • K or KK = Okay • KISS = Keep It Simple, Stupid • KIT = Keep In Touch • L8 = Late • L8R = Later • LHO = Laughing Head Off • LMAO = Laughing My Ass Off • LMBO = Laughing My Butt Off • LMK = Let Me Know • LOL = Lots Of Love • LOL = Laughing Out Loud • LOTI = Laughing On The Inside • LTNS = Long Time No See • LYLAS = Love You Like A Sister • LYSM = Love You So Much • MC = Merry Christmas • MGMT = Management • MM = Music Monday • MSM = Mainstream Media • MU = Miss You • MYOB = Mind Your Own Business • NAGI = Not A Good Idea • NFM = Not For Me • NFS = Not For Sale • NM = Nothing Much • NM = Not Much • NOYB = None Of Your Business • NP = No Problem • NSFL = Not Safe For Life • NSFW = Not Safe For Work • NTS = Note To Self • NVM = Never Mind • OH = Overheard • OIC = Oh, I See • OMG = Oh My God • OMW= On My Way • ORLY = Oh, Really? • OT = Off Topic • PTMM = Please Tell Me More Text Abbreviations/ Texting Acronyms List (Q-Y) List of texting abbreviations that start with Q, R, S, T, U, V, W, X and Y. • QQ = Crying • RAK = Random Act of Kindness • RBTL = Read Between The Lines • RIP = Rest In Peace • RL = Real Life • ROFL = Rolling On the Floor Laughing • RT = Real Time • RTM or RTFM = Read The Manual • RYS = Are You Single? • SBY = Somebody • SFAIK= So Far As I Know • SH= Sh** Happens • SIMYC = Sorry I Missed Your Call • SIS = Sister • SITD = Still In The Dark • SMH = Shaking My Head • SOL = Sooner Or Later • SRSLY = Seriously • SRY = Sorry • SSDD = Same Stuff, Different Day • STBY = Sucks To Be You • SWAK = Sealed (or Sent) With A Kiss • SWYP = So, What's Your Problem? • TAFN = That's All For Now • TBA = To Be Announced • TBC = To Be Continued • TBH = To Be Honest • TBL = Text back later • TCB = Take care of business • TFH = Thread From Hell • TFS = Thanks For Sharing • TFTI = Thanks For The Invitation • TGIF = Thank God It's Friday • THX = Thanks • TIA= Thanks In Advance • TIAD = Tomorrow Is Another Day • TIME = Tears In My Eyes • TLC = Tender Loving Care • TLK2UL8R = Talk To You Later • TMI = Too Much Information • TMRW = Tomorrow • TTYL = Talk To You Later • TTYS = Talk To You Soon • TYFYC = Thank You For Your Comment • TYVM = Thank You Very Much • U4E = You Forever • UR = Your • VAT = Value Added Tax • VBG = Very Big Grin • VSF = Very Sad Face • WAM = Wait A Minute • WB = Welcome Back • WC = Who Cares • WE = Whatever • WEG = Wicked Evil Grin • WITP = What Is The Point? • WKND = Weekend • WTF = What The F*** • WTH= What The Heck? • WTPA = Where The Party At? ... ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- WATCH MORE: ★ Grammar: https://goo.gl/pK8eBC ★ Vocabulary: https://goo.gl/d4dJfR ★ Expressions: https://goo.gl/mNKvAB ★ Phrasal Verbs: https://goo.gl/Riw1r6 ★ Idioms: https://goo.gl/KrEMRx ★ Conversations: https://goo.gl/MxQEnV ★ Kids Vocabulary: https://goo.gl/K96toU ★ English Writing: https://goo.gl/3zxuQB ★ IELTS: https://goo.gl/5fi2Sk ★ TOEFL: https://goo.gl/3rdyML ★ British vs. American English: https://goo.gl/ySYPWp ★ Pronunciation: https://goo.gl/UXYD2M ★ Business English: https://goo.gl/xpVNkr ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- OUR SOCIAL MEDIA: Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/7english/ Facebook: https://www.fb.com/7ESLLearningEnglish/ Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/c/7ESL1 ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and lessons visit: https://7esl.com/
Views: 194716 7 E S L
√ Interpretation in Action | Understanding Complex Texts | English
 
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#iitutor #English #TextAndContext https://www.iitutor.com/ Interpretation in action requires you to look at a piece of text closely and consider not only interpretation strategies, but text, context and theme. This enables you to not only interpret a text effectively, but give a strong case when justifying it in a response. The style and type of text has the most influence upon interpretation. Language, Visuals, Structure, Style, Techniques, Voice, Characters, Story. Context is related to the construction and background of a text: Social, cultural, religious background. Nationality and identity of the author. Fragment vs. whole text. Narrative arc and representation. Ask: ‘does my interpretation ‘fit in’ with what the rest of the text does?’ Another consideration is ‘theme’, or the purpose and message of the text. If you ‘know’ the theme: Interpretation should match the ideology contained within that theme. If you don’t ‘know’ the theme: Interpretation should match the mood and style of representation used. 'a walk through the rain’, Sadnedd, Forgot Umbrella, Cleaning, Recklessness, Renewal, Bad Day, Bad omens, bad luck, freedon of spirit, apprehension, shroud, discomfort. Text; Visual text shows two people (M/F), look like lovers. Theme; Mood feels ‘happy’ with warm lighting and close proximity. Context; Moonlit night, modern city couple, solitary image. So? ‘Freedom of Spirit’ of two people young and in love. To interpret a text Use frame work of text, context and theme Connect them with the best meaning.
Views: 334 iitutor.com
How to understand Texting Abbreviations!!
 
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LOL and LMAO, SMH, FFS... and all the other texting abbreviations are explained in today's lesson! If you like the video, be awesome and share it! Use the subtitles if you need them! Don't forget to leave a comment! I will try to reply to all of you amazing nerds! FREE STUFF!!! FREE $40 AirBnB Credit: www.airbnb.com/c/awilliams803 FREE First Uber ride invite code: kzik3 FREE Lyft credit code: ALASTAIR89698 Follow me on Social Media: Instagram: @papateachme Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/papateachme Support us on http://www.patreon.com/papateachme Business inquiries: [email protected]
Understanding the Implied Meaning of Texts
 
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Views: 489 ALC
Dr. Vahid Rafati (Part 1 English) Interpretations of Holy Texts Provided in Some Answered Questions.
 
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Dr. Vahid Rafati explains the significance of the styles of interpretation of Holy Text and how the Baha'i criterion and styles of interpretation influences the dynamics of human relations and facilitates common understanding and world peace
Views: 2622 Keyvan Geula
How to understand english texts
 
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www.ouifacile.com . www.nawrass.ma
Views: 9120 Hanane Jahid
√ Basic of Critical Thinking | How to Critically Study Texts | English
 
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#iitutor #English #CriticalThinking https://www.iitutor.com Critical thinking is about asking questions, and looking for answers. It requires four things: 1 Your own interpretation 2 Your analysis of why this is what you believe to be true. 3 Your evidence to back up your criticisms 4 Evaluation and reflection. The Mental Process: - It requires you to think for yourself. - It requires you to be open-minded. - It requires you to question everything you ‘think’ you know. - It requires you to do inquiry and research. - It requires justifying every criticism you make. Interpretation Interpretation requires you to look at a text or topic in the way you understand it. The best way to do this is to read or view a text in isolation, and to ask some ‘why’ and ‘how’ questions. Then you record the answers – ready for analysis. e.g. Why a red light? I think it shows danger. Analysis: Analysis requires you to take these answers, and work out the sorts of reasons why them make you think the way you do. Think about text and context – as in not only the idea but everything that surrounds it. e.g. The text is trying to create danger. A red light would do that. Finding Reason and Evidence: Inquiry and research is essential to this process. However, if your judgement is based on interpretation, this is simply about trying to make your own theme or understanding of a text. e.g. A red light is a symbol repeated throughout the text to signify the dangerous social actions of the character Reflection: Requires you to check your interpretation and see if it makes sense, and whether you can construct a response out of it. It also requires you to check your own analysis. e.g. Could a red light mean something else? Is ‘fear’ a better fit than ‘danger’?
Views: 43 iitutor.com
√ Understanding Stimulus Texts | Questions and Short Answer | English
 
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#iitutor #English # UnderstandingStimulusTexts https://www.iitutor.com/ Short Answer sections will require you to respond to a prescribed stimulus. In an exam, this gives you a limited amount of time to read, understand and become familiar with it. However, there are shortcuts and methods for understanding and organising responses. Reading a text word for word takes time, especially if you aren’t a quick reader. There are some strategies to make this a bit easier. .1. Read topic sentences of paragraphs and skim the rest. 2. Look at the questions first. 3. Look for keywords. Understanding a text word- for-word is not important, and some sections may have some symbolic rather than literal ideas. Even a general idea of what a text is suggesting can often give you enough. Remember, English requires you to use discuss ideas, not simply repeat the text. Comprehension, Inferring and Interpretation skills each require you to use knowledge of your stimulus text in informing your answer. Let’s look at this in the form of an example. “How is the nursery rhyme Humpty Dumpty symbolic of the fragility of human life?”. This requires you to very quickly interpret the text and identify what part of it could link to ‘fragile human life’. If I say: ‘the failed efforts of the king’s men to resurrect the fallen egg, is symbolic of human inability to stop death’; I still need to link it to ‘fragility’. So, ‘The fall from the wall, or power, to death, indicates the ease by which the human condition can fail. This failure represents fragility of human life.’. In short, this three line answer uses the stimulus, and provides an inference that relates to the question. In short, This should be your process for answering short answer questions. Use the text. Comprehend, interpret and infer where necessary. Link back to the question.
Views: 210 iitutor.com
The 40 Most Common Texting Abbreviations and Acronyms
 
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These are the 40 most common abbreviations and acronyms used in texting and on the Internet today. If you are learning English, they are essential to know if you want to understand what people are writing in texts and on message boards! "Impact Prelude" Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
Views: 97581 Slow Easy English
Purpose of Texts: L2 Functional Skills Reading Exam Practice
 
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How do you pass Level 2 Functional Skills English? When it comes to the Reading exam, one of the important things is to understand the purpose of different types of text. This question will always come up and it is so easy to get wrong even when you think you might have the right answer! What is the secret to getting this important question correct? Watch the video and practice. This is suitable for independent learning or, if you are a teacher, this will take around 20-25 minutes to deliver in a class. You're free to use this song and monetise your video, but you must include the following in your video description: EDM Detection Mode by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution licence (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1500026 Artist: http://incompetech.com/
11 WITTY TEXTS FROM GENIUSES OF FLIRTING
 
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Sometimes, online flirting can get annoying. On the whole, unimaginative pickup attempts meet with equally straightforward put-downs. But, occasionally, the biting replies to romantic messages prove so incredibly witty that they cause hysterical laughter instead of disappointment! Bright Side is delighted to present you with a selection of hilarious examples of failed online romance! #funnytexts #wittytexts #geniusofflirting Subscribe to Bright Side : https://goo.gl/rQTJZz For copyright matters please contact us at: [email protected] ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/brightside/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/brightgram/ 5-Minute Crafts Youtube: https://www.goo.gl/8JVmuC  ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and articles visit: http://www.brightside.me/
Views: 10514809 BRIGHT SIDE
40 FUNNIEST TEXT MESSAGE FAILS
 
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Quite often, we only manage to think of a suitably sharp and witty remark hours after the conversation has ended. Here’s is a collection of true text conversation gems. Subscribe to Bright Side : https://goo.gl/rQTJZz For copyright matters please contact us at: [email protected] ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/brightside/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/brightgram/ 5-Minute Crafts Youtube: https://www.goo.gl/8JVmuC  ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and articles visit: http://www.brightside.me/
Views: 24476403 BRIGHT SIDE
Literary Genres and Subgenres (Fiction, Nonfiction, Drama, and Poetry) - Video and Worksheet
 
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Literary Genres video notesheet: http://www.englishunits.com/wp-content/uploads/Literary-Genres-and-Subgenres-Video-Notes.pdf Literary Genres worksheets and quizzes: http://www.englishunits.com/genres/ This video and worksheet teaches literary genres of fiction, nonfiction, drama, and poetry, as well as subgenres of each. Learners see an example of each genre and subgenre and practice identifying the genre and subgenre of several descriptions, then check their responses. This video was created by a US public school teacher for use with ESOL students learning mainstream English curriculum. This video includes subtitles in English, Spanish, and Simplified Chinese, as well as auto-translate in many languages. To view the subtitles and transcript, follow these steps: 1) Click CC to turn on subtitles. 2) Click the settings icon (to the right of CC), and choose the language you need. 3) To view the transcript, click the three dots (...) below the video and to the right. Then, click Open Transcript, and choose the language. 4) Once the transcript is open, you can copy and paste it into Word or other documents.
Read, Understand, and Remember! Improve your reading skills with the KWL Method
 
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Is it difficult for you to understand or remember what you read? In this video, I will teach you an easy method that will help you become better at reading difficult material such as textbooks and journal articles. It is known as the "KWL" reading method. You will also remember more of what you read by using this method. If you plan to study at an English school, college, or university, this method will really help you. You can also use this method to help you in the IELTS and TOEFL exams. Try the KWL method yourself and tell me how it works for you in the comments! Take the quiz! https://www.engvid.com/kwl-reading-method/ TRANSCRIPT Hello. My name is Emma, and in today's video I am going to teach you how to be a better reader. So I want you to think about your life. Are there any things that are very difficult for you to read? Maybe you have to read something in English and you really don't understand what's happening in the story. Or maybe you're in university and you're taking a very hard course and you can't read the textbook because it's really difficult and you don't know what's happening. Well, if you're having difficulty reading or even if you just want to remember what you read more and be a better studier, this video is for you. So first let's look at some things students might be reading that might be causing difficulty. Some students in their universities they have to read textbooks. If you go to university or college, or also high school, you have to do a lot of reading and you have to do a lot of complicated reading, especially for sciences, maths, history. So, this is a very good method. I'm going to teach you how to read these books better. Newspapers. Sometimes you'll be reading the newspaper and it's difficult, especially in another language. So if you're reading a newspaper and, you know, you want to be better at reading it, this video is for you. Internet sources. There's a lot of great things on the internet to read, and so this will also help you if you look reading things from the internet. Magazines. Journals, for anyone who's a professional, whether you're a doctor, a nurse, a historian, or if you're in university or college, a lot of the times you have to read something called a journal, which is something for professionals to read about their field. So it's usually modern research. These things can be very difficult to read, so if you're reading these, this is a great technique for you. If you're doing the TOEFL or IELTS. Although I wouldn't recommend using this technique on the actual exam, I think it's great for your practice tests and I'll tell you why a bit later. So you can use this when you're practicing for the TOEFL and IELTS. And finally, if you're reading Shakespeare. When I read Shakespeare I had no idea what was going on. It was very confusing, all of the old English. I found it very difficult to read. There are also a lot of books that can be very, very hard to read. So these techniques will really work for you for any of these situations and many more. So before I teach you about the KWL technique, I just want you to think about reading for a second. Okay? A lot of people when they pick up a book, that's all they do. They open it up and they start reading right away, and then they close the book and then a lot of the times they don't really remember anything they read or they don't understand what they read. So it's a lot of wasted time. I like to think of reading how I think of jogging or running. So if we look here, I have the word "running" or "jogging". If you like exercise, any type of exercise kind of follows this format. So, reading is a lot like running. What a good reader does is they have a warm up period. So if you think about running, before you go running you usually stretch. Maybe you'll do a little bit of movement to get your heart pumped. So you don't just start running. You do a warm up. The same is true with reading. The best reading... The best readers usually do a warm up. For exercise, people then usually run or jog for a certain amount of time, and then afterwards they have what we call a cooldown period. So, "cooldown" is usually when somebody wants to slow their heartrate, so maybe they walk instead of run, maybe they do more stretches, but they don't just stop what they're doing. They slowly, you know, do slower activities before they stop jogging or running. So if you think about reading like exercise, you should also have a warm up, and then you read, and then the cooldown. This is the meat. This is the main idea of the KWL method, and I'm going to teach you exactly how we can do all of this when we read.
Annotating Text
 
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Views: 245422 Katie Cranfill
Top 99 Trending Internet Slang Words List | Most Common Texting Acronyms Abbreviations (PART 1)
 
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Top 99 Trending Internet Slang Words List Most Common Texting Acronyms Abbreviations, Internet Slang & teen slang jargon words list abbreviations. AMA - Ask Me Anything ALOL - Actually Laughing Out Loud ATX - Austin, Texas BAM - Below Average Mentality (& Exclamation of happiness) BFF4L - Best Friend Forever For Life Bae: Babe / Before Anyone Else CREEPER - Someone who views your profile but doesn't make contact CLAP - Gonorrhea, STD DON - Top man, Mafia boss DM - Direct Message DAE - Does Anyone Else? D8 - Date DERV - Diesel Engine Road Vehicle Dafuq - What the f***? =F - Vampire FYN - Fine ELI5 - Explain Like I’m 5 FML - F*** My Life FTFY - Fixed That For You Facepalm - Short for “Ugh, idiot.” IIWII - It Is What It Is IMMD - It Made My Day IDBY - I Don't Believe You GIS - Google Image Search IMR - I Mean, Really HW - Homework GOG - Person from north Wales IGTG - I Got To Go g2g - got to go Headdesk - Supreme frustration HIFW - How I Felt When ICYMI - In Case You Missed It IDGAF - I Don’t Give A F*** IDK - I Don’t Know IMO - In My Opinion IMHO - In My Humble Opinion IRL - In Real Life IKR - I Know, Right? JSYK - Just So You Know J2LYK - Just To Let You Know JML - Just My Luck LAM - Leave A Message Lulz - Kicks (as in “For kicks”) lmk - let me know NPZ - No Problems OAP - Old Age Pensioner NONY - Anonymous person ....... Our Mantra: Information is Opportunity. Knowledge is Power. Be Informed - Be Powerful! SUPPORT US: SUBSCRIBE / LIKE / SHARE / COMMENT :) Subscribe Link: https://goo.gl/qbyzFb ....... CONNECT US: Website: http://www.simplyinfo.net Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/SimplyInfo.net Twitter: https://twitter.com/SimplyInfo9 YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/SimplyInfo9 Slideshare: https://www.slideshare.net/SimplyInfo9 Pinterest: https://in.pinterest.com/SimplyInfo9/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/simplyinfo9/ YouTube Subscribe Link: https://goo.gl/qbyzFb ....... OTHER PLAYLISTS TO EXPLORE: Games & Sports: https://goo.gl/uTXRWB Jobs & Career Info: https://goo.gl/cbCDXy Business Management: https://goo.gl/1sDjfW Information Technology: https://goo.gl/nWYpK8 Physics Concepts: https://goo.gl/FnLmes Education & Learning: https://goo.gl/54TR8A Filmmaking Concepts: https://goo.gl/RQL5qn Psychology Concepts: https://goo.gl/oYNNKA Indian Law Concepts: https://goo.gl/m98pWn Economics Concepts: https://goo.gl/yymX98 ....... About Simplyinfo.net: We provide the best info bytes videos in a very simple and effective way to learn, to revise and to master micro-content information. We simplify information in a wide variety of categories. Contact Us: [email protected] Be Blessed with Love, Health & Happiness. Cheers & Have Fun :) Team SimplyInfo.net P.S. CLICK BELOW LINK TO SUBSCRIBE FOR UPDATES. SUBSCRIBE LINK: https://goo.gl/qbyzFb
Views: 25649 SimplyInfo
5 tips to improve your writing
 
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http://www.engvid.com/ Want to become a better writer? In this video, I will share five easy and quick tips that will improve writing in formal and academic settings. If you're in college or university or plan to study overseas, this video is for you! Watch the lesson, then take the quiz: http://www.engvid.com/5-tips-to-improve-your-writing/ Next, watch my Top 5 Writing Tips video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xu2gm-Y4RXs
HOW TO LEARN 100+ ENGLISH WORDS A DAY. ENGLISH VOCABULARY.
 
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In this video I share hacks that help memorize thousands of English words per day and grow your vocabulary. 📝 Get your English text corrected instantly - https://fluent.express/ Related videos: 50 most common English phrases - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bj5btO2nvt8 - Best TV shows to learn English - http://bit.ly/2zI5DN2 - How to speak English like an American - http://bit.ly/2muNpcQ  📗🇺🇸 My book about how I got full financial aid to study in the USA (my story + tips) - https://goo.gl/fKwah2 How to learn hundreds of English words a day 1. There are words in English that work both as a noun and verb - so by learning one work your learning two -    work, drive, try, kiss, drink, dream, milk (доить), hope, love 2. Words that end with -tion would be almost the same in your own language, super easy to learn - ambition (ambicion, Ambition, ambitzione), motivation (motivacion, Motivation, motivazione). Dissertation, profession, portion, intonation, convention, sanction, concentration, delegation, illustration 3. Look for images for particular words - you will be surprised you’ve already used them a lot in your life. Sometimes words just remind you of something - a song, a band. Spear which is a weapon - I think of Britney Spears. Beetle = a bug, Volkswagen New Beetle car, which looks like a bug, gosling - is a baby goose - and you know who I am thinking about - Ryan Gosling. 4. Some words have several meanings - try to learn at least a couple of meanings to diversify your vocabulary - fire = flame, to let someone go (employee), date = going out with a loved one, date as a fruit, date as a day in a calendarmiss = to skip something, to long to see someone, miss like a girl 5. There are a lot of words that are almost identical in a lot of languages - aquarium, antidepressant, avocado, argument, sensor, caramel, control, cocktail, scandal, organism 6. When you speak it’s very important to remember the words, which I call a safety net - these should be learnt by heart right now. Words include - I, you, she, he, eye, female, etc. - they are all mentioned in my video - 100 Most Common English Words 7. Learn expressions - are you nuts? 🥜 save face, I am all ears, to feel blue- every day words form combinations that have a completely different meaning 8. Talk to yourself when you learn a new word or expression using it. For example, if you liked the video you can comment below “Marina, I was all ears!” Which means that you listened to the video really carefully and wrote things down. 9. Be aware of false friends. Some words in English might sound like a word a your language, but mean a completely different thing. One of the common words is Actual - in English in means current, related to present time. In Spanish Actual is real.Eventuell = perhaps, eventually = in the end ⭐ INSTAGRAM - linguamarina ⭐ LEARN LANGUAGES ABROAD - https://linguatrip.com 📷 FILMING EQUIPMENT VLOGS (outdoors): - Canon G7X - http://amzn.to/2l2aSfE VIDEOS indoors: - Sony A7R II (also perfect for instagram) - http://amzn.to/2DrCNTU - Sony 50 mm lens - http://amzn.to/2G2r4c4 SOUND: - Zoom H4n Pro (better than any built-in camera sound) - http://amzn.to/2DVJzyr - Rode video mic (when I have to use my camera to record the sound) - http://amzn.to/2BhkCKW 🎈PROMOS $20 TO SPEND ON AIRBNB - https://abnb.me/e/B2yx6PJZER $20 TO SPEND ON UBER - http://ubr.to/2k1B89L
Views: 1926335 linguamarina
Texting slang - jk, idk, ttyl, cya, tmi, np, k
 
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http://www.engvid.com Want to understand what your English friends are texting you? Here's a helpful lesson that teaches you some common text language. For more text language, watch Ronnie's texting slang lesson: http://www.engvid.com/english-slang-text-messaging-lol-wtf/ And take the quiz at http://www.engvid.com/texting-slang/
What Does This Emoji Mean?
 
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There is a new study that found that people often have very different interpretations of what emojis mean. This inspired us to conduct our own experiment. We went out on the street and we showed people the eggplant emoji, the peach and a couple of others to see what they mean to each person. Deleted Scene from "Batman v Superman” Starring Jimmy Kimmel - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0Y8iRvQdSGA SUBSCRIBE to get the latest #KIMMEL: http://bit.ly/JKLSubscribe Watch the latest Halloween Candy Prank: http://bit.ly/KimmelHalloweenCandy Watch Mean Tweets: http://bit.ly/JKLMeanTweets8 Connect with Jimmy Kimmel Live Online: Visit the Jimmy Kimmel Live WEBSITE: http://bit.ly/JKLWebsite Like Jimmy Kimmel Live on FACEBOOK: http://bit.ly/JKLFacebook Follow Jimmy Kimmel Live on TWITTER: http://bit.ly/JKLTwitter Follow Jimmy Kimmel Live on INSTAGRAM: http://bit.ly/JKLInstagram About Jimmy Kimmel Live: Jimmy Kimmel serves as host and executive producer of Emmy-winning "Jimmy Kimmel Live," ABC's late-night talk show. "Jimmy Kimmel Live" is well known for its huge viral video successes with 2.5 billion views on YouTube alone. Some of Kimmel's most popular comedy bits include - Mean Tweets, Lie Witness News, Jimmy's Twerk Fail Prank, Unnecessary Censorship, YouTube Challenge, The Baby Bachelor, Movie: The Movie, Handsome Men's Club, Jimmy Kimmel Lie Detective and music videos like "I (Wanna) Channing All Over Your Tatum" and a Blurred Lines parody with Robin Thicke, Pharrell, Jimmy and his security guard Guillermo. Now in its thirteenth season, Kimmel's guests have included: Johnny Depp, Meryl Streep, Tom Cruise, Halle Berry, Harrison Ford, Jennifer Aniston, Will Ferrell, Katy Perry, Tom Hanks, Scarlett Johansson, Channing Tatum, George Clooney, Larry David, Charlize Theron, Mark Wahlberg, Kobe Bryant, Steve Carell, Hugh Jackman, Kristen Wiig, Jeff Bridges, Jennifer Garner, Ryan Gosling, Bryan Cranston, Jamie Foxx, Amy Poehler, Ben Affleck, Robert Downey Jr., Jake Gyllenhaal, Oprah, and unfortunately Matt Damon. What Does This Emoji Mean? https://youtu.be/NUMl6S_KNj4
Views: 13014436 Jimmy Kimmel Live
Listening English Conversation With Subtitle - Learn English Listening
 
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Listening English Conversation With Subtitle - Learn English Listening. ☞ Thanks for watching! ☞ Please share and like if you enjoyed the video :) thanks so much ♥ ─────────────────── ▶ Please subscribe to update new videos. Subscribe To Update New Lesson: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCV1h_cBE0Drdx19qkTM0WNw?sub_confirmation=1
Analysing Texts in relation to  Audience Needs: Functional Skills English Level 2 Reading
 
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How do you pass Functional Skills English? There are a number of answers to that but if you are doing Level 2 Reading then it is vital that you are prepared well enough to give question 8 a good run for its money. Why? That’s because the question is worth 5 marks and as such makes up a good proportion of the overall marks that can be awarded in this exam. This question assesses standard L2.2.5 (analyse texts in relation to audience needs and consider suitable responses). The video above addresses the question and attempts to make it more manageable for you. It also gives you a good idea of the kind of response you should make with a clear example. Good luck!
What Is Linear & Non-Linear Narrative? | Let's Talk Theory
 
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Subscribe Today! ► http://bit.ly/1P4GcrE Book Recommendation ►https://amzn.to/2Hnoh18 How do you tell a story? The two basic forms are Linear & Non-Linear narrative. Don't know what that means? Well you've come to the right place! Let's Talk Theory Follow my Instagram ► http://instagram.com/DapperMrTom Follow me on Twitter ► https://twitter.com/DapperMrTom Like me on Facebook ► https://www.facebook.com/DapperMrTom "Water Lily" Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ "That's a Wrap", "Water Lily" Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ "EDM Detection Mode", "That's a Wrap", "Water Lily" Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
Views: 22111 Dapper Mr Tom
Dr. Vahid Rafati (Part 2 English) Interpretations of Holy Texts Provided in Some Answered Questions
 
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Dr. Vahid Rafati explains the significance of the styles of interpretation of Holy Text and how the Baha'i criterion and styles of interpretation influences the dynamics of human relations and facilitates common understanding and world peace
Views: 767 Keyvan Geula
How and Why We Read: Crash Course English Literature #1
 
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In which John Green kicks off the Crash Course Literature mini series with a reasonable set of questions. Why do we read? What's the point of reading critically. John will argue that reading is about effectively communicating with other people. Unlike a direct communication though, the writer has to communicate with a stranger, through time and space, with only "dry dead words on a page." So how's that going to work? Find out with Crash Course Literature! Also, readers are empowered during the open letter, so that's pretty cool. The Reading List! Romeo and Juliet by William Shakespeare: http://dft.ba/-shakespearerj The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald: http://dft.ba/-fitzgeraldgg Catcher in the Rye: http://dft.ba/-catcher Complete Poems of Emily Dickinson: http://dft.ba/-dickinson Some of these are available from gutenberg.org as free ebooks. You should check that out. Follow us! @thecrashcourse @realjohngreen @raoulmeyer @crashcoursestan @thoughtbubbler @saysdanica Support CrashCourse on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/crashcourse
Views: 3223352 CrashCourse
Most Popular Whatsapp chat short messages explained in Hindi  -  Abbreviation for texting
 
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Meaning of Watsapp Messages explained in Hindi - When to use which message. whatsapp abbreviations and their meaning, Whatsapp short words meaning in Hindi. HOWDY? – How are you? PLS – Please NP – No Problem LOL – Laugh Out Loud WBU – What About You? IMY – I Miss You G2G – Got To Go WASSUP – What’s Up? PPL – People BRB – Be Right Back THX – Thanks TTYL – Talk To You Later SUBSCRIBE to our Channel https://www.youtube.com/englishacademy1 Also See our website for Latest entrance exams 2019 - 2019 Notifications, dates and alerts https://www.successcds.net Learn to speak English. The focus of this channel is to help you learn English so that you speak English fluently. We also publish Videos on English School Lessons for CBSE and ICSE Schools English Grammar Lessons https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL9vL8QnJ37pIpLUJKUf50xcHVYLtONI8s How to score better Marks in Exams https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UAVT89QctP4 Follow us: http://www.facebook.com/SuccessCD http://google.com/+successcds https://twitter.com/entranceexam https://twitter.com/successcds http://www.youtube.com/successcds1 http://www.youtube.com/englishacademy1
Views: 13490 English Academy
15 Secret WhatsApp Tricks You Should Try
 
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15 WhatsApp Secret Features You Probably Didn’t Know About. Did you know how to find out the exact time someone read your message? Watch the video and learn all these amazing WhatsApp hacks! It's no wonder that in recent years WhatsApp became a huge part of our lives – it's convenient, quick and easy to use. Pretty much everyone has a large WhatsApp contact list and spend hours each day to catch up with their families, friends or plan some events! TIMESTAMPS How to change the font on WhatsApp 0:35 How to change font style on WhatsApp 1:04 Most popular contacts on WhatsApp 1:36 Muting group chats 2:03 How to make personal information private 2:33 Stop auto-saving 3:07 How to add dates to the calendar 3:35 Add a chat link to your home screen 4:01 How to send a message using Siri 4:28 Back your chat messages 4:53 Send a giant beating heart 5:27 Star the messages 5:49 How to secretly read messages 6:20 How to disable previews 7:03 Find out the exact time someone has read your text 7:33 SUMMARY - Just simply put this ` symbol three times before and after your text message! Like this, ` ` ` Hello!` ` `. - For bold messages, you have to put asterisks before and after your message (*Hello!*). You can send italics messages by adding underscores (_Hello!_). And your message can also be transformed to strikethrough by using tildes (~Hello!~). Plus, you can combine these styles by putting two or even all three symbols together (_~*Hello!*~_). - This works only on iOS devices. You can do that by heading to Settings and then picking Account and Storage Usage. You'll see the list of all your WhatsApp contacts and groups as well as the total number of messages you've sent and received for each one of them! - If there is some group chat or a person that's constantly bothering you with endless messages, you can simply mute it. Just pick the chat, click on its name or the name of the contact on top of the screen and select mute. You'll have an option to mute it for 8 hours, a week or even a year! - Go to Settings, then click Account and select Privacy. Here you can control what users will see your profile picture, status and last time you were seen on WhatsApp. - If you're sick and tired of constantly deleting unnecessary photos that your contacts message you, you can turn the auto-saving off. Again, go to Settings, then select Chats and turn off Save Incoming Media. - If you type a certain date in your message, it will appear as a hyperlink. If you tap on it, you'll be given an option to create an event in your calendar. So you can simply plan some adventures with your friends, work meetings or any other important events right from your WhatsApp. - If you're texting somebody pretty much all day or have a favorite chat that you need quick access to, you can easily add a link to it to your home screen. This works for Android devices. All you need to do is tap and hold on a chat and then click on three vertical dots on the top right of your screen and choose Add Conversation Shortcut. - Just say “Hey, Siri, send a WhatsApp to” and name the contact needed. - If you like to read old messages and get nostalgic from time to time, you can always back your history up on iCloud (for iPhone users) or Google Drive (for Android). If you have an iPhone and you want to back up a certain chat, just click on its name, then on the name of the contact and you'll see an option E-mail conversation. - If you want to express your feelings for someone in a whole other dimension, just send a red heart alone without any other emojis or words. You may think it's nothing much, but amazingly enough, it turns into a big beating heart. - For iOS users, there is a simple solution. Just double tap on a message and select the star icon. - When you receive a message don't open it right away and dismiss all the notifications. Then, set your phone on airline mode that will turn your Wi-Fi or Internet connection off. After that just open your app and read the text. - . WhatsApp thought about that and allowed its users to disable those little previews. To do so, you have to go to Settings, click Notifications and there you'll see the option Disable Show Preview. - Hold on any of your messages you're interested in and choose Info. There you'll see the time your message was sent and also the time it was read. Which one of these features did you like the most? Did you know about some of them? Tell us in the comment section below! Subscribe to Bright Side : https://goo.gl/rQTJZz ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/brightside/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/brightgram/ SMART Youtube: https://goo.gl/JTfP6L 5-Minute Crafts Youtube: https://www.goo.gl/8JVmuC ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and articles visit: http://www.brightside.me/
Views: 9865261 BRIGHT SIDE
When a Girl Texts you hey or heyy
 
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With great power comes great responsibility. Mystery video: https://youtu.be/ZZ5LpwO-An4 ----------------------------------- INSTAGRAM: http://instagram.com/swoozie SNAPCHAT: swoozie_snaps FACEBOOK: http://www.fb.com/adande TWITTER: http://www.twitter.com/swooz1e Video Details: Art done with Photoshop CC Edited with Premiere Pro CC Camera: Canon 7D Lens: 55mm Song: Retro Video Game Freddy: https://www.pond5.com/stock-music/48397086/retro-video-game-freddy-flowerland-underscore-version.html Wardrobe: Key Necklace: https://www.thegivingkeys.com/products/xx-long-classic-pendant?variant=922731745 Kylie shirt (large): https://kyliejennershop.com/products/jenner-28-kylie-tee-2 Flannel: Topman EURO 101-106CM Only the Blind Jeans: https://www.onlytheblind.com/collections/all/products/panel-blue-wash-denim ORO Chelsea Boots: https://www.orolosangeles.com/products/the-beige-crepe-chelsea-boots
Views: 5253125 sWooZie
150 ENGLISH TEXTS. LISTENING ENGLISH PRACTICE. Intermediate English speaking practice
 
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For more practice, you can also subscribe to our second channel - English with Alexander https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCtKOdghCtFj47kMlaegeSkw **************************************** This lesson is for English listening and speaking practice. Also watch all the playlist https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uiLqB2w-ipc&list=PLBAH_GfJiuYzQJNmSs1LFY_LEalG6uxhg&index=10 There are 150 English texts in this video course for natural english speaking. You can listen to it and see the text at the same time. There are many useful English phrases and English words in these texts which can be used in english speaking for a natural english conversation. It can help improve your English listening skills. This video English course is for the following levels: beginners, elementary, pre-intermediate, intermedaite sanf upper-intermediate (levels a1, a2, b1 and b2). Watching this video can be also good for your reading skills. It's an English speaking practice for Intermediate level (it can also be useful for other levels - for beginners, upper-intermediate and advanced). It's an English speech to improve English.
Ancient Sumerian Cuneiform Tablets Tell Us Everything We Need to Know [FULL VIDEO]
 
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It is fascinating to realize that it may be possible to know more about the 6,000-year-old civilization of Sumeria than we may ever know about the more recent Egyptians, Greeks and Romans. The explanation lies in the Sumerian cuneiform writing. Whereas the papyrus of other elder empires disintegrated over time or was destroyed by the fires of war, cuneiform was etched onto wet clay tablets with a stylus creating a wedge-shaped script. These tablets were then dried, baked and kept in large libraries. About 500,000 of these clay tablets have now been found and have provided modern researchers with invaluable knowledge of the Sumerians. The knowledge of Sumeria was brought to Egypt by the Biblical Patriarch Abraham by means of cleverly coded knowledge found within the Torah and other old Hebraic texts such as the Sefer Yezirah (Book of Creation) and the Sefer HaZohar (Book of Light). These books predate the Talmud, a compilation of older Jewish laws and traditions first written in the 5th century A. D. and were produced centuries before the time of Jesus. According to the Book of Light, “mysteries of wisdom” were given to Adam by God while still in the fabled Garden of Eden. These elder secrets were then passed on through Adam’s sons to Noah on to Abraham long before the Hebrews existed as a distinct people. According to the Bible, Abraham was a Sumerian originating from Ur of Chaldea, the ancient term for Iraq.
Dr. Vahid Rafati ( part 5 English) Interpretations of Holy Texts Provided in Some Answered Questions
 
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Dr. Vahid Rafati (English part 5), explains the significance of the styles of interpretation of Holy Text and how the Baha'i criterion and styles of interpretation influences the dynamics of human relations and facilitates common understanding and world peace
Views: 343 Keyvan Geula
3. The Meaning of Texts
 
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A 39 minute presentation of the meaning of texts, drawing heavily on Wittgenstein and Paul Ricoeur. For a podcast version, see https://www.patreon.com/posts/21907881
Views: 74 Ken Schenck
Interpreting the Texts
 
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http://www.drbu.org/academics/graduate-program/what-we-study
Dr. Vahid Rafati (Part 3 English) Interpretations of Holy Texts Provided in Some Answered Questions
 
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Dr. Vahid Rafati explains the significance of the styles of interpretation of Holy Text and how the Baha'i criterion and styles of interpretation influences the dynamics of human relations and facilitates common understanding and world peace
Views: 512 Keyvan Geula
Dr. Vahid Rafati (Part 4 English) Interpretations of Holy Texts Provided in Some Answered Questions
 
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Dr. Vahid Rafati explains the significance of the styles of interpretation of Holy Text and how the Baha'i criterion and styles of interpretation influences the dynamics of human relations and facilitates common understanding and world peace
Views: 472 Keyvan Geula
Text Interpretation
 
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Hey everyone! In this video I give you some interpretations and translations for what different texts might mean! Thanks for watching!! Twitter: @typarsons_ Intsagram: typarsons_ Tumblr: tycparsons
Views: 632 Ty Parsons
10 Tips to Improve Your Reading Comprehension
 
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10 Tips to Improve Your Reading Comprehension 1. "Never read a book without a pen in your hand." ~ Benjamin Franklin - That's great advice whether you write in your books or take notes in a notebook. Personally, I write, scribble, highlight, argue and draw symbols in all my books. 2. Read a whole paragraph / section BEFORE you stop to highlight or take a note. Don't stop right when you see something interesting; keep reading to get the "big picture" or context of what stood out to you. Then "reread" when you make your notes. 3. Read important sections out loud. A person reads much slower when you read out loud than when you read silently, but studies show that if you read out loud, you tend to retain things better because you're engaging multiple senses (hearing and seeing). 4. Read silently with quick "check-marks." There are times when you should read silently and simply use a pencil to "check" sections in the margins you want to go back and reread later. This will help you get through a book quicker without being distracted by stopping to highlight or write. 5. Explain what you read. When you finish a chapter / section of a book, take a break and "think" about what you've read and, in your mind, "explain it" to someone. See if you can structure your thoughts so as to be able to repeat back to someone what you've read. This is a great exercise. I do this A LOT when I read - and actually "talk through it" out loud to myself walking around my office or in the car. 6. Learn to "X-ray" a book by reviewing the Table of Contents and only reading the sections / chapters that will be benefit you. And don't feel like you have to read an entire book. 7. Pay attention to summary words - "therefore" or "as a result" or "in conclusion." When you see a summary / conclusion word, make sure you understand the author's points and argument that has led to his conclusion. 8. Circle / Underline key words in a sentence. 9. Mark words you don't know - and look them up! If you have a Kindle this is much easier. Looking up words you don't know increases your understanding of the author's intent, but it also increases your vocabulary! 10. You should read How to Read a Book by Mortimer Adler and Charles Van Doren. This is a "must read" book! You can get a great price on it at Amazon or WTSBooks.com.
Views: 833620 40SomethingStyle
Reading and Reflecting on texts,  B. Ed. Practical File
 
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The video is very helpful for the students pursuing B. Ed. This video is a complete guide to prepare the file of reading and Reflecting on texts. Though the guidance through this video is equally useful for all the B. Ed. students of all the universities, however the practical work must be done as per the guidance and instructions of the institution and teachers concerned.
Views: 37050 EDU PLANT
K-12 English - Identifying the elements of literary texts
 
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K-12 English - Identifying the elements of literary texts. Lesson video that can be use by teachers taken from deped's TG, CG and LM.
Views: 720 enzoy 2013
How tsunamis work - Alex Gendler
 
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View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/how-tsunamis-work-alex-gendler The immense swell of a tsunami can grow up to 100 feet, hitting speeds over 500 mph -- a treacherous combination for anyone or anything in its path. Alex Gendler details the causes of these towering terrors and explains how scientists are seeking to reduce their destruction in the future. Lesson by Alex Gendler, animation by Augenblick Studios.
Views: 4889558 TED-Ed
Tonight’s the night for HILARIOUS variety act Ben Langley! | Auditions | BGT 2018
 
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Do you ALWAYS sing the wrong words to your favourite songs? Then Ben is a man after your own heart! Prepare yourself to laugh out loud as he demo’s some hilarious wrong lyric combos. See more from Britain's Got Talent at http://itv.com/talent SUBSCRIBE: http://bit.ly/BGTsub Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/BGT Twitter: http://twitter.com/BGT
Views: 13067345 Britain's Got Talent
Third Grade English (Reading) │ New York State│ Informational Texts│ No. (1) Identify the Synonym.
 
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3rd Grade English Language Arts (Reading Informational Texts)│ The University of the State of New York Common Core Standards│ Key Ideas and Details│ No. (1) Ask and answer questions to demonstrate understanding – Determine word meanings using synonyms in context. This deck of cards discusses the following key concepts concisely: Synonyms, meaning of a word, definition, This deck of cards can be used to study the following New York State 3rd Grade Common Core Learning Standard: 3.R.1. Ask and answer questions to demonstrate understanding of a text, referring explicitly to the text as the basis for the answers. To order and purchase personalized review packages inbox me at: [email protected] For your advanced tutoring and mentoring needs visit: http://www.morrisonmentors.org/index.php/services (select ‘Contact Us’ from the drop-down menu in order to fill out the contact form) IF YOU don't HAVE ENOUGH TIME TO SIT THROUGH THE ENTIRE VIDEO PLAY IT ON DOUBLE SPEED!!! (IN SETTINGS TAB wheel on the lower right-hand-side) AND LISTEN CAREFULLY!!! Or If you don’t understand what’s going on simply speak along with me or if you need to Press pause to take notes...I PROMISE YOU'LL LEARN Examples SOMETHING... HAPPY STUDYING!!! This tool can be used to study for the following Standards and Exams: New York State Testing Program Common Core English Language Arts Test Grade 3, English Language Arts Florida Standards (LAFS) Grade 3, GED: General Educational Development Test (Language Arts Writing Section), HiSET: High School Equivalency Test (Language Arts| Writing), TASC: Test Assessing Secondary Completion (Writing), PSAT: Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Test (Reading), PSAT: Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Test (Writing), ACT: American College Test (English), ACT: American College Test ( Writing), SAT: Scholastic Aptitude Test (Reading Test), SAT: Scholastic Aptitude (Test Writing and Language Test), SAT: Scholastic Aptitude (Test Essay), This tool can be used to master the following subjects: Alabama English Language Arts,, Alaska English Language Arts,, Arizona English Language Arts, Arkansas English Language Arts, California English Language Arts, Colorado English Language Arts, Connecticut English Language Arts, Delaware English Language Arts, Florida English Language Arts, Georgia English Language Arts, Hawaii English Language Arts, Idaho English Language Arts, Illinois English Language Arts, Indiana English Language Arts, Iowa English Language Arts, Kansas English Language Arts, Kentucky English Language Arts, Louisiana English Language Arts, Maine English Language Arts, Maryland English Language Arts, Massachusetts English Language Arts, Michigan English Language Arts, Minnesota English Language Arts, Mississippi English Language Arts, Missouri English Language Arts, Montana English Language Arts, Nebraska English Language Arts, Nevada English Language Arts, New Hampshire English Language Arts, New Jersey English Language Arts, New Mexico English Language Arts, New York English Language Arts, North Carolina English Language Arts, North Dakota English Language Arts, Ohio English Language Arts, Oklahoma English Language Arts, Oregon English Language Arts, Pennsylvania English Language Arts, Rhode Island English Language Arts, South Carolina English Language Arts, South Dakota English Language Arts, Tennessee English Language Arts, Texas English Language Arts, Utah English Language Arts, Vermont English Language Arts, Virginia English Language Arts, Washington English Language Arts, West Virginia English Language Arts, Wisconsin English Language Arts, Wyoming English Language Arts, District of Columbia English Language Arts, Puerto Rico English Language Arts,
Views: 2381 Jacy Campbell
Fun Animation Explaining How To Compare and Contrast Nonfiction Texts
 
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This educational cartoon from SRA FLEX Literacy explains how to compare and contrast two nonfiction texts on the same topic. This skill is a key learning objective of the Common Core State Standards for English language arts. Learn more or sample this program at www.flexliteracy.com
√ Writing a Comparative Essay | Comparative Studies of Texts and Context | English
 
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#iitutor #English #ComparativeStudiesOfTextsAndContext https://www.iitutor.com What is the point of a comparative essay? Today we will plan your essay using tables and look at the general structure of comparative essays. You will also have the opportunity to read over some example comparative essays. Respect these student’s works by not plagiarising them – and remember, they are not necessarily Band 6 responses. For your essay you must find 3-4 examples of content in Texts in Time or 3-4 examples of connections in Connections in Texts which are present in both texts, which you would like to discuss. You must then discuss each connection or content example in relation to the contextual values of your first text, and how these values affect the representation of the content or connection. Then you discuss the same content or connection and the influence of the contextual values of your second text upon them. Ideally you will be showing that your second text presents the content or connection differently from the first. This kind of comparison is all a bit detailed and messy so it is very important that you maintain a rigid, repetitive structure for your essay paragraphs. Don’t waffle. Structure of a Comparative Essay: Introduction: 1. Address the question with a few keywords and use some words of your thesis to answer it. 2. Name Text One, with the year it was published in brackets after it. 3. Indicate the genre, text type and composer of the text. 4. Give a brief summary of Text One’s cultural context – no more than a sentence. 5. Name Text Two, with the year it was published in brackets after it. 6. Indicate the genre, text type and composer of the text. 7. Give a brief summary of Text Two’s cultural context – no more than a sentence. 8. Identify why the two texts are to be studied together – mention the theme that links them or the genre they come from etc. 9. Identify the main ideas you are going to discuss, and introduce them in the order they will appear in the body of your essay. Structure of a Comparative Essay: One paragraph from the Body: 1. Topic sentence: introduce the content or connection which is in both texts. 2. Explain how Text One treats the theme and link it to its contextual values. 3. Name a technique and quote from Text One to support this. 4. Explain how Text Two treats the theme and link it to its contextual values. 5. Name a technique and quote from Text Two to support this. 6. Comment on the similarity or difference between the texts. 7. Explain the message of each text and how the texts shape and reshape each other’s meaning. 8. Conclusion sentence: link that message to your question and thesis. Structure of a Comparative Essay: Conclusion: 1. Use some words such as ‘finally’ or ‘ultimately’ to create a tone of finality. Don’t use “In conclusion." 2. Refer back to the question using a few keywords, and make sure you’ve answered it. 3. Explain the ultimate message of each text. 4. Explain the texts’ continued effect or influence on today’s audience or literature. 5. Identify the continuing importance of the content or connections. 6. Explain why the texts should be studied together – their synergistic value. 7. Give a mature comment on the value of the texts or message for society, and leave your marker with something deep to think about – a ‘beard stroking’ moment.
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Slow and Easy French Conversation Practice
 
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https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL41R2vH_CL40SJVjWGgnklb4ZbcYyIJ49 - Learn French Conversation (Playlist)
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Interpreting Narrative Texts in Illustrations
 
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EDX2170 English Curriculum and Pedagogy Multimodal Project. Student No. 0061006862. Disclaimer: I do not own any of the images or music on this clip.
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