X
تبلیغات
وکیل جرایم سایبری
آموزش زبان انگلیسی
آموزش زبان انگلیسی ,آموزش گرامر انگلیسی , مکالمه انگلیسی, اصطلاح , لغت , تست , سرگرمی , ضرب المثل, شعر , داستان , نکته ها ی مهم , و اخبار جالب..

"آموزش رایگان حق شما است"

آرشیو
موضوع بندی
پنج‌شنبه 29 دی‌ماه سال 1384
phrase

live it up

enjoy oneself; "it's your birthday, so let's live it up!"

 


چهارشنبه 21 دی‌ماه سال 1384
English Riddls

Q: What starts with E, ends with E and only has one letter?
A: An envelope.

Q: If you drop a white hat into the Red Sea, what does it become?
A: Wet.

Q: What do you call a boomerang that won't come back?
A: A stick.

Q: What is white when it's dirty and black when it's clean?
A: A blackboard.

 


چهارشنبه 21 دی‌ماه سال 1384
ُSome Tests for Elementary

Part One: Elementary

Choose the correct answer to go in the gap.

Example:

My boyfriend .... to the pub every night.

go
goes
goed

1. Simon .... very tall.

is
are
has

2. She .... like football very much.

don't
doesn't
hasn't

3. How .... does one lesson cost?

many
much
is

4. There .... a big supermarket next to my house.

is
are
have

5. I .... agree with you.

doesn't
haven't
don't

6. Neil can't .... tennis. He's broken his arm.

to play
playing
play

7. .... some more tea?

Would you like
Do you like
You'd like


This is the end of part one.

You have scored out of 7.


چهارشنبه 21 دی‌ماه سال 1384

Part One: Elementary

Choose the correct answer to go in the gap.

Example:

My boyfriend .... to the pub every night.

go
goes
goed

1. Simon .... very tall.

is
are
has

2. She .... like football very much.

don't
doesn't
hasn't

3. How .... does one lesson cost?

many
much
is

4. There .... a big supermarket next to my house.

is
are
have

5. I .... agree with you.

doesn't
haven't
don't

6. Neil can't .... tennis. He's broken his arm.

to play
playing
play

7. .... some more tea?

Would you like
Do you like
You'd like


This is the end of part one.

You have scored out of 7.


یکشنبه 11 دی‌ماه سال 1384
پاسخ به سوالات

سمیه عزیز : چشم در اولین فرصت تستهای مورد نظر شما را به وبلاگ اضافه میکنیم.

ناصر : این هم متن شما در مورد تلویزیون البته فقط تاریخچه است

 

Television
Television is a telecommunication system for broadcasting and receiving moving pictures and sound over a distance. The term has come to refer to all the aspects of television programming and transmission as well.

History
The development of television technology can be partitioned along two lines: those developments that depended upon both mechanical and electronic principles, and those which are purely electronic. From the latter descended all modern televisions, but these would not have been possible without discoveries and insights from the mechanical systems.

The word television is a hybrid word, created from both Greek and Latin. Tele- is Greek for "far", while -vision is from the Latin visio, meaning "vision" or "sight". It is often abbreviated as TV or the telly.

Electromechanical television

The German student Paul Gottlieb Nipkow proposed and patented the first electromechanical television system in 1885. Nipkow's spinning disk design is credited with being the first television image rasterizer. However, it wasn't until 1907 that developments in amplification tube technology made the design practical. Meanwhile, Constantin Perskyi had coined the word television in a paper read to the International Electricity Congress at the International World Fair in Paris on August 25, 1900. Perskeyi's paper reviewed the existing electromechanical technologies, mentioning the work of Nipkow and others.

In 1911, Boris Rosing and his student Vladimir Kosma Zworykin created a television system that used a mechanical mirror-drum scanner to transmit, in Zworykin's words, "very crude images" over wires to the electronic Braun tube (cathode ray tube) in the receiver. Moving images were not possible because, in the scanner, "the sensitivity was not enough and the selenium cell was very laggy." Zworykin later went to work for RCA to build a purely electronic television, the design of which was eventually found to violate patents by Philo Taylor Farnsworth.

On March 25, 1925, Scottish inventor John Logie Baird gave a demonstration of televised silhouette images at Selfridge's Department Store in London. But if television is defined as the transmission of live, moving, half-tone (grayscale) images, and not silhouette or still images, Baird achieved this privately on October 2, 1925, and gave the world's first public demonstration of a working television system to members of the Royal Institution and a newspaper reporter on January 26, 1926 at his laboratory in London. Unlike later electronic systems with several hundred lines of resolution, Baird's vertically scanned image, using a scanning disc embedded with a double spiral of lenses, had only 30 lines, just enough to reproduce a recognizable human face.

In 1928 Baird's company (Baird Television Development Company / Cinema Television) broadcast the first transatlantic television signal, between London and New York, and the first shore to ship transmission. He also demonstrated an electromechanical colour, infrared (dubbed "Noctovision"), and stereoscopic television, using additional lenses, disks and filters. In parallel he developed a video disk recording system dubbed "Phonovision"; a number of the Phonovision[1] recordings, dating back to 1927, still exist. In 1929 he became involved in the first experimental electromechanical television service in Germany. In 1931 he made the first live transmission, of the Epsom Derby. In 1932 he demonstrated ultra-short wave television. Baird's electromechanical system reached a peak of 240 lines of resolution on BBC television broadcasts in 1936, before being discontinued in favor of a 405 line all-electronic system.

In the U.S., Charles Francis Jenkins was able to demonstrate on June 13, 1925, the transmission of the silhouette image of a toy windmill in motion from a naval radio station to his laboratory in Washington, using a lensed disc scanner with 48 lines per picture, 16 pictures per second. AT&T's Bell Telephone Laboratories transmitted half-tone images of transparencies in May 1925. But Bell Labs gave the most dramatic demonstration of television yet on April 7, 1927, when it field tested reflected-light television systems using small-scale (2 by 2.5 inches) and large-scale (24 by 30 inches) viewing screens over a wire link from Washington to New York City, and over-the-air broadcast from Whippany, New Jersey. The subjects, which included Secretary of Commerce Herbert Hoover, were illuminated by a flying spot beam and scanned by a 50-aperture disc at 16 pictures per second.

 


جمعه 9 دی‌ماه سال 1384
Dumb and Dumber
On vacation in Hawaii, my stepmom, Sandy, called a café to make reservations for 7 p.m. Checking her book, the cheery young hostess said, "I'm sorry, all we have is 6:45. Would you like that?"
"That's fine," Sandy said.
"Okay," the woman confirmed. Then she added, "Just be advised you may have to wait 15 minutes for your table."

جمعه 9 دی‌ماه سال 1384
I have "great" news for you

The newlywed wife said to her husband when he returned from work, "I have great news for you. Pretty soon, we're going to be three in this house instead of two."

Her husband ran to her with a smile on his face and delight in his eyes.

He was glowing of happiness and kissing his wife when she said, "I'm glad that you feel this way since tomorrow morning, my mother moves in with us."
 


جمعه 9 دی‌ماه سال 1384
test

1: If we had badly in class, our teacher ---stray late and do extra work.

a)      must

b)      lets us

c)      allows us to

d)      makes us

 

2: My daughter’s school---the children to wear jeans and T-shirts-not like in my day!

a)      makes

b)      lets

c)      has to

d)      allows

 

3: I hate school, the teachers makes us ---so much homework every day!

a)      do

b)      doing

c)      to do

d)      did

 

4: On Friday afternoon our teacher sometimes lets us ---home early.

a)      go

b)      to go

c)      going

d)      went

 

5: When I was a boy we were made—correct school uniform at all times!

a)      wear

b)      to wear

c)      wearing

d)      wore

 

6: “Excuse me sir, are we allowed---dictionaries into the exam?

a)      take

b)      to take

c)      taking

d)      took

 

Answers:

 

1: d) makes us

If you make someone to do something, you say ”you have to do it”; you give them no choice.

 

2: d) allows

If you allow someone to do something, you give permission - it is followed by the infinitive: allow someone to do something.

 

3: a) do

The verb 'make' is unusual as it is followed by 'do' without the infinitive: make someone do something.

 

4: a) go

'Let someone do something' is the correct sentence pattern.

 

5: b) to wear

'Make someone do something' is correct, but here the passive voice is 'be made to do something', using the infinitive.

 

6: b) to take

'Allow someone to do something' is the correct sentence pattern.

 

 


دوشنبه 5 دی‌ماه سال 1384
گفت و گوی یک دانشجوی زبان انگلیسی ابرانی با رادیو آمریکا

گفت و گوی یک دانشجوی زبان انگلیسی ابرانی با بخش آموزش زبان انگلیسی رادیو آمریکا

 

برای دانلود فایل صوتی اینجا را کلیک کنید

March 9, 2005 - Interview with an English Learner in Iran

AA: I'm Avi Arditti with Rosanne Skirble, and this week on Wordmaster: an interview with one of our listeners in Iran.

RS: Atefeh is a university student. She's studying English literature, so she reads a lot of classic books. But, like any young person, she's also tuned in to the latest slang.

AA: How do we know? Well, when we began our conversation and asked her "what's up?" instead of saying "not much, just relaxing," this was her reply:

ATEFEH: "Just chillin'."

RS: "Just chilling -- is that what you just said?" [llaughter]

ATEFEH: "I learned this from your program."

RS: "Well, what do you like about studying English? What is it, is it a ... "

ATEFEH: "Oh, no, actually I love the language. I love studying anything in English, actually any program on TV that is in English I watch it and I love it."

RS: "And it's something that you are obviously very good at."

ATEFEH: "Thank you. It's interesting to know that there is a big paper on my wall, and I write every new word that I learn every day. And I try to memorize them and memorize their usage, and then I highlight the words that I learn."

AA: "What are a few new words you've added to that wall."

ATEFEH: "Well, for example, 'bleak mood,' B-L-E-A-K M-O-O-D."

RS: "Ah, bleak mood."

AA: "What do you think that means."

ATEFEH: "It means a cold and cheerless behavior, actually, a kind of [inaudible.]"

RS: "That's right."

AA: "That's a ... "

RS: "That's a great expression. I mean, that's a very descriptive way of describing how somebody feels. If it's bleak, it's definitely not, it's definitely ... "

AA: "Where did you hear bleak mood?"

RS: "Or read."

ATEFEH: "I read it in a book. The book was called 'Chicken Soup for the Soul.'"

RS: "'Chicken Soup for the Soul' ... "

AA: "That's a very popular series of books."

ATEFEH: "Yes."

AA: "So what's another word that's on your wall?"

ATEFEH: "A beautiful word that was very funny to me was 'bunny.'"

RS: "Bunny ... "

ATEFEH: "B-U-N-N-Y."

RS: "OK, like a rabbit."

AA: "A rabbit."

ATEFEH: "Yes, a rabbit for a child. Actually a child uses this word, I think."

RS: "You know, another thing that you might be interested in is that sometimes, incorrectly, we say 'well, that's a bunny rabbit.' We use both of those words together -- that's incorrect in English because ... "

AA: "It's redundant."

RS: "... it's redundant. A bunny is a rabbit."

AA: "Now is there another word or two from your wall that you ... "

ATEFEH: "Yes, there's another expression: 'not to be on speaking terms.'"

RS: "'Not to be on speaking terms.' Now what do you think that means?"

ATEFEH: "Well, it means that we're not talking to each other anymore, we're not friends anymore."

RS: "Right, and somebody might say, 'well, why didn't you say hello to him?' and you would say?"

ATEFEH: "We're not on speaking terms."

AA: "That's right."

RS: "'We're not on speaking terms.' Exactly. Now, your English is quite good and you were telling us a little bit about how you are actually getting to a higher level. You have your wall where you write your expressions, and you also read a lot."

ATEFEH: "Yes, you know, actually I'm studying English literature, and they have emphasis on the literature actually, the literary works, Shakespeare's works or other things. But the phonology is very difficult for me. But I think I have to improve my GE, I mean General English. That is quite -- it's not that difficult, because I love it."

AA: "Oh, well that's good to hear."

RS: "It's been delightful talking to you."

AA: "Yes!"

RS: "Keep going with that wall. It sounds like you could definitely paper your house with new English expressions."

ATEFEH: "My Mom is always complaining about the wall. She says that 'you're just making the wall dirty, the room ugly,' such things."

AA: "Wait, you don't write on the wall itself, do you? You're writing on a piece of paper, or ... "

ATEFEH: "It's a paper."

RS: "Well, tell your mother that Avi and I say that you should keep those papers up there because you'll learn English more fluently."

ATEFEH: "OK, my Mom is hearing you!" [laughter]

AA: An English literature student named Atefeh, on the phone with us from Iran. She says that once she graduates, she wants to go on for a master's degree and then a Ph.D.

RS: We wish her luck. And we'd like to invite other listeners to tell us their strategies for learning English. We will share the responses in a future Wordmaster program. Our e-mail address is word@voanews.com.

AA: And, if you'd like help learning English, you can download over three hundred of our segments at voanews.com/wordmaster. With Rosanne Skirble, I'm Avi Arditti.

 


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