Archive for the ‘Education and Communications’ Category

postheadericon How to Answer Essay Type Questions in Literature Examinations

How to Answer Essay Type Questions in Literature Examinations

Two Parts:Structuring Your ArgumentWriting Your EssayCommunity Q&A Answering essay questions on literature exams can be daunting, especially with timed exams. Before the test, you should have a full understanding of how the different parts of a classical argument fit together to make a whole. The best way to quickly write an organized essay is to outline your argument before you begin your answer. With a little bit of preparation, you can ensure a good grade on your exam. Part 1 Structuring Your Argument 1 Learn the six basic parts of…

postheadericon How to Count to Ten in Malay

How to Count to Ten in Malay

Two Parts:Understanding the Malay languageCounting with Malay ClassifiersCommunity Q&A Malay is an Austronesian language that is spoken by millions of people worldwide, mainly in Malaysia, Indonesia, Singapore, Brunei, and Thailand.[1] If you want to learn to count to ten in Malay, a good place to start would be to learn the Malay alphabet and familiarize yourself with the Malay accent in general, and the pronunciation of numbers in particular. With a little bit of practice, you will be able to count to ten in Malay with ease. Part 1 Understanding…

postheadericon How to Count to Ten in Czech

How to Count to Ten in Czech

It is easy to learn the first ten numbers in Czech. After you know these, try learning some more Czech to make your visit an easier and more enjoyable one. 1 Learn the numbers: One – Jedna (YEH-dnah), jeden (YEH-dehn), jedno (JEH-dnoh) Two – Dva (Dvah), dve (dvieh) Three – Tri (Trzhi) Four – Ctyri (CHTI-rzhi) Five – Pet (Piet) Six – Sest (Shest) Seven – Sedm (SEH-dum) Eight – Osm (OS-um) Nine – Devet (DEH-viet) Ten – Deset (DEH-set)

postheadericon How to Count to Ten in Russian

How to Count to Ten in Russian

Three Parts:Studying the NumbersHearing the NumbersAdvancing Your Knowledge of Russian NumbersCommunity Q&A Learning to count in Russian can be tricky for English speakers. But with a little practice and some basic steps it is not as hard as it might seem. Try studying the numbers from one to ten in Russian, practicing pronunciation, and listening to Russians count and you will soon be counting in Russian. Part 1 Studying the Numbers 1 Study the numbers. Become familiar with the Russian numbers one through ten. Get a basic sense of how…

postheadericon How to Count to Ten in Finnish

How to Count to Ten in Finnish

Finland is the third most well known nordic country. Their language is more known than Swedish but not as well known as Norwegian. Follow the steps below to count to ten in Finnish! 1 One: yksi. You say it ook-si. 2 Two: kaksi. You say it cock-see. 3 Three: kolme. You say it Cool-mey. 4 Four: nelja. You say it nell-yah. 5 Five: viisi. You say it veeze-ee. 6 Six: kuusi. You say it kooze-ee. 7 Seven: seitseman. You say it sates-ee-mon. 8 Eight: kahdeksan. You say it kawl-deck-saan. 9…

postheadericon How to Count in Albanian

How to Count in Albanian

This tutorial will take you through how to count in Albanian, from 0 up to infinity. In Albanian to count is “per te numeruar”. 1 Start with zero, in Albanian it is the same (pronounced as ‘Zeh-ro). 2 Count to 19 in Albanian: Nje (Ne-yeh) Dy (Do) Tre (T-reh) Kater (Kah-ter) Pese (Pass) Gjashe (J-ah-sh) Shtate (Sh-t-ah-t) Tete (Teh-het) Nente (Neh-en-t) Dhjete (Th-ye-t) Njembedhjete (nyum-beh-th-yeh-et) Dymbedhjete (Do-beh-th-yeh-et) Trembedhjete (T-reh-beh-th-yeh-et) Katermbedhjete (Kah-ter-beh-th-yeh-et) Pesembedhjete (Pass-beh-th-yeh-et) Gjashtembedhjete (J-ah-sh-teh-mbeh-th-yeh-et) Shtatembedhjete (Sh-t-ah-teh-mbeh-th-yeh-et) Tetembedhjete (Teh-het-teh-mbeh-th-yeh-et) Nentembedhjete (Neh-en-t-teh-mbeh-th-yeh-et) 3 Learn to count in by ten, it is…

postheadericon How to Count to Twenty in Bengali

How to Count to Twenty in Bengali

Learn to count to twenty in Bengali (Bangla). Bangla is an Indo-European language derived of Sanskrit, spoken by the people of Bengal who are also known as Bengali(s) It is mostly spoken in Bangladesh, West Bengal and in other parts of India. Famous Bengali poets include: Rabindranath Tagore and Kazi Nazrul Islam. 1 One – Ek (??) (Sounds like ack!) 2 Two – Du-i (???) (Do-ee) 3 Three – Tin (???) (Bangla has 3 different T sounds – this is a soft T – theen) 4 Four – Char (???)…

postheadericon How to Count to 10 in Danish

How to Count to 10 in Danish

Danish is the official language of the Kingdom of Denmark (Det Danske Kongerige). Here is how you count to ten in danish (in parenthesis is written how you would pronounce it, not exact): 1 1. En (Like the en in enough) 2 2. To (Like the to in toward) 3 3. Tre (Like tray without the Y, the R is guttural) 4 4. Fire (Like fee-are) 5 5. Fem (Like them with an F instead of th) 6 6. Seks (Like sex) 7 7. Syv (Like seuw, with the eu…

postheadericon How to Answer a Writing Prompt

How to Answer a Writing Prompt

Three Methods:Answering Expository (Informative) PromptsAnswering Narrative PromptsAnswering Persuasive PromptsCommunity Q&A Students of all kinds, from elementary school to those applying for post-graduate educations, are tested on their writing ability through writing prompts. Successful students are able to understand what kind of essay the prompt is calling for and answer it with what the tester wants to see. Method 1 Answering Expository (Informative) Prompts 1 Look for the words “explain” or “describe” in the writing prompt. Expository prompts direct you to write an essay that explains or describes something. This type…

postheadericon How to Correspond with a College

How to Correspond with a College

There are some great faux pas that people make when communicating with colleges, and many of the written ones end up on funny image sites. Such as the applicant who answered the question, “Do you have any hobbies?” with “Can I write anything in here?” To keep yourself out of the funny applications websites, you should really follow the advice detailed below. 1 Do not be too casual in your communication. This is from every conceivable angle, meaning that if you are on the phone you should not have music…