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  2. World pass advanced student book : expanding english fluency
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  4. World Pass Advanced Students Book.pdf'

World Pass Advanced: Expanding English Fluency by Nancy Douglas, , available at Book Depository with free delivery. World Pass Upper Intermediate: Expanding English Fluency. Susan Stempleski| James R. World Pass Advanced: Teacher's Resource Book. World Pass Advanced: Expanding English Fluency. Susan Stempleski|Nancy World Pass Upper-Intermediate: Teacher's Resource Book.

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World Pass English Book

World Pass Advanced Students ficcocaldiskpros.gq' - Free ebook download as PDF File . pdf) or read book World Pass UI Workbook Answer Key World English 1. World Pass: Expanding English Fluency, Advanced [Susan Stempleski, Nancy this is very good book for fast English learning. i order for a used one site. World Pass Upper Intermediate: Expanding English Fluency (Bk. 4) [Susan reviews; site Best Sellers Rank: #2,, in Books (See Top in Books ).

Susan Stempleski; James R. Morgan; Nancy Douglas; Kristin L. Johannsen; Andy Curtis. To help students expand their fluency, World Pass focuses on dynamic vocabulary building, essential grammar, and stimulating listening, speaking, reading, and writing activities that emphasize the language they need for real world communication. Each "Speaking" section presents a specific speaking skill or strategy and an open-ended communicative task to help exp

Kristin L. She has presented her ideas on global issues at multiple conferences around the world and was a published author. Andy Curtis received his M. From to , Dr. Over the last 20 years, Dr Curtis has worked with and presented to approximately 25, teachers in 30 different countries and territories, and he has published more than books, chapters, and academic papers.

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Unit 1. What's the Story? Unit 2. Unit 3. Units Unit 4. Make an Impact. Unit 5. Believe It or Not. Unit 6. Today's Workplace. Unit 7. Does Crime Pay? Unit 8. Big Spender? Unit 9. Family Matters.

World pass advanced student book : expanding english fluency

Unit Language Summaries. Grammar Summaries. Skills Index. Expansion Pages Answer Key. Part of the World Pass series. World Pass Advanced: Instructor Components. World Pass Upper-Intermediate and Advanced: World Pass Upper-Intermediate: Teacher's Edition.

Teacher's Resource Book. Student Components. Combo Split A. If you take up a profession such as medicine or accountancy, the bad news is that exams continue well into your twenties. Fortunately, there are a few things you can do to make the pain easier. Photo: No-one much enjoys sitting exams. Make sure you're prepared and you'll stand a far better chance of success. Ask the teacher As far as you're concerned, teachers probably have a single function: to help you pass your exams and either get a job or move on to the next stage of your education.

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Teachers themselves see things a little differently—don't forget that they have to get hundreds of students through exams each year—but generally their aims are in tune with yours. Remember that your teacher is not your opponent or your nemesis: he or she is not out to frustrate you or irritate you. However it might seem at the time, teachers are always trying to help you.

Take advantage of that help and you'll never regret it. Ask for help whenever you need it: that's what teachers are there for. Beat the teacher Having said that, as you'll have discovered for yourself, there are many good teachers and quite a few bad ones. Most of your teachers care passionately about how well you do even if they don't let on and one or two truly couldn't care less what happens to you especially if you don't care very much yourself.

The first top tip I have is not to rely on teachers to get you through your exams. Teachers will help you enormously, but ultimately it's your job and yours alone. The older and more senior you get, the more you'll find that teachers and lecturers put the responsibility of passing exams onto their students.

What does that involve in practice? The first thing is to understand the curriculum or syllabus you're studying and exactly what you're expected to know about each subject. Ask your teacher to supply you with a copy of the curriculum you're working to or look it up for yourself on the Web. Note that different examining bodies may use slightly different curricula, so be sure to find the correct one. Armed with this information, you will at least know what you need to know, even if you don't know it.

Got me? Photo: Once you're in the exam, you're on your own—without even your phone to help you. Make sure you're prepared. Understand the marking scheme Before you go anywhere near an examination, it's vitally important to understand how the marks are allocated.

You might find that 75 percent of the mark comes from the exam you sit at the end of the academic year, while the remainder is allocated by your teacher based on coursework or projects you do during the year itself.

It's very important you understand the marking scheme, whatever it is, right at the start. If 90 percent of your mark comes from coursework and you do that poorly all year, you can't expect to save yourself at the last minute with a sudden good exam performance.

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Similarly, even if you've done brilliant coursework, if it counts for only 10 percent of your total mark, you still need a good performance in the exam. If you understand where your marks will come from, you can allocate your efforts accordingly.

Plan your revision More than 20 years after I last sat an exam of any kind, I still get a recurring nightmare about not having started my revision in time! Chore though it is, you can never really spend too long revising.

Teachers will tell you that it's generally easier to spend a small amount of time each day revising over a long period than to try to cram in all your revision the night before your exam. But different strategies work for different people. Some people find concentrated revision suits them best. Some prefer to revise one subject entirely before proceeding with another topic; others prefer to alternate revision between different subjects.

As you become proficient at exams, you should find a pattern that works for you. One good tip is to make revision a habit: treat it like a job and make yourself revise between certain set times of the day whether you feel like it or not. No-one ever feels like revising, but if you get into a routine where you always begin and end at the same time, you'll find it a whole lot easier. Another good tip is to intersperse your revision with relaxing activities to stop your brain overloading.

Go for walks, listen to music, hang out with friends, play sports—whatever you like— as long as you understand the distinction between break and distractions.

Probably give reading books a miss until your revision is done, however. Prioritize weak subjects Aim to revise everything but devote more time to things you don't understand or know less well. It sounds obvious, but it's surprisingly hard to do.

World Pass Advanced Students Book.pdf'

Because we like doing easy things—so our tendency, when we revise, is to concentrate on the things we already know. If you're not sure what your weaker subjects are, ask your teacher or look at the marks you've received on coursework through the year. Prioritizing weak subjects also goes back to understanding the marking scheme. Let's suppose your examination involves you writing three essays.

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