Posts Tagged ‘#PDF’

Recordatorio (torero)

15 May 2017

twitter: @eugenio_fouz

Recordatorio

15 de mayo de 2017, lunes

1/la asistencia a clase es obligatoria. En clase debe portarse bien, participar en las actividades, escuchar al profesor, estar en silencio, seguir las normas del centro educativo, atender a las sugerencias del profesor, etcétera

2/cada día que acuda a clase ganará un punto positivo hasta un máximo de 6 puntos. Estos puntos cuentan a su favor. Sin embargo, cada vez que pierda una clase o no se comporte correctamente, perderá uno de estos puntos

3/debe ser puntual. Llegue a tiempo al aula. No llegue tarde. Por otro lado, no salga de clase antes de que acabe la clase

4/es mejor ser amable. Intente no ser grosero

5/una vez que el profesor se encuentre en clase usted debería estar listo para prestar atención, hacer ejercicios y tomar notas

6/tenga su material dispuesto en la mesa: libro de texto, cuaderno, lápiz, bolígrafo, Parallel Papers, recordatorios, goma, diccionario, libro de lectura, fotocopias, folios DINA4, manuales y otros

7/el Aula Virtual (@moodle) es una clase paralela. Es su obligación visitar el aula digital por lo menos una vez a la semana. –Dependiendo de la asignatura (Inglés, Ética, Latín) hay paquetes de listas de palabras, enunciados de verbos, diapositivas, fotografías, artículos y otros. Para aprender cosas debe visitar este lugar regularmente

8/habrá muchos exámenes, controles, tests, tests sorpresa, ejercicios, diálogos, hojas sueltas, hojas de trabajo o lo que sea para que usted sea evaluado. Por esta razón, perder clases es la peor idea si lo que quiere es aprender, practicar y, finalmente aprobar

9/los teléfonos móviles o cualquier otro dispositivo electrónico no se permiten en clase. Si necesita usarlo, pida siempre permiso al profesor. Si el profesor le da permiso para coger el celular, hágalo fuera del aula, en una zona neutral

Eugenio Fouz.-

15.5.17

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#PDF (español)

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2017/05/17/recordatorio-torero-15-5-17/

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#PDF (English) 

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2017/05/15/reminder-toreador-15517/

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Vivir al máximo (Manifiesto)

10 May 2017

twitter: @eugenio_fouz

[visto y leído en @Twitter]

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#PDF

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2017/05/13/vivir-al-m-ximo/

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Cornelia (Mima Maxey)

6 May 2017

twitter: @eugenio_fouz

[fotografía de Liz Hardy, @pillioness]

He leído Cornelia de Mima Maxey. El libro es una edición en PDF de un texto latino de fácil traducción y lectura facilitado por la Universidad de Chicago. Aprender vocabulario de una lengua clásica o moderna a partir de la lectura es una idea buenísima. Al igual que en el libro Julia de Reed, este documento dispone de glosario a modo de apéndice en las páginas últimas del libro. El tamaño de letra es grande. Contiene ilustraciones. Se trata de una versión bilingüe en latín e inglés

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#PDF

https://archive.org/details/MN40039ucmf_6

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#PDF.Archive.com

http://tinyurl.com/mytahmq

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Personal review on Cornelia on @goodreads

https://www.goodreads.com/review/show/1992442346

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A mini glossary of Latin words in 8 pages (English translation)

31 March 2017

twitter: @eugenio_fouz

original source:

http://latindictionary.wikidot.com/portable:latin-nouns

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A downloadable version here: 

https://document.li/5hx1

via

#PDF Archive.com

Ways to respond to ” Thank you!”

12 March 2017

twitter: @eugenio_fouz

bobbies

Ways to respond to THANK YOU

found out somewhere on the net

In my school and university I was taught to say “Not at all” or “Don’t mention it” in response to “Thank you!”. Now I rarely hear these phrases used, but rather something like “You’re welcome“, “It’s OK“, “My pleasure“, or “No problem“.

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-voxy.com blog-

We all know that it’s polite to say “Thank you” to someone after they’ve done something nice or helpful. But did you know that “You’re welcome” isn’t the only way to respond when someone thanks you? Here are a few more ways to say “You’re welcome” in English.

You got it / Don’t mention it / No worries / Not a problem

My pleasure / It was nothing / I’m happy to help

Not at all / Sure / Anytime

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-via mac millan dictionary-

you’re welcome.-used in reply to someone who has thanked you

no problem.-used as a polite way of answering someone who has thanked you for something, or said they are sorry for something

not at all.-used as a polite reply when someone has thanked you for something

don’t mention it.-used as a polite answer to someone who has just thanked you for something

it’s no bother.-used for saying that you are happy to help someone and it will not cause you any problems or difficulties

(it’s) my pleasure.-used when someone thanks you as a polite way of saying that you were happy to help them

it’s/that’s all right.-mainly spoken used when someone has thanked you or said sorry to you, to show that you do not mind

it’s nothing/think nothing of it.-used as a polite reply when someone has thanked you for doing something for them

sure.-mainly American used as a reply when someone thanks you

sure thing.-American used as a reply when someone thanks you

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#PDF:

https://document.li/a6pi

Leer “Julia” de Maud Reed en latín

8 December 2016

 

twitter: @eugenio_fouz

img_20161202_142213

Julia

A Latin Reading Book

written by Maud Reed

Classical Mistress at Lincoln High School

with an Introduction by Mabel C. Hawes

New York, The Macmillan Company, 1941

 

Estos días he empezado a leer en latín unos textos sencillos editados en versión PDF por The Macmillan Co. bajo el título ELEMENTARY LATIN CLASSICS. La edición es bilingüe latín/inglés.

Me he sorprendido leyendo despacio oraciones de 7 y 10 palabras con facilidad gracias a dos glosarios que se encuentran en las páginas finales del documento.

Los textos son facilísimos y se refieren a Roma, Horacio, Baco, las Sabinas, Rómulo y Remo, etcétera. El vocabulario es el ingrediente principal de estos libros ya que los términos aparecen repetidos en varios párrafos de cada texto.

Los tiempos verbales mostrados son el presente, el pretérito imperfecto y en menor parte, el futuro simple.

Como decía, hay dos glosarios. El primer glosario distribuye el vocabulario de cada texto en bloques, mientras que el segundo glosario abarca todas las expresiones de todos los textos.

Otra de los puntos positivos de esta colección de lecturas es el tamaño de la letra que es superior a un tamaño estándar.

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Descargue e imprima PDF o lea el texto haciendo clic en el enlace:

vía #PDF-Archive.com

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2017/03/12/julia-114-pp-pdf/

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My short review on @goodreads

https://www.goodreads.com/review/show?id=1825629870

Impossible is nothing: the fifty basic questions to master the English language

4 November 2016

twitter: @eugenio_fouz

allenginsberg

(Johnny Depp and Allen Ginsberg)

Nothing is impossible. According to Kenneth Beare, you can communicate in English if you  learn these fifty questions (and the correct answers, I daresay)

It is not a bad idea to be good at speaking a foreign language. Try not to make any mistakes  when asking or responding to the questions below.

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Ask and Answer Questions – 50 Basic English Questions

By Kenneth Beare

via esl.about.com

 

Speaking English asks us to ask questions. Learn how to ask and answer these questions to begin having conversations in English. To help you questions are divided into categories. There are 50 basic English questions with responses on this page. These basic questions are among the most important in English. Each question has an appropriate answer or response

Personal Information

What’s your name?

Peter.

Where are you from? / Where do you come from?

I’m from … I come from …

What’s your surname / family name?

Smith.

What’s your first name?

Tom.

What’s your address?

7865 NW Sweet Street

Where do you live?

I live in San Diego.

What’s your (tele)phone number?

209-786-9845

How old are you?

Twenty-five. I’m twenty-five years old.

When / Where were you born?

I was born in 1961 / Seattle.

Are you married? / What’s your marital status?

I’m single.

What do you do? / What’s your job?

I’m a librarian.

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Where did you go?

I went to a friend’s house.

What did you do?

We played video games.

Where were you?

I was in New York for the weekend.

Have you got a car / job / house / etc.?

Yes, I’ve got a good job.

Have you got any children / friends / books / etc.?

Yes, I’ve got three children – two boys and a daughter.

Can you play tennis / golf / football / etc.?

Yes, I can play golf.

Can you speak English / French / Japanese / etc.?

No, I can’t speak Japanese.

Could you speak English / French / Japanese / etc.?

when you were five / two / fifteen / etc. years old?

Yes, I could speak English when I was five years old.

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Introducing Yourself / Saying Hello

How do you do?

How do you do. Pleased to meet you.

How are you?

Fine, thanks. And you?

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Shopping

How can I help you? / May I help you?

Yes. I’m looking for a sweater.

Can I try it on?

Sure, the changing rooms are over there.

How much does it cost? / How much is it?

It’s $45.

How would you like to pay?

By credit card.

Can I pay by credit card / check / debit card?

Certainly. We accept all major cards.

Have you got something bigger / smaller / lighter / etc.?

Certainly, we’ve got a smaller sizes as well.

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Asking Something Specific

What’s that?

It’s a cat!

What time is it?

It’s three o’clock.

Can / May I open the window?

Certainly. It’s hot in here!

Is there a bank / supermarket / pharmacy / etc. near here?

Yes. There is a bank on the next corner next to the post office.

Where is the nearest bank / supermarket / pharmacy / etc.?

The nearest pharmacy is on 15th street.

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Who wrote / invented / painted / etc. the …?

Hemingway wrote “The Sun Also Rises”.

Is there any water / sugar / rice / etc.?

Yes, there’s a lot of sugar left.

Are there any apples / sandwiches / books / etc.?

No, there aren’t any apples left.

Is this your / his / her / etc. book / ball / house / etc.?

No, I think it’s his ball.

Whose is this / that?

It’s Jack’s.

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Questions with ‘Like’

 

What do you like?

I like playing tennis, reading and listening to music.

What does he look like?

He’s tall and slim.

What would you like?

I’d like a steak and chips.

What is it like?

It’s an interesting country.

What’s the weather like?

It’s raining at the moment.

Would you like some coffee / tea / food?

Yes, thank you. I’d like some coffee.

Would you like something to drink / eat?

Thank you. Could I have a cup of tea?

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Asking for an Opinion

What’s it about?

It’s about a young boy who encounters adventures.

What do you think about your job / that book / Tim / etc.?

I thought the book was very interesting.

How big / far / difficult / easy is it?

The test was very difficult!

How big / far / difficult / easy are they?

The questions were very easy.

How was it?

It was very interesting.

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What are you going to do tomorrow / this evening / next week / etc.?

I’m going to visit some friends next weekend.

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Suggestions

What shall we do this evening?

Let’s go see a film.

Why don’t we go out / play tennis / visit friends / etc. this evening?

Yes, that sounds like a good idea.

[text written by Kenneth Beare at esl.about.com]

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See if you like a printable copy here:

#PDF

https://document.li/p7H0

Stuff for students of English language

28 October 2016

twitter: @eugenio_fouz

gty_walking_texting_02_jef_140915_4x3_992

A good student of English is expected to have some of the stuff mentioned below:

[EYE! The document has got 25 pages]

#PDF.Archive.com

https://document.li/ak25

Vocabulario mínimo de latín (vía @moodle)

22 June 2016

twitter: @eugenio_fouz

soldados-romanos-9424

La asignatura de latín de 4º de ESO es entendida como un curso de iniciación. Los alumnos deben acceder al Aula Virtual (MOODLE) para descargar e imprimir un listado obligatorio de vocabulario. A lo largo del curso académico copiarán, leerán, traducirán y aprenderán expresiones latinas empleadas en la sociedad actual. El estudio y conocimiento de ciertos términos de origen latino mostrarán a los alumnos la importancia de hablar una lengua romance.

Asimismo en el curso se leerán textos breves relativos a la cultura romana y, por supuesto, haremos hincapié en la gramática básica de esta lengua con la práctica de las declinaciones del nombre o las conjugaciones verbales más sencillas.

El objetivo final es proveer al estudiante de latín de vocabulario esencial que le permita atreverse a interpretar o traducir lemas, proverbios y escritos de líneas escasas.

El interés y la curiosidad del estudiante de latín para ampliar el léxico latino y aficionarse al diccionario de latín y castellano son posibilidades nada despreciables.

Enlace a lista de léxico de latín vía #PDF #mypublicfiles:

https://document.li/pU63

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Functional language (FL).-ESL 1 (1.1)

4 December 2015

twitter: @eugenio_fouz

XXX THE OFFICE_1.JPG USA CA

THE OFFICE

Functional language.- ESL 1 (1.1)

Good morning! Morning! …………………….
Good afternoon! Afternoon! -¡Buenas tardes! (12 pm – 6 pm)

Good evening! –¡Buenas tardes (noches)! (6 pm-12 am) / Good night!-¡Hasta mañana!

Hello! Hi! – ……………

Bye bye! Goodbye! ………………. See you! ……………

Hello! How are you?-Hola, ¿cómo estás?
I ́m fine, thanks! / Not bad!- …………………………………

How do you do! How do you do!-¿Cómo está usted? ………………….

Nice to meet you! / Pleased to meet you!-………………………..

Thank you! / Thanks! / Many thanks! / Thank you very much!

– Gracias

You ́re welcome! / Any time! / It ́s alright! / Not at all!
No problem!- ………………………..

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spring summer autumn winter – primavera verano ………….. …….

Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday

– lunes, martes, …………………………………………………………..

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[see link to #PDF below]

https://document.li/D4ou


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