Every week, we’ll be sharing a list of posts, stories, news, or opinions that we've run across the Internet during the past week or two. We won't be discussing them in detail here, but we do encourage you to check them out as they could contain valuable ideas and insights for your IELTS
If you're ready, here we go...
The author claims that "your thoughts today create your life tomorrow." He thus shares twelve destructive thoughts to flush out of our minds.
New Zealand scientists say Indo-European language family - including English, French, German and Hindi - originated up to 9,500 years ago in western Asia
Why are languages so different—and disorderly?
Research suggests that sleep is an important contributor to learning, memory, creativity, and problem solving ability.
The author shares a list of online resources that could help us with our vocabulary
The author shares some tips on how "to act on our knowledge, and how we can overcome internal resistance for lasting positive change."
The author shares her thoughts on online dictionaries.
An opinion on the words recently added to the Merriam-Webster and Oxford Dictionaries Online.
The author shares his tips for correctly using the terms each other
and one another
People often use quotation marks to add emphasis to certain words but they’re actually subverting their intended meaning.
The author shares his thoughts on technology as a tool in teaching the English language.
Learning doesn't stop when you graduate from school. You can keep educating yourself in skills to use in your current life. A good grasp of grammar is one of those skills that can translate to any job.
The author shares some tips on how a semicolon should be used.
Who vs Whom: The Face-Off... Which one should you use? Which one is right?
Here's a very useful list on correct spelling.
The author shares a very inspiring quote that could help us whenever we encounter challenges during our IELTS
preparation or review.
The author shares three sites where teachers could improve their teaching skills.
The author discusses the main problems a person has to deal with in order to be a successful and satisfied language learner.
The author shares some tips on using the right word at the right time.
According to the author, the earliest known example of written words of the English language are preserved not in a book or manuscript, but in another location. Read where it was discovered.
Your level of success is predetermined by the words you use every day. Do you agree?
Computational linguist Dr. d’Armond Speers wanted to find out if his son (who was going through his first language acquisition process) would acquire the Klingon language like any human language.
The author shares ten of the most common grammatical
errors that every teacher should aim to drive out their students.
It can be hard to decide when to use 'make' or 'do' in English. Read the article to learn the distinctions.
Want to speak with confidence but just can't get the words out? The author shares some ways to overcome shyness. These could be useful for your IELTS Speaking test