I have categorised the lessons in the Britlish library into the following categories: English in Use lessons, Exams and Tests lessons, Grammar lessons, Humour lessons, Idioms lessons, Information lessons, Literature lessons, Phrasal Verbs lessons, Sounds British Pronunciation lessons, Spelling lessons, Vocabulary lessons, Writing lessons, Sounds Rude lessons, and more.
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.
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 Electricity 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.
Click the links below to get access to the four sections of the Britlish Library for this Electricity English lesson.
Here are three random British English lessons taken from the 227 British English lessons currently in the Britlish Library. I add new lessons every week, so be sure to bookmark this page. Sign up for a free membership and you will get an email each time I add a new lesson to the library.
Activate the consonant sound / k / in Key. In this Pronunciation Activation Pack we will be looking at the consonant sound / k /. We will look at the letter combinations that give the / k / sound. We will look at lots of words which have the / k / sound in them. Finally, we will activate your ability to hear and produce the / k / sound correctly. The / k / sound is an unvoiced velar plosive made by blocking the air flow with the back of the tongue pressed up against the soft, back part of the roof of the mouth and then releasing it explosively. The / k / sound on the chart is shown in blue, which means that it is unvoiced. Letter Combinations for / k / - This unvoiced velar plosive has these combinations: K, C, CC, CH, CK, Q, QU, and X. Pronunciation Activation Pack 28 - The / k / sound in Key
The full stop or period is the most commonly used punctuation mark in English. The most common use of the full stop is to mark the end of declaratory sentences. It can also be placed after initial letters used to stand for a name, as in R.I. Chalmers, and also to mark the individual letters of some acronyms and abbreviations. While first introduced by Aristophanes of Byzantium in the third century, the full stop in its current position became popular from the ninth century onwards, and once movable type printing had become established, the full stop as we know it became the norm. It is not a difficult piece of punctuation to use, and is far easier to use than the comma. This lesson has a video that will tell you all about the full stop and how to use it, and a quiz to check your understanding of some of the vocabulary in the video.
I explained about the Key Verbs, be, do, and have and their inflected tenses in Grammar Activation Pack 1. I have looked at the simple and continuous aspects, both present and past tense in Grammar Activation Packs 2 to 5. In this Grammar Activation Pack, I am going to tell you how the third of the key verbs, have, is used for the perfect aspect, present tense. When a form of the verb have is not followed by a past participle it is acting as a main verb, not an auxiliary verb and the perfect aspect is not formed. We only have the perfect aspect if one of the inflected forms of have comes before a past participle. This British English grammar is essential for all students of English and the many exercises in the pack will help you master it quickly and enjoyably.
I’d like to thank Monica, in Italy, for requesting this lesson. The verbs, bring, fetch, get, and take, cause confusion for many students of English. Part of the confusion arises from the fact that these verbs all seem to be fairly similar in meaning. The verbs all describe the action of moving an object from one place to another. What you need to do when using these verbs is to consider where the object being moved is in relation to yourself and others.
Say the words soft and drinks in isolation and we hear the /t/ at the end of soft. We rarely hear the two words in isolation, however, and when we bring them together as soft drinks, we no longer hear the /t/ sound. This is an example of elision, or deletion of sounds at word boundaries. This lesson will help you to use this elision to sound more natural when you speak English. By understanding elision, your listening skills will improve as well as your general pronunciation.
aprendre anglès britànic | naučit se britskou angličtinu | õppida Suurbritannia inglise keelt | lerne britisches Englisch | imparare l'inglese britannico | išmokti britų anglų kalbos | lære britisk engelsk | учить британский английский | aprender inglés británico | బ్రిటిష్ ఇంగ్లీష్ నేర్చుకోండి | برطانوی انگریزی سیکھیں | เรียนรู้ภาษาอังกฤษแบบอังกฤษ | lära sig brittisk engelska | научите британски енглески | uczyć się brytyjskiego angielskiego | belajar Bahasa Inggeris Inggeris | イギリス英語を学ぶ | μάθετε Αγγλικά Αγγλικά | matuto ng British English | lære britisk engelsk | 学习英式英语 | تعلم الإنجليزية البريطانية | ব্রিটিশ ইংরেজি শিখুন | 學習英式英語 | leer Brits Engels | oppia englannin englantia | ללמוד אנגלית בריטית | 영국 영어 배우기 | ബ്രിട്ടീഷ് ഇംഗ്ലീഷ് പഠിക്കുക | aprender inglês britânico | naučiť sa britskú angličtinu | англисии бритониёиро омӯзед | İngiliz İngilizcesi öğrenmek | học tiếng anh Anh | вивчати британську англійську | பிரிட்டிஷ் ஆங்கிலம் கற்க | naučite se britanske angleščine | invata engleza britanica | ब्रिटिश इंग्रजी शिका | mācīties britu angļu valodu | belajar bahasa Inggris British | apprendre l'anglais britannique | lerni britan anglan | naučiti britanski engleski | научете британски английски