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Transport Language

However you prefer to travel, be it by car, by plane, by bike, or simply walking, transport of some form is part of your life. If you don't know the vocabulary to use when travelling or deciding on which transport to use, you're going nowhere. This lesson will teach you much of the language you need to know to talk about transport. The lesson looks at canoes, boats, walking, horse riding, horses and carts, trains, planes, cars, lorries, bicycles, motorcycles, sailing ships, and more, gives you plenty of exercises to help you learn, remember, and use the new vocabulary you have learned.

 

A British English Vocabulary Lesson

Did you know that there are over 600,000 words in English? That's a lot of words, and far more than any human being could ever manage to learn. Even Shakespeare only used around 55,000 different words in all of his works. Mind you, he did actually invent quite a few of them. To get a good mastery of English, you do need to expand your vocabulary as much as possible. The more words you know, the better your English will be.

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Your Study Record for Transport Language.

I have created the Britlish Library Study Record system to help you keep track of the British English lessons that you have done in the Britlish library including this Transport Language lesson. You can unlock your Study Record by becoming a Britlisher with a free account at Britlish. You need an account to track your data.

There are four parts to the Britlish Library Study Record system.

  1. The notes section gives you a place to write notes about each individual British English lesson in the Britlish Library such as this Transport Language. You can make notes about anything you choose from the vocabulary to what you have learned in this British English lesson, Transport Language. The notes that you make are fully searchable from within your Study Record.
  2. The vocabulary section gives you a place to store new vocabulary that you learn while doing the British English lesson, Transport Language. You can add new vocabulary items along with their definitions and examples of usage. The vocabulary that you record in the vocabulary section is fully searchable and you can test yourself on your vocabulary items at any time.
  3. The lesson completion section allows you to mark this Transport Language lessons as completed when you have learned all you can from the British English lesson in question. You can easily see your completed lessons, or you can concentrate only on lessons which you have not marked as completed during your studies.
  4. The ratings section allows you to assign a rating to each of the British English lessons in the Britlish Library. You can assign a star system of between one and five stars to this Transport Language lesson depending on how useful you found the British English lesson. You can easily see which lessons you have rated when you look through the British English lessons in the library.

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Random Vocabulary British English Lessons

Here are some random Vocabulary British English lessons taken from the 230 British English lessons currently in the Britlish Library.

What are Vocabulary British English lessons about?

Did you know that there are over 600,000 words in English? That's a lot of words, and far more than any human being could ever manage to learn. Even Shakespeare only used around 55,000 different words in all of his works. Mind you, he did actually invent quite a few of them. To get a good mastery of English, you do need to expand your vocabulary as much as possible. The more words you know, the better your English will be. Sign up for a free membership and you will get an email each time I add a new lesson to the library.

Made of or Made from

Made of or Made from

In this lesson I use a video English lesson that I made in 2010 to teach the difference between made from and made of. It was a valuable lesson back then, and it’s a valuable lesson today, too.


Electricity

Electricity

Learn about the history of our use of electricity as well as some very useful vocabulary including amber, atom, attract, battery, charge, conductor, current, electricity, electron, flow, frog, generator, Leyden, magnet, negative, neutral, neutron, positive, potential, proton, repel, scrap, shell, shock, spark, and static.

 

Into, In To, In

Into, In To, In

The problem of using in to, or into is a problem that even native speakers of English face. It’s a problem because in spoken English there is no difference in pronunciation between the two. Nevertheless, both into and in to have different meanings which are important in written English. In this lesson I’ll explain the differences and help you to get them right. If you're ready to dive into this lesson, click the link below.


Affluenza

Affluenza

I have designed this lesson to look at the vocabulary of wealth. Whether you are poor, wealthy, or stinking rich, you will learn much about the words we use to describe people who do have money. You will also learn about some common portmanteau words. If you don’t know what a portmanteau word is, you really do need to do this lesson. The vocabulary of wealth we’ll look at includes: acquisition, affluence, billionaire, capitalist, consumer, flush, impoverished, loaded, made of money, man of means, millionaire, minted, prosperous, rolling in it, stinking rich, trillionaire, wealthy, well-healed, well-off, and well-to-do.


Somewhere to Sit

Somewhere to Sit

In this lesson you will be looking at the following vocabulary: a degree of, ablutions, ample, back-seat driver, bums on seats, by the seat of your pants, castor, couch potato, crap, dearth, euphemistically, frame, have a seat, in the driving seat, in the hot seat, ingest, keep my seat warm, lazing, lethargic, lose yourself in something, on the edge of your seat, piece of furniture, plonked, propel, quilted, ringside seat, sluggish, sumptuous, take a back seat, take a seat, take the weight off your feet, tempted, throne, and upholstered.


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