Search results “Funny comparative and superlative forms”
Comparatives and Superlatives - World Knowledge Quiz
Practise your English with this fun video activity. Use comparatives (e.g. bigger than / more expensive than) and superlatives (e.g. the biggest / the most expensive) to answer the questions in the video. Download the worksheet from here: http://busyteacher.org/24596-comparatives-and-superlatives-video-activity.html Or here: https://en.islcollective.com/resources/printables/worksheets_doc_docx/comparatives_and_superlatives_-_world_knowledge_video_activity/adjectives/95226 Instructions: 1. Watch the video. 2. Read the questions before each clip. Watch the clip carefully to find the answer. 3. Write the answers on the worksheet provided. 4. Use comparatives (adj+er / more +adj) and superlatives (the adj+est / the most +adj) to answer the questions. Video Production Details The clips used in this video were sourced from numerous different videos produced by excellent content providers on YouTube and other video sites. The original work is theirs alone and I am happy to remove any clips at the request of the content producer. The use of these clips falls under the “Fair use” category in the following ways; The material is being used for educational purposes and is not for commercial use. The context and purpose of the original clips have been altered to help teach an English language grammar point. In many cases the content itself has been changed to suit the new educational purpose (e.g. changing speed, cutting sections, removing audio, adding new elements, etc.). The clips used are only a small fraction of the original videos. Should any content producer concerned wish their material to be removed from the educational video, please contact me directly. I will detail the sources below and provide links to their respective pages for viewers to enjoy their material in its original context. The sources are listed in order of appearance in this video. World’s Tallest Buildings https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5GZUVaia_yA YouTube Channel: MetaBallStudios Most Popular Countries https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0VFLsRd66lU YouTube Channel: Alltime10s Fastest Animals https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bJNDcQEkl2c Youtube Channel: Reigarw Comparisons The World’s Hottest Places https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-FRJw-T2L_E YouTube Channel: World 5 List The World’s Best Olympians https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qnDpVjsa6LU YouTube Channel: Dynamic Videos The World’s Highest Mountains https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Fg2lhZP-ups Youtube Channel: Reigarw Comparisons The World’s Deadliest Animals https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VzRKxLitti4 YouTube Channel: GOOD Magazine The Most Expensive Movies https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KA40g206c7s YouTube Channel: COXXAY Top 10 Heaviest Animals https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SVscO6H8gE4 YouTube Channel: TOP10Videoclipuri Music Artist: Jack Elphik Track: Mango Tango
Views: 97864 English Through Videos
Comparative & Superlative Adjectives: Z-Men Superheroes (Exciting, thrilling & humours ESL Video)
Don’t miss the exciting first episode of the superhero comic Z-Men! Teach comparative and superlative adjectives to elementary level learners. If you love our videos, please support us at Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/oomongzu WEBSITE: http://oomongzu.com For more creative, engaging and interactive animated grammar teaching videos, please visit our website. For the “No Music” version of this video, please click here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=i2Hb4lPxEj4 Title of English / ESL Video: Z-Men Target English Grammar: Comparative and superlative adjectives. Irregular adjectives. Student Proficiency Level: Elementary level grammar Suggested Courses: General English Instructions: – Play the video in class after delivering a warm-up activity first. – Pause the video whenever the narrator asks students a question to give students time to answer. For example, after elicitations and concept checking questions (CCQs). Summary of English Grammar: Comparative and Superlative Adjectives Approximate chronological order: Introduction of superheroes: – Zack: One-syllable and some two-syllable adjectives. – Stronger than a lion. He is the strongest man in the universe. – Bullet Boy: One-syllable and some two-syllable adjectives. – Faster than a bullet. He is the fastest boy in the world. – Lava Girl: One- or two-syllable adjectives ending with a vowel and a consonant. – Hotter than the sun. She is the hottest girl in our galaxy. – Xena: one- or two-syllable adjectives ending with a vowel and a consonant. – Deadlier than any weapon. Her eyes are the deadliest weapon ever. – School: One- or two-syllable adjectives ending with “e”. – Fighting bad guys is simpler than going to school. – Dr. Bad Guy!: Other two-syllable and more than two syllable adjectives. Also, irregular adjectives. – More dangerous than anyone. He is the most dangerous scientist on the planet. Grammar: Comparative and Superlative Adjectives Comparative Adjectives: – comparative adjective + than: To compare two people or things. – Example: Zack is stronger than a lion. Superlative Adjectives: – the + superlative adjective: To say which is the most ________ in a group. – Example: Zack is the strongest man in the universe. Changing one-syllable and some two-syllable adjectives: – Comparatives: +er – Example: strong – stronger – Superlatives: +est – Example: strong – the strongest Changing one- or two-syllable adjectives ending with “e”: – Comparatives: +r – Example: simple – simpler – Superlatives +st – Example: simple – the simplest Vowels and Consonants: – Alphabet = vowels + consonants – Vowels = a, e, i, o, u. – Consonants = b, c, d, f, g, h, j, k, l, m, n, p, q, r, s, t, v, w, x, y, z. Changing one- or two-syllable adjectives ending with a vowel and a consonant: – Comparatives: x2 consonant, +er. – Example: hot – hotter – Superlatives: x2 consonant, +est. – Example: hot – the hottest Changing one- or two-syllable adjectives ending with a consonant + “y”: – Comparatives: -y, +ier. – Example: deadly – deadlier – Superlative: -y, +iest. – Example: deadly – the deadliest Changing other two-syllable and more than two-syllable adjectives: – Comparatives: more + adjective – Example: dangerous – more dangerous – Superlatives: most + adjective – Example: dangerous – the most dangerous Irregular Adjectives: – Comparative: bad – worse – Superlative: bad – worst Concept Checking Questions (CCQs)
Views: 37780 oomongzu
Comparatives grammar animation -- Mosaic
Oxford's brand new course for Secondary comes complete with useful and humorous animations to help make grammar points crystal clear. Here the comparative form is demonstrated. Find out more here at www.oupe.es/es/ELT/Secondary/mosaic/Paginas/mosaic.aspx
Views: 621230 OUPSpain
Comparatives and superlatives | Johnny Grammar | Learn English | British Council
Test your English in Johnny's new quiz app for phones and tablets, on both iOS and Android! To download the "Johnny Grammar's Word Challenge" app for free, visit our LearnEnglish website: http://bit.ly/1tVk59X
Comparative Superlative Song - Rockin' English
Animated educational English song teaching the comparative and superlative forms of adjectives. Sing along, learn English and rock! Lyrics: Good, better, the best. Good, better, the best. Bad, worse, the worst. Bad, worse, the worst. Big, bigger, the biggest. Big, bigger, the biggest. Small, smaller, the smallest. Small, smaller, the smallest. Colorful, more colorful, the most colorful. Good, better, the best. Good, better, the best. Bad, worse, the worst. Bad, worse, the worst.
Views: 243352 Rockin' English Lessons
Side by side 2 chapter 6 Describing people Video Program for Side by Side Level 2 by Pearson Education
The best games for ESL lessons: https://creativo-english.com/?lang=en You have to be observant and quick. Good luck!!! You will find more fun activities here: www.funcardenglish.blogspot.com
Fun vs. Funny
The difference between FUN and FUNNY in English. You can see more details and examples of the difference between these two words here: http://www.woodwardenglish.com/difference-between-fun-and-funny/ We also have a resource for ESL teachers with a summary chart about this common mistake which also includes a worksheet. You can find this resource here: https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Product/Fun-vs-Funny-ESL-Worksheets-2720103
Views: 11833 Woodward English
Superlatives grammar animation -- Mosaic
Oxford's brand new course for Secondary comes complete with useful and humorous animations to help make grammar points crystal clear. Here the superlative form is demonstrated. Find out more here at www.oupe.es/es/ELT/Secondary/mosaic/Paginas/mosaic.aspx
Views: 179315 OUPSpain
Comparative and Superlative Adjectives
A brief presentation on the comparative (superiority, inferiority and equality) and superlative (superiority and inferiority).
Real English®  39 - Comparatives and Superlatives
The Summary Page for ALL of our lessons is here: http://www.real-english.com/new-lessons.asp Questions, such as "What's the most beautiful language?" designed to elicit replies usig the superlative and comparative forms of adjectives -for pre-intermediate students Real English® English as a Second Language: Videos for Students and Teachers
Views: 270323 Real English®
Comparatives & Superlatives - a fun way to learn them
a video filmed for the ACS ® Jan. 2015 mnogo e ludo :O
Views: 1045 Teodor Jivkov
Comparatives and Superlatives with Teacher Daniel
Learn about grammar with The English Bug. This is a beginner lesson about comparatives and superlatives. For more information and to sign up for courses, join us at www.theenglishbug.com.
Views: 57694 Daniel Watson
Learn English Grammar: Superlative Adjectives
Superlatives are the ultimate adjectives. They are used to express the supreme form of an adjective. For example, "the best" and "the most beautiful" are both superlative adjectives. Whether we use "the most" or the ending "-est" depends on the adjective itself. In this English grammar lesson, I will teach you the rules that apply to superlatives. There are, however, some exceptions to the rules that you need to know. Don't make the mistake of saying "the bestest" or "the most beautifulest". Watch this video and do the quiz to understand all the rules and their exceptions. https://www.engvid.com/english-grammar-superlative-adjectives/ TRANSCRIPT Doo-doo-doo-doo. Today I'm going to teach you about something that's super: Superlatives. Are you a bit confused about superlatives? Don't worry, I'm here to teach you. Superlatives. Now, understand I'm teaching you with adjectives, not adverbs, because that's a whole other lesson. So, superlatives as adjectives - they're the best. We don't say: "They're the goodest" for a reason. What we have to understand about superlatives are: There can be only one superlative. If you're looking at another grammar called comparative, there have to be two things to compare. For example, red and blue; purple and yellow. But with superlatives there's only one thing. And what we're telling you is that this one is number one. This one is the best. There's no other competition for this adjective. So, the way that we make superlatives, you're going to have two choices. You can either put: "the" plus your adjective plus "-est", or you can put: "the" plus "most" plus your adjective. So, how do you know which adjective will get "est" and which one will get "the most"? I'll tell you. We get to play a game. We get to do something very fun called counting syllables. First of all, we have to understand what a syllable is. A syllable is a vowel sound, or how long the word is. So, when we count syllables we have to be very careful, and we're only going to count the vowel sounds of the words; not the vowels because this gets confusing. Once we have counted the vowel sounds, we use "est" or "the most". So let's do some simple examples and I'll tell you our game. The first one: How many syllables or how many verb sounds...? Or vowel sounds do we have in the word "beautiful"? If we simply count the vowels, we've got one, two, three, four... Oo, we've got five vowels, but in English, "beautiful" is not five syllables, it's only three because if you have two or three vowels together, they're only going to make one vowel sound. So, in English, the word "beautiful" is only three syllables. "Beau-ti-ful". Okay? If we look at this word: "gentle", we don't say: "gentl-e", but because it's "le" together, this is going to make another syllable sound, so we say: "gentle". This one is two syllables, this one is three. What about this one? First of all, count the vowels. How many vowels are there? One, two. Because the vowels are separated with consonants, the vowels are not together, we can actually count these as two: "na-rrow". Two syllables. We have this word: "busy". Bzz, busy bee. "Busy", again, one syllable... Sorry, one vowel sound, one vowel sound is two. "Hungry", one and one, this is two. This one's easy, there's only one vowel, there's only one vowel sound, so it's going to be one syllable. "Happy", two vowels, two syllables. You understand? Try and do these ones. Now, be careful, in English if we have an "e" at the end of the word, we don't say it. So we don't say: "blu-e", we just say: "blue". So in this, how many syllables are there? How many vowel sounds? Two? One. So we just say: "blue", the "e" is silent. Okay? My favourite colour is two syllables: "pur-ple". Again, I told you if it ends in "le" we're going to actually put another syllable here. This is an exception to our vowel-counting rule. So we say: "purple". "Good", how many syllables? "Good" has two vowels together, but it only makes one sound. "Bad" has one. What about this one? "Lar..." We don't say in English: "larg-e", we say: "large". So, again, because the "e" is silent this only has one syllable. And a lot of people get confused, but there's only one. And this one, easy: "big". So, if you look at our words, the very first thing that we're going to do is we're going to count the syllables, we're going to count the vowel sounds. Three, two, one. Now, this is how we have to figure out: When do we use "est" and when do we use "the most"? This part is easy. If your word is small... So if your word has one syllable, it's always going to be "est". So, we say: "The bluest". "What? That's very strange. Ronnie, how can something be bluest?" Well, colour is an adjective, so you can say: "Wow, that's the bluest sky I've ever seen in my life. It's beautiful." We can use colours with this because colours are adjectives. […]
The Best Superlative Quiz EVER (How To Teach The Superlative)
How to play: Ensure students have adequate knowledge of the superlative using both “the adjective + est” (e.g. the largest) and “the most adjective” (e.g. the most intelligent). There is also one irregular superlative: “the furthest.” Divide the class into two teams and toss a coin to decide which team starts Students take turns choosing a category and number of points (from the least difficult for 15 points to the most difficult for 40 points) To jump directly to a question in the video, click on the following times: Countries and Cities 15 – 00:13 Countries and Cities 20 – 00:29 Countries and Cities 25 – 00:43 Countries and Cities 40 – 00:58 The Most 15 – 1:13 The Most 20 – 1:27 The Most 25 – 1:41 The Most 40 – 1:55 Sports 15 – 2:09 Sports 20 – 2:25 Sports 25 – 2:40 Sports 40 – 2:55 Numbers 15 – 3:09 Numbers 20 – 3:22 Numbers 25 – 3:36 Numbers 40 – 3:50 Geography 15 – 4:07 Geography 20 – 4:22 Geography 25 – 4:36 Geography 40 – 4:51 General 15 – 5:06 General 20 – 5:20 General 25 – 5:37 General 40 – 5:52 E.g. Sports – 25 points Click on 2:25 to play the question to the student, preferably with the image displayed, then PAUSE the video once the audio has stopped. Only he or she may then answer it. Award 25 points for a correct answer or 0 points for an incorrect answer. Ideas for tiebreakers (if necessary): ask a student to guess who is youngest between three classmates. Optional: allow each team 2 or 3 lifelines so that students can ask their teammates for the answer if the question stumps them. Full script: Which is the biggest city in the USA? New York, Los Angeles or Chicago (New York) Which country has got the largest population? India, Mexico or China (China) By area, which is the largest country in the world? Brazil, Canada or Russia (Russia) Which of these countries is the furthest from Spain? France, Australia or Argentina (Australia) Which of these inventions is the most recent? The pencil, the typewriter or the mobile phone (The mobile phone) Which is the most popular sport in the world? Volleyball, swimming or football (Football) Which is the most populated continent in the world? Africa, Asia or Europe (Asia) Which is the most common surname in the United Kingdom? Jones, Smith or Brown (Smith) Which of these athletics races is the shortest? The four hundred metres, the two hundred metres or the fifteen hundred metres (The two hundred metres) Which of these sports balls is the biggest? A tennis ball, a golf ball or a basketball (A basketball) Which of these athletics races is the longest? The ten thousand metres, the five thousand metres or the marathon (The marathon) By area, which of these is the largest? A basketball court, a rugby field or a tennis court (A rugby field) Which is the shortest month of the year? July, February or September (February) Which of these is the longest period of time? One decade, one millennium or one year (One millennium) Which of these numbers is the highest? Five hundred, two million or nine hundred thousand (Two million) Which of these temperatures is the lowest? Zero degrees Celsius, five degrees Celsius or minus ten degrees Celsius (Minus ten degrees Celsius) Which is the highest mountain in the world? Mount Kilimanjaro, Mount Fuji or Mount Everest (Mount Everest) Which is the longest river in the world? The Mississippi River, the Nile River or the River Thames (The Nile River) Which is the largest ocean in the world? The Pacific Ocean, the Atlantic Ocean or the Indian Ocean (The Pacific Ocean) Which is the largest continent in the world? Africa, Asia or Europe (Asia) Which of these objects is the heaviest? A paper clip, a car or a towel (A car) Which of these is the fastest? The speed of light, the speed of sound or the speed of a Ferrari sports car (The speed of light) Which language has got the largest number of native speakers? Spanish, Mandarin or English (Mandarin) Which of these structures is the oldest? The Great Wall of China, Stonehenge or the Eiffel Tower (Stonehenge)
English Lessons: SUPERLATIVES QUIZ (superlative form)
IMPORTANT: These videos have been updated and are now available as an iBook, allowing the teacher complete control over the playing/pausing of the video and consequently the timing of the lesson. See InteractiveEnglishGrammar.com for details: http://www.interactiveenglishgrammar.... SUPERLATIVES QUIZ Grammar: Superlatives Level: Beginner. False Beginner. Pre-Intermediate, Intermediate (revision). Movie time: 12.24 Approximate lesson time: 60 mins. (TEACHER: Remember, it may occasionally be necessary to pause the video). Lesson: Students write their answers to the quiz questions (individually, as pairs or in teams). If they don't know the answer they should be encouraged to guess. They should then say their answers as complete sentences, before seeing the answers. Lastly they should write a quiz question of their own to ask the rest of the class. INTERACTIVE ENGLISH GRAMMAR The aim of these lessons is to allow teachers to drill basic grammar in interesting and realistic ways. These are not self-study materials. They have no audio content. They are designed for teachers, whose role is to elicit basic grammar-focused controlled dialogue. The lessons should be used to supplement other coursework (reading, writing, listening etc.). The lessons are designed to be used for group teaching in classrooms with an interactive whiteboard, however they can easily be adapted for use in other contexts (individual lessons using an iPad, for example). A complete list of the videos for teachers can be found at InteractiveEnglishGrammar.com: http://www.interactiveenglishgrammar.... Download the digital book Interactive English Grammar: https://itunes.apple.com/us/book/inte... PDF Version of the digital book Interactive English Grammar: http://interactiveenglishgrammar.com/... PDF: About This Book: http://interactiveenglishgrammar.com/...
Happy, Funny, Lucky.. More Exceptions to Comparative and Superlative (The Language Coach)
Tenemos más excepciones para los comparativos y los superlativos, son los adjetivos que tienen dos sílabas pero que terminan en la letra -y griega-; por ejemplo: Funny, Happy, Lucky, Silly. La buena noticia es que las estructuras que aplican para estos casos nos hacen la vida más fácil. The Language Coach es el programa donde no se burlan de Ud si comete errores al aprender inglés. #LanguageCoach, #BSRidiomas, #Idiomas, #LearnEnglish, #Globish, #MejorarPronunciacion, #Español ,#Portugues, #LearnSpanish, #AprendaPortugués, #LearnPortuguese, #TOEFL, #IELTS, #ICFES, #ECAES
Views: 425 The Language Coach
English Grammar - Superlative Adjectives - biggest, best, most beautiful, etc.
http://www.engvid.com/ Superlative adjectives are used to talk about the most extreme of something. "Brad Pitt is the *most handsome* actor." "Justin Bieber is the *worst* football player." Learn all about superlative adjectives in this grammar lesson! I'll teach you what they are, how and when to use them, and give you some important exceptions to the rules. Test yourself on superlatives with the quiz at http://www.engvid.com/superlative-adjectives/
Comparative adjectives | English grammar lesson
Learn how to use comparative adjectives in this English class. They are used to compare 2 or more things, people or places. We also use them to compare 1 thing, person or place at different times. We use "than" after the comparative adjective to say what we are comparing something with. Example: The mouse is smaller than the cat. In this English grammar lesson, you will learn the spelling rules for comparatives. The rules are different depending on whether the adjective is 1 syllable, 2 syllable and more or irregular. When we use a personal pronoun after a comparative, we use an object personal pronoun (me, you, her, him, it, us, them) Private English lessons & speaking practice: http://goo.gl/vIjFGY Related videos: Older or elder: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-mUcDIzc61I Playlists: English grammar: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL6BDo90oiwpS4_AM1c0s0ozpROeE2A9ff Listening practice: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL6BDo90oiwpRdmnAzmYwdc0Az0ZOG2XNA Vocabulary: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL6BDo90oiwpTlYAYSitjwWn29BEdCBi9j Andrew, Crown Academy of English http://www.crownacademyenglish.com https://twitter.com/Crown_English http://www.youtube.com/user/CrownAcademyEnglish All photos, courtesy of FreeDigitalPhotos.net: “There Is Steps To First Floor !” by stockimages “Smiling Business Woman With Laptop” by photostock “Woman Showing A Fitness Position” by photostock “Smiling Guy Showing Thumb Up” by stockimages “Happy Young Boy Smiling At Camera” by photostock “Young Businesswoman Looking Depressed” by stockimages “Confident Smiling Business Woman Posing” by stockimages “Confused Girls Holding Their Heads” by stockimages “Cute Young Boy Busy In Drawing” by photostock “Confused Businessman” by imagerymajestic “Look Over There!” by stockimages “Can't Hear Clearly, Eavesdropping” by stockimages “Smiling Businessman Pointing Away” by stockimages photo courtesy of FreeImages.com: "Tired athlete" by FreeImages.com/photographer/mzacha-39017
Views: 118188 Crown Academy of English
Comparisons (comparative and superlative) - English grammar tutorial video lesson
Comparisons can be made by using a comparative or a superlative. This lesson is on comparisons, in both comparative and superlative form. In this lesson I'm going to show you how to make comparisons with adjectives, the exceptions, so the irregular forms comparisons with adverbs, and obviously the exceptions there, a construction that we call as and as and when to use as or like. Now let's get started. What is a comparative? A comparative compares two things, usually in combination with the word than. My sister is taller than me. The superlative compares three or more things usually in combination with the. She is the tallest of them all. So where the comparative only compared me my sister, with the superlative my sister is compared to everyone and we have concluded that she's the tallest. Now how do we form comparisons? When it concerns one syllable adjectives such as old young and quick, we simply add '-er' to the adjective for the comparative and '-est' to the adjective for the superlative. So we have the addictive old, and the comparative older,and the superlative is oldest. The same goes for young young younger youngest, quick quicker quickest. I'm going to show you some examples in sentences. For example: My grandfather is old, My grandmother is older than him but their neighbour is the oldest person alive. So my grandfather is old, is an adjective because it says something about the noun my grandfather, then when we compare my grandfather to my grandmother we must conclude that my grandmother is older so here we use a comparative but when we compare their neighbour to my grandmother and grandfather or more when he compare the neighbour of my grandmother and grandfather to the rest of the world we must conclude that he is the oldest so the superlative form. I am young, my brother is younger than me but my sister is the youngest in our family. A lion is quick, a leopard is quicker but a cheetah is the quickest of felines. Please note, that verbs that end in an '-e' such as safe we only add an 'r'or 'st': safe safer safest. Now it is a little bit trickier when it comes to two-syllable adjectives, when this stress is on the second syllable we add 'er'or 'est' to the adjective for example: quiet quieter quietest. The stress in quiet is on the final syllable quiet so we add 'er' or 'est'. quiet quieter quietest. Yet when the stress is on the first syllable we put more in front of the comparative, and most in front of the superlative so we don't use 'er' or 'est.' For example silent, more silent most silent. Please note that the stress in silent is on the first syllable, Adjectives with three syllables or more we simply put more or most before the addictive. So more for the comparative and most for the superlative. London is beautiful, yet I consider Venice more beautiful and in my opinion Paris is the most beautiful city in the world. Now obviously there are some exceptions. First that we call 'leersomeowy' these adjectives that and ens in the letter above and they contain two or more syllables with the stress on the second syllable. With these words we also add -er or -est. little, littler, littlest. clever, cleverer, cleverest. handsome, handsomer, handsomest. narrow narrower narrowest. happy, happier, happiest and please note that the 'y' has become an 'i'. the general exceptions are: good, better, best. bad, worse, worst much or many, more and most and far, further, furthest. These are the most common ones and it is advisable that you just simply study them because there's no rule to follow hereand please note that bad badder baddest is incorrect. Now let's have a look at adverbs. One syllable adverbs such as hard, late and fair, we also add -er for the comparative or -est for the superlative. I drive fast, yet my mom drives faster, but my little brother drives the fastest. Please note that an adverbs here says something about the verb, the way we drive. The train arrived late, luckily my connecting shuttle bus was later and thankfully my plane departed the latest of them all when it comes to two or more syllable adverbs such as easily carefully and calmly we put more for the comparative or most for the superlatives before the adverb: For example: He drove easily or carefully through the desert, yet he drove more easily more carefully through the woods and most easily or most carefully on the highway. Also with the adverbs there are some exceptions. The irregular forms: well, better, best. Remeber with the adjectives it was good, better, best. little, less, least. much more most www.englishgrammarspot.com
Views: 135043 englishgrammarspot
Teaching Grammar with Board Races - TEFL ESL
When your class needs a change of pace, you can practice basic language points in unusual ways. A board race, as demonstrated here, will re-energize your class. In this game students must categorize the two forms of comparative adjectives.
Views: 498852 BridgeTEFL
Animal Comparisons Dialogue - English Lesson for Kids
This lesson teaches ESL kids how to compare and contrast zoo animals in English, using the comparative and superlative forms of adjectives. The lesson is part of the FredisaLearns English program for children. Play the game and take the test of this lesson here: https://www.fredisalearns.com/unit-1-animal-comparisons-free-lesson/
Views: 55903 Fredisa Learns
What are Comparatives & Superlatives ? English Grammar for Beginners | Basic English | ESL
Both adjectives and adverbs can take on comparative and superlative forms. Have trouble telling them apart? Comparative adjectives compare two nouns, while comparative adverbs compare actions. Superlatives tell you which is the most extreme - a superlative adjective describes the most extreme noun, while the superlative adverb is for extreme actions. Before watching this video, you might want to watch our videos on adjectives: http://bit.ly/1SUnH9G and adverbs: http://bit.ly/1LrHY4W You have great ideas. But no one will know about them if you can't communicate effectively! Our series of Basic English Grammar Rules will help you brush up your language skills. People will pay attention to you ideas - not your grammar mistakes. Feel more confident about the SAT and the ACT. Great for homeschooling, English as a Second Language (ESL) and studying for the TOEFL, too! Click to watch more grammar lessons: http://bit.ly/1LnJ1CN Don't forget to Subscribe so you'll hear about our newest videos! http://bit.ly/1ixuu9W ///////////////////////// We Recommend: Strunk and White (short and a classic) http://amzn.to/2nR1UqC Eats, Shoots & Leaves (funny! On punctuation) http://amzn.to/2ni5Myf Word Power Made Easy (vocab building) http://amzn.to/2ohddVP ///////////////////////// To support more videos from Socratica, visit Socratica Patreon https://www.patreon.com/socratica http://bit.ly/29gJAyg Socratica Paypal https://www.paypal.me/socratica We also accept Bitcoin! :) Our address is: 1EttYyGwJmpy9bLY2UcmEqMJuBfaZ1HdG9 ///////////////////////// Grammar Girl: Liliana de Castro Directed by Michael Harrison Written and Produced by Kimberly Hatch Harrison
Views: 17549 Socratica
Comparison Chain 2017 -  Easy ESL Games
A Comparison Chain is an easy way to teach and practice using comparative adjectives in your EFL classroom. There are almost no materials required and this game can be adapted to almost any topic. Give it a try in your next class and let us know how it worked. Make sure to find all of our materials on Teachers Pay Teachers: https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Store/Easy-Esl-Games For classroom games please check out our website: http://www.easyeslgames.com We made an album specifically designed for use in ESL/EFL classrooms. You can get it here https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Product/Easy-Kids-Songs-for-Preschool-and-ESL-3153188 https://itunes.apple.com/us/album/easy-esl-songs-vol.-1/id1166424344 Please like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/easyeslgames/ Please follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/EasyESLGames Plus us on Google Plus: https://www.google.com/+Easyeslgames1978
Views: 13100 Easy ESL Games
Superlatives︳Superlative Adjectives ︳English for Kids ︳Grammar for Kids
====================================== Superlatives ︳Superlative Adjectives ︳English for Kids ︳Grammar for Kids ====================================== - Match with Primary Longman Elect Book 4A Unit 2 - Superlatives -Types of Superlatives -Spelling rules of Superlatives (Short Adjectives) ====================================== - It's useful for flipped classroom. ====================================== ** Please like and subscribe my channel. ======================================
Views: 60396 Miss Puppi
superlative and comparative
explanation, examples, videos, funny songs to understand this topic grammar.
Views: 92299 krolinita0515
QUICK ENGLISH TIP 10 - Superlative Adjectives.
This is my 10th video where through some colorful and funny 2d animation i teach English grammar for non-natives. On this episode i´m teaching the use of superlative adjectives and some fun examples. I hope you enjoy my video and don't forget to subscribe!.
English Grammar: Comparative Adjectives
Comparative adjectives are words that are used to show the differences between two nouns: “larger”, “smaller”, “longer”, etc. Some comparative adjectives have unexpected spellings, but there are some simple rules to follow to get the spellings right. In this lesson, I will use strange objects from my personal collection to teach you about comparative adjectives. For example, is my first sword “biger”, “bigger”, or “more big” than my second sword? I will teach you when to use “er” and when to use “more” to express comparisons between adjectives. You will also learn how the spelling changes on some words when we add the “er” ending. After watching this video, take the quiz at https://www.engvid.com/english-grammar-comparative-adjectives/ for more practice. TRANSCRIPT Hello. My name is Emma, and in today's video, I am going to teach you about comparative adjectives. So, what are comparative adjectives? They are words we use when we are comparing different things or different people. Okay? So, let's look a little bit more into this. I just wanted to remind you about what a noun is and an adjective is before we begin. A noun is a person, a place, or a thing. So, for example, this marker is a noun because it's a thing. I'm a person, my name is Emma - I'm also a noun. Okay? Right now we are in a classroom - a classroom is a place, so "classroom" is a noun. So, a noun is a person, a place, or a thing. An adjective is something... Or I should say it's a word that describes a noun. Okay? So, I said before this is a marker. If I called it a blue marker, "blue" would be the adjective. Or if I said: "This is a colourful marker" or "a dull marker", these are all adjectives to describe the noun "marker". Okay. So, here are some other examples of adjectives. We can use the word "cold", okay? Right now I'm cold. We can use the word "hot"; that's an adjective. "Tall", "old", "rich", "poor". We use these words to describe something. Okay? So, a lot of the times we like to compare things. Okay? We like to compare people. Okay? Which celebrity is hotter? Okay? Which...? Which dress is nicer? In English, we often compare two things; and when we compare things, we need to use comparative adjectives. So, let's look at that. So, we have some rules when it comes to using adjectives to compare two things. When an adjective, so such as these, are one syllable or one beat, we add "er" to it when we want to use it to compare. So, let's look at an example of this-okay?-because it's sort of hard to understand unless you actually see what I'm talking about. I have here two cups. Okay? I want to compare these two cups. This cup is old, this cup is new, so when I compare these two cups, I add the word "er" to the adjective when I compare them. So, I can say: "This cup is older than this cup. This cup is newer than this cup." Okay? So, let's look at this. What did I do? I added "er" to the word "old", and I added "er" to the word "new". So, when I'm comparing two things, if the adjective... In this case, the adjective is "old" and "new". If the adjective is one syllable or one beat, meaning it's a short adjective, we add "er". Let's look at another example. This book is very heavy. So, I have here this book: The Unabridged Edgar Allan Poe. It's a very nice book, but it's very heavy. And then I have this book: The Hen Who Dreamed She Could Fly. It's a book written by a South Korean author that's really good, but it's... It's very light. Okay? So, I want to compare these two books. What can I say about these two books? How are they different? Well, this book is very long. This book is longer than this book. Okay? This book is longer than this book. So, notice we have the word "long"; this is long; that describes the book. And we add "er"-"er"-to compare it to this book. Now, maybe I want to talk about this book. I can say: "This book is shorter than this book." And, again, all I need to do is add "er" to the adjective. Sorry. So, this book is longer; this book is shorter. Let's look at another example. I have a lot of things today to show you. Best part of all: The swords. Okay? These are swords. I don't know if you can see that, but this is a little sword. It looks like something you could put in a sandwich, maybe. This is a much bigger sword. So, how can we compare these two? Well, again, there's many things we can say about these two swords; there's many adjectives we can use to describe them. Let's look at the one we have on the board. Let's do... Well, this isn't really thicker. We can say "longer" and "shorter" with this. We can also say: "lighter" and "heavier". This sword is a heavier sword. Okay? It's a lot bigger. It's bigger and it's heavier. This sword is smaller. Okay? Notice it's smaller and it's lighter. So, what I did there was I just added "er" or the sound "er" to "heavy" to make it "heavier", and I added "er" to small to make it "smaller". Okay? So let's do some more practice […]
Comparatives and Superlatives | English Language: Grammar
Comparatives and Superlatives. In this video lesson, you will learn how to correctly use different forms of adjectives to explain the differences and similarities between nouns. In other words, you will know how to create and use COMPARATIVE and SUPERLATIVE forms of adjectives. Study English in the USA! http://bit.ly/study-in-the-usa English Language and American Culture Blog http://www.solex.edu/en/blog SOLEX College on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/solex.college SOLEX College on Instagram http://www.instagram.com/solexcollege SOLEX College on LinkedIn http://www.linkedin.com/in/solexcollege SOLEX College on Twitter http://twitter.com/SOLEXCollege TRANSCRIPT: "Hi everybody! How are you doing out there? My name is Jeff, and today we’re going to discuss comparatives and superlatives. Comparatives and superlatives help us describe the differences between nouns. Comparatives help us discuss two nouns. Superlatives are for anything more than two nouns, even a million, a billion, a trillion nouns. First we’re going to start with comparatives. how do we describe things: people, places and things—nouns? We use adjectives. So, we’re going to use any adjective that we can think of and use it in the comparative form to describe the differences between two people today. This one here, she’s Anna. She is tall. (Tall is the adjective.) She is sad. She is studious (She likes to study.) She’s very intelligent. And here we have Tanya. She’s short. Her hair is curly. She’s very happy. And she doesn’t look very intelligent. She has questions about everything. So let’s compare these two. Before we begin, though, I want to tell you about this word right here: “Than” is very important. It helps us compare two things. Then, the second most important thing, or should I say, equally as important, are the forms of the adjectives. Listen to this: tall—one syllable. A syllable is a sound in a word. Tall—short—one syllable. Long—one syllable. If you have short, one syllable words, all you have to do is add –er to the end. For example, tall: one syllable tall, add –er, taller than. Short. One syllable, short—add –er, shorter than. So here we go! Anna is taller than Tanya. Great. Her hair is longer than Tanya’s. Got it? Then we move on to different kinds of adjectives and these are two syllable adjectives that end in “y”. For example, curly. How many syllables does curly have? Two: cur---ly. Two syllables y: curly, add –ier, curlier than. So, here we go! Tanya has curlier hair than Anna. Got it? Tanya’s hair is curlier than Anna’s. How about happy? Two syllables y—happy. Add –ier, happier than. Tanya is happier than Anna. Then we have long, longer, two syllables, three syllables, four syllables…adjectives. Studious. How many syllables? Stu—di—ous. Add more before. More studious than. Intelligent. In---tel---li---gent. Add more before. More intelligent than. So, let’s check out Anna and Tanya again. Anna is more intelligent than Tanya. Anna is more studious than Tanya. But, oh, no, no, no, no, we could also flip it and do the negative, and that is even easier. Here we go. Tanya is not as tall as Anna. All you do is add not as adjective as. Tanya is not as tall as Anna. Studious. Tanya is not as studious as Anna. No problems, right? Now wait. We have more than two people, more than two things, more than two places, it becomes a superlative. The rules for the syllables are exactly the same, you just change the endings of the adjective. Jenny. She is tall. She has long hair. She seems pretty happy. We have Anna. She is tall. She has long hair. And then we have Tanya. She is not very tall, but out of the three or these ladies, who is the tallest? One syllable-- tall, add the –est, the tallest. The tallest woman here is Jenny. Now, whose hair is the longest? One syllable long, add the -est, the longest. Jenny’s hair is the longest. Then we go over to our two syllables y adjectives. Two syllables y, funny, add the –iest, the funniest. Who is the funniest here? In my opinion, I would say that, you know, Jenny is the funniest one. So, she’s got a big smile on her face. She always has a bunch of questions. She doesn’t know what’s going on. She is the funniest. Alright, then we have intelligent. Three or more syllables, two or more syllables: in—tel---li----gent, add the most, the most intelligent. So, out of these three ladies, who is the most intelligent? I would say that Anna is the most intelligent. Then we have the negatives. What is the opposite of the most? The opposite of the most is the least. Alright. So, we can take the word “intelligent.” Anna is the most intelligent. Then out of these three, we would say, “Oh, it looks like Tanya is the least intelligent.” So there you go—just a quick, little explanation of comparatives and superlatives. So go out there, compare, contrast, just be superlative."
The Superlative Comparative Song
Views: 52706 EnglishClub
English Grammar: Comparative & Superlative Adjectives & Adverbs
This video includes many exercises for you to practice the what you learn! Subscribe for free, weekly English Lessons.
Views: 209739 Daniel Byrnes
Easy & Fun English Learning : หลัก 5 ข้อในการทำคำเป็นขั้นกว่า Comparative และขั้นสูงสุด Superlative
Comparative & Superlative : หลักการ 5 ข้อง่ายๆในเปลี่ยนคำภาษาอังกฤษให้เป็นคำเปรียบเทียบขั้นกว่าและขั้นสูงสุด Connect with us on http://www.facebook.com/GeniusGenAsia เก่งภาษาอังกฤษ ได้ทุกวัย เรียนสนุก ได้ผล เก่งภาษาอังกฤษ เรียนรู้ภาษาอังกฤษแบบที่นำไปใช้จริงๆในชีวิต ทั้งฟัง พูด อ่าน เขียน เรียนรู้อย่างสนุกแฝงแนวคิดที่ดี เปลี่ยนแปลงทัศนคติใหม่จากที่เคยคิดว่ายากหรือทำไม่ได้ ให้กลายเป็นคนที่เปิดใจ มองเห็นว่าตัวเองทำได้และทำได้จริงๆ โดยใช้เทคนิค Positive Psychology และ NLP บรรยากาศในห้องเรียนเป็นมิตร ผ่อนคลาย สนุกสนาน และเป็นกันเอง จากเด็กต่างจังหวัดธรรมดา ไม่ได้เรียนจบนอก ไม่เคยเรียนสถาบันภาษาแพงๆ แต่อาศัยการฝึกฝนด้วยตนเอง สนใจรู้รอบด้าน พัฒนาตนเองตลอดเวลา จนเก่งภาษาอังกฤษ ใช้ได้อย่างคล่องแคล่ว ส่งผลดีกับการทำงาน เปิดโอกาสให้ชีวิตได้เดินทางไปหลายประเทศ มีโอกาสได้ร่วมประชุมระดับนานาชาติมากมาย จนตัดสินใจเดินทางไปสหรัฐอเมริกาเพื่อทำงา­นฝึกฝนตัวเองและเป็นอาสาสมัครครูผู้ช่วยที­่โรงเรียนในซานฟรานซิสโก ก่อนกลับมาเมืองไทยเปิดสอนภาษาอังกฤษแถวสุ­ขุมวิท 50 เพื่อให้ผู้คนได้เปิดโอกาสชีวิตอย่างที่ตั­วเองเคยได้รับ www.facebook.com/GeniusGenAsia www.GeniusGenAsia.com Email : [email protected] Tel : 081-701-6093 Thank you for watching and sharing. The world is in your hand whenever you want to explore! Get ready for it! Music Thanks ... Song: Forget You Artist: Cee Lo
Views: 37534 GeniusGenAsia
What is Adjectives | Degrees of Comparison
What are Adjectives Adjectives are words that describes Noun. Adjectives have three degree of comparison Positive, Comparitive and Superlative Now for understanding adjective, we need to revise what are Nouns. So, what exactly is a Noun. Noun is a word that contains : Person, Place, Thing or an Idea. Now what are adjectives, they describe nouns. For example. In case of Sachin. What are things or qualities that you think about sachin. If I say, Sachin is a Good Person, or Sachin is the best cricketer, or Sachin is a clever batsmen. Then, good, best and clever are the things that describes Sachin as a Person. In case of TajMahal, what are the things that you think about it. If I say, TajMahal is a beautiful place, or TajMahal is very old place, or Taj Mahal is built of white marble. Then, beautiful, old and white are things that describes taj mahal as a Place. In case of Ball, what are the quality or things you think about this ball. If I say, This is a colourful ball, or This ball has six colour or This is a big ball Then, colorful, six and big are the things that describes a ball as a Thing In case of Idea. What type of ideas or dreams you get. If I say, I got a great idea or I had a scary dream or I have a funny idea. Then, great, scary, funny are the things that describes an Idea or Dream. So, these are the twelve words that are actually describing nouns or you can say they are giving more information about nouns and so, they are called adjectives. Also, note that Nouns and Pronouns are technicaly same. Pronouns are just replacement for nouns. We have already discussed about them in our previous videos So we can say, adjectives are the words that describes nouns and pronouns both Now lets look into some sentence examples to make things clear. Ram is a tall person. Here, tall is a quality that describes ram. So, its an adjective This is a small ball. Here, with the help of small we get to know about the size of ball. So, its an adjective Shreya has five chocolates. Here, we get to know the quantity of chocolates shreya has using ‘five’. So, its an adjective Adjectives have three degree of comparison Positive, Comparitive and Superlative It is used when we need to compare things Positive degree of adjective is used to describe, not compare Comparative degree is used to comnpare two things and Superlative degree is used to compare more than two things Let me give you an example to make this degrees clear. Ram is a tall boy. Here tall is the adjective, and we are just describing ram, we are not comparing it with anyone. So, it’s a positive degree. Now lets another example, Shyam is taller than Ram. Here, taller is an adjective and we are comparing two person’s height. i.e, Shyam’s height with ram. So, it’s a comparative degree Divyesh is tallest among all. Here, tallest is an adjective and we are comparing three person’s height. So, it’s a superlative degree. Now lets go back to the chart, So, tall is a positive degree, taller is the comparative degree and tallest is the superlative degree. Video related to Nouns : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cNC9_f1oFuE&t=106s Videos related to Pronouns : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4vOIYm9iTaU&t=155s Videos related to Verbs : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=z96-ZkIpQZQ&t=10s
Views: 38319 Nihir Shah
English Grammar in Use: Comparison of Adjectives [English Subtiles]
English Grammar in Use - Comparison of Adjectives FAMCOLO CONTACT INFO Web ► www.famcolo.com E-mail ► [email protected] Youtube channel ► https://goo.gl/wzrYxd Facebook ► https://goo.gl/E22zNQ Instagram ► @famcolo Subscribe to the ENGLISH IS FUN channel ► http://bit.ly/2qiUj5H Check out some of the Best ENGLISH IS FUN? Episodes ► http://bit.ly/2mMiKT0 Follow ENGLISH IS FUN! Twitter: ► https://twitter.com/EnglishIsFun999 Instagram: ► https://www.instagram.com/englishisfun999/ Google+: ► http://bit.ly/2qiGLak
Views: 3174 English is Fun
What Are The Comparative And Superlative Forms Of Lazy?
Big bigger biggest 6 mar 2017 below (in bold) are the answers to exercise in using comparative and superlative forms of adjectives. Word forms comparative lazier, superlative laziestif someone is lazy, they do not want to work or make any effort anything. Adjectives usually form their comparative and superlative degrees 1) by addition of irregular adjectives use a different word instead adding an 'er,' 'est' or 'more' for forms (the adjective is shown, followed the forms)far farther farthest (physical distance); Far further furthest (meaning additional); Good list from to zlazierlikelylittlestlonlierloudloveliestmadder 8 jan 2010 we more most when has many syllables, e. One syllable adjective ending with a single consonant vowel before it comparative form superlative. We use the article 'the' before superlative degrees. Older, bigger, more expensive are comparative forms define lazy (adjective) and get synonyms. Example fat fatter (the) fattest. Resta lazy period of time is spent doing nothing two methods creating the comparative and superlative forms 1) add suffix method, 2) adverb method. Lazy and incompetent police officers are letting the public down. Her voice, which was always soft and melodious, even softer sweeter than usual. Quia comparative adjectives who has? . I was too lazy to learn how read music. Formation of comparative & superlative degrees adjectives. Comparative and superlative adjectives low intermediate. The comparative and superlative forms of adjectives thoughtcocollins english dictionarymeaning lazy in longman dictionary contemporary adverbs the esl ell teacher's book lists google books resultdefine at. What is a comparative and superlative adjectives for lazy? Lazier would be the because you could use that to say are comparing such as joe lazier wilma. What is lazy (adjective)? Lazy (adjective) meaning, pronunciation and more by macmillan dictionary. Teacher at ec cape town. All four boys were uncommonly lazy, but jimbo was the laziest of them all. Googleusercontent search. Link how to form comparatives. Submitted by jozua van der lugt. High rents are killing the restaurant capital by will doig exorbitant rents, rise of brooklyn, lazy who has comparative and superlative forms cheap? I have cheaper cheapest. What is the comparative and superlative of lazy answers. Synonyms idle, inactive, indolent, slack more from longman dictionary of contemporary englishlazyla zy le zi s3 adjective (comparative lazier, superlative laziest) 1 lazynot liking work and physical activity, or not making any effort to do anything the laziest boy in class he felt too lazy get out bed. The superlative form of lazy is laziest. Akin to dutch leuzig ( lazy ), old norse lasinn limpy, tired, weak english lesu, lysu false, evil, base )an alternate etymology traces early modern laysy, a derivative of lay (plural lays y) in the same way that tipsy is derived from tiplazy (comparative lazier, superlative laziest) inclusion inflected forms er and est at ad
Grammar Time: Superlative + Present perfect + Ever!
My Questions for YOU are...: 1. What is the most interesting book you have ever read? 2. Who is the nicest person you have ever met? 3. Who is the most attractive celebrity you have ever seen? 4. What is the most beautiful place you have ever visited? Let me know in the comments! About this video... This video should help you to understand this grammar structure: superlative + present perfect + ever e.g."This is the most interesting book I have ever read" In that example sentence, the superlative is 'the most interesting', and the present perfect is 'I have (ever) read' A few basics first... A NOUN is a place, person or thing (e.g. London, Anya, and book are all nouns) An ADJECTIVE is a word used to describe a noun (e.g. big, lovely, interesting are all adjectives) We use COMPARATIVE adjectives to compare 2 things. The general rule for comparatives is that, if the adjective has one or two syllables, we add 'r', 'er' or 'ier' to the end of the word (the spelling may also change a little). Some examples: nicer, bigger, lovelier. If the adjective has three or more syllables, we usually say 'more + adjective'. For example: more interesting, more beautiful, more expensive. We use SUPERLATIVE adjectives to compare 3 or more things. If the adjective has one or two syllables, we usually add the word 'THE' and adjective + 'est' or 'iest'. For example: the nicest, the biggest, the loveliest If it has three or more syllables, we will say 'THE MOST +adjective' For example: the most interesting, the most beautiful, the most expensive But be careful! Not all words follow this rule!! Here are a few that don't: fun....more fun...the most fun bored...more bored...the most bored/ boring...more boring...the most boring tragic....more tragic...the most tragic There are also IRREGULAR comparatives and superlatives. A couple of the most important ones: bad...worse...the worst good...better...the best We use the grammar structure 'superlative + present perfect + ever' to compare one thing to all the others we have experienced in our lives. A few examples: Bangkok is the hottest city I have ever been to. Harry Potter is the most exciting movie I've ever watched. She is the loveliest girl I've ever met. This is the most difficult exam I have ever taken. Hope you found all that information helpful! Remember to check out my website where you can book a class with me: http://anyateachesenglish.com You can also follow me on Instagram: anya_teaches_english And Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/AnyaTeachesE...
Views: 4455 Anya Teaches English
Comparatives & Superlatives in Songs
http://app.jjenglish.net FACEBOOK - https://www.facebook.com/pages/JJ-Eng... TWITTER - https://twitter.com/JJEnglishUSA PINTEREST - http://www.pinterest.com/jjenglishsch... SLIDESHARE - http://www.slideshare.net/JohnNickels Various examples of comparatives and superlatives in songs. This video is better than most but maybe not the best :) "Fences" by Phoenix "Getting Better" by The Beatles "Stronger" by Kanye West "Higher and Higher" by Jackie Wilson "I wish" by Skeelo "Better Off Alone" by Alice DJ "Harder Better Faster Stronger" by Daft Punk "Simply the Best" Tina Turner "The Greatest Love" by Whitney Houston "It's the Most Wonderful Time of the Year" by Andy Williams "You're the Best" by Joe Esposito "My Love" by Petula Clark. #jjenglish
Views: 352896 JJ English
#FunKiBaat# With WWE Funny  Ft.Rahul Gandhi And Narendra Modi $Bhojpuri$
#funkKiBaat#Comedy ke saathThe use of fun as an adjective meaning 'enjoyable,' as in we had a fun evening, is now established in informal use. The comparative and superlative forms funner and funnest are sometimes used but should be restricted to very informal contexts.
Views: 48 #FunKi Baat#
Social Media, Taking Pictures Small Talk | Comparatives and Superlative | Intermediate English
Check out: www.pocketpassport.com for flashcards, worksheets, digital quizzes, gamification and LOTS MORE! Learn useful vocabulary for comparing past experiences, small talk about pictures and social media. Improve your listening comprehension in a fun way by watching this video and writing down words and phrases that are new to you. Keep practicing with our elearning materials on our site: www.pocketpassport.com Use the natural conversation dialogue below to improve your fluency. Practice with a friend or by yourself by pausing the video and repeating what each character says. English Transcripts Comparing Things, small talk about pictures and social media Mindy and Tony are at work and Mindy snaps some pictures of Tony that he doesn’t like. She tells him that she will post them on Facebook and Tony doesn’t like it too much! In this video, learn vocabulary and expressions to chat about social media, pictures and what is more or less (comparatives and superlatives) of something. Mindy: Say, “cheese” Tony! Tony: Cheese. Mindy: What a hilarious picture. I am going to upload it on Facebook. Tony: Let me see it. That is the worst picture ever. Mindy: Yes, I can’t stop laughing. Tony: Do you remember the picture I took of you sleeping? Mindy: Yes that was a terrible picture. Tony: I think it was funnier than this picture. Mindy: No it wasn’t. This is the funniest picture ever. Tony: Okay, so is it okay if I post it on Facebook? Mindy: You’d better not Tony. I’ll be so embarrassed. Tony: Will you be more embarrassed than last time? Mindy: Which time Tony? You always post bad pictures of me. Tony: Remember the picture of you after you burned dinner? Mindy: That was definitely the most embarrassing picture ever. Tony: Haha! So please don’t post that picture Mindy. Mindy: Okay Tony, I won’t.
English Grammar lesson - Adjectives comparing equal quantities ( Learn free English)
English Grammar lesson - Adjectives comparing equal quantities ( Learn free English) Quiz - http://www.learnex.in/adjectives-used-while-comparing-equal-quantities In this English Grammar lesson, you’re going to learn about adjectives comparing equal quantities with countable and uncountable nouns. Follow the pattern ‘as+ (adjective indicating quantity) + noun + as’ when using adjectives to express equal quantities. Website : http://www.letstalkpodcast.com Facebook : http://www.facebook.com/letstalkpodcast When we use an adjective to compare countable nouns, we use ‘as many as’ or ‘as few as’ because ‘many’and ‘few’ are adjectives that are used for countable nouns. Use this pattern: as+ (adjective indicating quantity) + noun + as Example 1: They have as many children as we do. (using ‘as much children as’ would be incorrect as ‘children’ is a countable noun and so ‘many’ is used.) Example 2: John has a few books as Jane. (‘few’ is and adjective used for the countable noun ‘book’ in this sentence) Example 3: They have as many customers as we do. Example 4: I have 3 sisters. That’s as many as you have. When we use an adjective to compare uncountable nouns, we use ‘as much as’ or ‘as little as’ because ‘much’ and ‘little’ are adjectives that are used for uncountable nouns. Example 1: John eats as much food as Peter. (‘food’ is an uncountable noun as so ‘much’ is used to compare quantity.) Example 2: She has as little patience as me. Example 3: They’ve got as little water as we have. Example 4: I’m not hungry. I’ve had as much as she has.
Adjectives: Degrees of Comparison
This animation teaches the learner to identify the positive, comparative and superlative forms of adjectives. This is a product of Mexus Education Pvt. Ltd., an education innovations company based in Mumbai, India. http://www.mexuseducation.com, http://www.ikenstore.in
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Grammar Lessons | Comparatives
Full Grammar, Essay Writing, SAT, ACT, and Grammar Check Service go to http://crwnow.com Transcription: When you make a comparison, make sure you use the right comparative form. Let’s take a look at three examples and see what the correct comparative form is: “Juan is younger than Robert,” “Juan is more interesting than Robert,” “Juan is funnier than Robert.” These are all correct sentences, but we use different comparatives depending on the word being used. When the word is one syllable, like “young,” we add “er.” It becomes “younger.” When the word has two syllables or more, like “interesting,” we put “more” in front of the word, “more interesting.” Finally, if the word has two syllables but it ends in a “y,” like “funny” or “happy” or “silly,” then we change the “y” to “ier” so “funny” becomes “funnier,” and “happy” becomes “happier.” Also remember when making a comparison, that you should be using the word “than,” t-h-a-n.
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Comparatives and Superlative Adjectives - English - Grammar Lesson - Learn  English with Julia
This lesson is a follow-up of The Learn English with Julia lesson on Adjectives. This video focuses on the exceptions to the regular grammatical rules as well as the regular ones. Let's learn Comparatives and Superlatives: Adjectives used to draw comparisons (the comparative of equality, the comparative of inferiority and the comparative of superiority & the superlatives). Learn details of English grammar on Irregular Comparative and Superlative Adjectives Start studying Irregular adjectives comparative and superlative Common mistakes with english comparatives and superlatives - english grammar lesson. Learn about comparative and superlative adjectives in this funny and easy english grammar video. in the english language there are rules and also you must remember to use the irregular comparative and superlative adjectives correctly. When describing people places or things in any language you need comparative and superlative adjectives to express yourself. We will learn to use comparative and superlative adjectives, with their different rules, using examples and showing the most common mistakes that most people make. Learn English with Julia! Don't forget to subscribe to my Channel today! All my videos are available: - in High Definition - with subtitles in Spanish More updates through my Social Media: https://www.patreon.com/learnenglishwithjulia https://www.facebook.com/learnenglishwithjulia/ https://twitter.com/learnwithjulia https://online.idiomas247.com/ Help us caption & translate this video! https://amara.org/v/dklt/

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