Phonetic Transcription in Hindi (हिंदी में) इस विडियो में हम Phonetic Transcription सीखेंगे! इसमें सारे 44 English Sounds को हिंदी में बताया गया है और इन 44 Sounds को कैसे बोलना है ये सुब कुछ हम आसानी से सीखेंगें! इस विडियो के 2 भाग और भी हैं! यदि आप Phonetic Transcription को अच्छी तरह से सीखना चाहते हैं तो वो दोनों भाग भी जरुर देखें ! ये तीन भाग देखने के बाद आप अपने आप ही ये महसूस करेंगें कि Phonetic Transcription में आप को कोई मुश्किल नहीं है ! In this video we'll learn Phonetic Transcription. To learn Phonetic Transcription we must have the knowledge of English sound symbols and we must know how to pronounce any English Sound Symbol. To learn the pronunciation of any sound symbol we must know the place and manner of pronunciation for that particular sound symbol. With place and manner the spellings of that sound must be clear to us. In this video we will discuss the first two things. For spellings for the sound symbols I will upload two more videos. Out of those two videos one will be for the spellings of all consonant sounds and another will be for the spellings of all vowel sounds. In the video for the spellings of all vowel sounds we will learn the spellings of pure vowels, monophthongs and spellings of diphthongs. By Gramideo, (Ashok Kumar) -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "English Phonetic Sounds Symbols /p/ & /b/ and Their Spellings" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GsnY-0rDHiA -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 239682 Gramideo
How can we analyze words into their component parts? What are the basic building blocks of words? These and other questions are taken up in this short clip. On the basis of a simple example from Present-Day English and an additional analysis using Latin, the fundamental principles of morphological analysis are demonstrated. The clip is used in all classes on the Virtual Linguistics Campus that deal with the basic concepts in morphology.
Views: 48047 The Virtual Linguistics Campus
http://www.iswearenglish.com/ the vowel sounds and their phonetic symbols in Received Pronunciation ʌ cup, luck ɑ: arm, father æ cat, black /æ/ e met, bed ə away, cinema ɜ:ʳ turn, learn ɪ hit, sitting i: see, heat ɒ hot, rock ɔ: call, four ʊ put, could u: blue, food aɪ five, eye aʊ now, out eɪ say, eight oʊ go, home ɔɪ boy, join eəʳ where, air ɪəʳ near, here ʊəʳ pure, sure vowel sounds in english | english vowel sounds | vowel sounds english | vowel sounds in english language | the vowel sounds of english | vowel sounds of english | english vowel sounds chart | different vowel sounds in english | the english vowel sounds | the vowel sounds in english | vowel english sounds | vowel sounds of english language | english short vowel sounds | english vowel sounds for kids | 20 vowel sounds in english | long vowel sounds in english | short vowel sounds in english | english long vowel sounds | the vowel sounds in english language | 12 vowel sounds english | 11 vowel sounds english | vowel sounds English language | what are vowel sounds in English | number of vowel sounds in English | types of vowel sounds in English | classification of vowel sounds in English | long and short vowel sounds | short and long vowel sounds | words with short vowel sound | how to pronounce english vowel sounds | what are the vowel sounds in english | description of english vowel sounds | vowel sounds in english phonetics | received pronunciation | received pronunciation examples | received pronunciation training | received pronunciation audio | British received pronunciation | received pronunciation lessons | queen's English phrases | received pronunciation accent |
Views: 207676 iswearenglish
How can consonants be classified acoustically, what are their characteristic spectral properties and how can we identify them within complex spectrigrams? Within the first part of this 3-minute micro-lecture Prof. Handke discusses the central acoustic properties of consonants, in the second part he analyses a complex spectrogram focusing on the consonants within it.
Views: 14573 The Virtual Linguistics Campus
Whenever you are analyzing or documenting a language, you have to analyze the vowel system. A formant represents several prominent bands of frequency that is measured in hertz. These black bands are what determine the phonetic quality of the vowel. Unlike consonants, vowels have energy at many frequencies. The frequencies at which these black bands occur are different in the /a/ vowel than they are in the /e/ vowel, for example. By measuring vowel formants, specifically Formant 1 and Formant 2 (or F1 and F2) we can pinpoint approximately where the vowel is produced in the mouth. In this video tutorial, you will learn what formants are and how to measure formants in a language in order to plot vowels.
Views: 28269 Ray Elliott
In this video we discuss the other words in the sentence, the STRUCTURE WORDS, and how they will sound as UNSTRESSED ideas. We also look at REDUCTIONS, and then revisit the ideas of STRESS and UNSTRESS and how they will affect the PITCH of the sentence in much the same way they affect the individual sounds of a word. Speaking & Pronunciation website: https://sites.google.com/a/kentonesl.org/speaking-pronunciation/ Vocabulary Development website: https://sites.google.com/a/kentonesl.org/vocabulary-development/ This course is designed to accompany our Summer 2013, Session 2 Advanced Speaking & Pronunciation course. It is designed for strictly educational purposes only.
Views: 152229 Kenton County Adult English as a Second Language
http://www.engvid.com/ How many syllables are in beautiful? Busy? Learn what syllables are, and how we use vowel sounds to count them! Then take a quiz on this lesson here: http://www.engvid.com/how-to-count-syllables/
Views: 788004 EnglishLessons4U - Learn English with Ronnie! [engVid]
This E-Lecture first discusses the central methods of sound analysis and then shows how spectrograms are produced and analyzed. This includes a discussion of the formant frequencies of vowels, the acoustic characteristics of consonants and the construction of an acoustic vowel chart.
Views: 56415 The Virtual Linguistics Campus
LIKE AND SHARE THE VIDEO IF IT HELPED! Visit our website: http://bit.ly/1zBPlvm Subscribe on YouTube: http://bit.ly/1vWiRxW Like us on Facebook: http://on.fb.me/1vWwDRc For practice describing the consonants. http://depts.washington.edu/lingsup/ling200/cons-descr.php For listening to all the sounds https://www.llas.ac.uk/materialsbank/mb081/page_09.htm For practicing transcription and matching English words. http://www.tedpower.co.uk/phonetics.htm Today we look at the production and transcription of English in English. There is a lot in this video, and there is no way you can grasp it all in one go. Please take the time to study the IPA chart, and do your own practice transcriptions. Hello, welcome to TheTrevTutor. I'm here to help you learn your college courses in an easy, efficient manner. If you like what you see, feel free to subscribe and follow me for updates. If you have any questions, leave them below. I try to answer as many questions as possible. If something isn't quite clear or needs more explanation, I can easily make additional videos to satisfy your need for knowledge and understanding.
Views: 34906 TheTrevTutor
In order to describe the sound system of a language we need a specific notation system, referred to as phonetic transcription. This unit discusses the arguments in favor of a phonetic transcription system and introduces possible variants. Central Topics: Orthography vs. Transcription Non-alphabetic notations Alphabetic notations
Views: 44496 The Virtual Linguistics Campus
SCROLL DOWN FOR MORE STUFF The material that is covered in the Reading Instruction Lecture video series can be found as PDFs at https://goo.gl/ToH7f3. It is recommended that you print the PDFs so that you can take notes as you watch the videos. 01 Text book that I scribbled: https://goo.gl/EwDkP5 02 Reading-instruction tutorials: https://goo.gl/kHHRe8 03 Practice-test tutorials: https://goo.gl/sqhepf 04 Pierre P.'s screen captures: https://goo.gl/ToH7f3 05 RICA sample test https://goo.gl/kC9vnt 06 MTEL Reading foundations sample test: https://goo.gl/2Amura 07 CTCE Reading foundations sample test: https://goo.gl/y2cgqA 08 TEXES Reading Specialist sample test: https://goo.gl/E5L2Fg 09 ORLEA sample tests: https://goo.gl/AhHSXg 10 MTLE Reading sample test: https://goo.gl/Uwcjp5 I am very grateful to Pierre for his time and effort to screen capture and "pdf" the videos. Thank you, Pierre. FOR EDUCATIONAL PURPOSES ONLY - Sorry but I cannot promise you success. I do hope to give you hope, though! AD revenues go toward our animal foster friends! https://www.youtube.com/user/chrisboosalis/community
Views: 54355 Distanceprep.com
In this short combinatory video (screencast plus e-lecture), Prof. Handke discusses the phonemic transcription of one of the VLC-Transcription Exercises and points out problematic aspects as well as aspects of connected speech. The model solution can be found in the VLC Video Library.
Views: 5640 The Virtual Linguistics Campus
Geraldine Larrotta La Gran Colombia University
Views: 435 Geraldine Larrotta Luengas
This E-.Lecture discusses the effect of stress in Present-Day English. After an overview of stress from a phonetic and phonological point of view, aspects such as lexical stress, shift stress and weaking are investigated and exemplified. Furthermore, the stress-timed character of PDE is compared with Italian, one of the best known syllable-timed language.
Views: 31369 The Virtual Linguistics Campus
Truespel phonetics analysis of Words in US English ending in letter "e". Spreadsheet filtering is demonstrated. http://www.screenr.com/xJn8 This uses frequency data from Collins Cobuild on the number of instances for the 5k most popular words. These are about 90% of the words on a page. See more phoneme data and truespel phonetic dictionaries at authorhouse.com See the converters at truespel.com to change text and web pages to phonetics. See truespel tutorials at http://justpaste.it/ayk, and phonetic converters for US English at http://truespel.com for text and URL conversion.
Views: 340 Thomas Zurinskas
Check out my Facebook Page: https://www.facebook.com/LiteracyResources This video shares basic information about some terminology surrounding the teaching of emergent and beginning reading. It focuses on the definitions and distinctions between phonological awareness, phonemic awareness, and phonics. In a nutshell: Phonological awareness is the broader awareness of sound and is auditory. Phonemic awareness is the awareness of the smallest units of sound in a word and the ability to segment, blend, isolate, and manipulate those smallest individual units of sound. It is auditory. Phonics is the relationship between phonemes and graphemes. It is learning the rules and patterns of the letter-sound relationship.
Views: 269044 Peggy Semingson
Subscribe to Vsauce! It’s free. CLICK HERE: http://goo.gl/A0vu8u my twitter: http://www.twitter.com/tweetsauce my instagram: http://www.instagram.com/electricpants SOURCES AND MORE BELOW! Jake from Vsauce3 and I on his show, "Talk-o Time": http://youtu.be/wYbVRLKwy-U Old Vsauce video on Déjà vu: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CSf8i8bHIns Dord: http://www.merriam-webster.com/video/0027-ghostword.html collateral adjectives: https://www.wordnik.com/lists/b-collateral-adjective-pairs-b amazing collection of English word facts: http://www.questrel.com/records.html How many words rhyme? http://languagelog.ldc.upenn.edu/nll/?p=1946 ThinkFact on rhymes [VIDEO]: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=daEU7MVfJ1U gramograms: http://www.highlightpress.com.au/list-of-gramograms.html https://www.wordnik.com/lists/gramograms-words-that-sound-like-letters phantonyms: http://www.nytimes.com/2009/09/27/magazine/27FOB-onlanguage-t.html?_r=1& hangman analysis (best words to fool people): http://blog.wolfram.com/2010/08/13/25-best-hangman-words/ police: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_linguistic_example_sentences http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Buffalo_buffalo_Buffalo_buffalo_buffalo_buffalo_Buffalo_buffalo Esquivalience: http://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2005/08/29/not-a-word http://boingboing.net/2011/08/02/esquivalience-at-what-point-does-a-fake-word-become-real.html Trivial Pursuit story: http://www.columbo-site.freeuk.com/firstnamecourt.htm a good article on Columbo’s actual name: http://frankcolumboswristwatch.tumblr.com/frank "The Pun Also Rises" book: http://www.amazon.co.uk/The-Also-Rises-John-Pollack/dp/1592406750 The Oatmeal and irony: http://theoatmeal.com/comics/irony Digg and irony: http://digg.com/2014/irony-illustrated “Ironic” music video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xFQypLPZejA "Ironic" rewritten to be actually situationally ironic: http://www.collegehumor.com/post/229130/lines-from-alanis-morissettes-ironic-modified-to-actually-make-them-ironic some other Alanis/irony perspectives: http://www.salon.com/2014/05/08/what_everybody_gets_wrong_about_alanis_morissettes_ironic_partner/ http://www.copyblogger.com/did-alanis-morissette-get-irony-right/ Dog DNA study: http://mbe.oxfordjournals.org/content/26/12/2849.full Why do we say “um”?: http://mentalfloss.com/article/50173/when-and-why-did-people-start-saying-um-when-they-talk why do we all say “huh”?: http://www.smithsonianmag.com/science-nature/everybody-almost-every-language-says-huh-huh-180949822/?no-ist Cool words English doesn’t have: http://www.openculture.com/2014/07/tsundoku-should-enter-the-english-language.html Weird Words: http://people.sc.fsu.edu/~jburkardt/fun/wordplay/weird_words.html
Views: 6274458 Vsauce
In this first part of the video, we discuss the basics of teaching pronunciation and literacy skills to the Adult ESL student, including addressing important terminology and concepts necessary to understanding these important concepts. We also address the common challenges that both adults and ESL instructors face, as well as suggest solutions and sequences of instruction. Finally, we discuss some helpful techniques, aids, strategies, and activities designed to help build awareness of these basic concepts. All of the information discussed in this video can be found at our support website: https://sites.google.com/a/kentonesl.org/esl-teachers/words-with-friends-support-page. This video is for educational purposes only, and is not endorsed by any of the publications or resources cited in this video.
Views: 73593 Kenton County Adult English as a Second Language
A short tutorial about how to transcribe the words from an audio file with the PRAAT software (praat.org). If you have a video, you need to extract audio first using e.g. the free MPEG Streamclip software. This step is often needed for video annotation with e.g. ANVIL (www.anvil-software.org).
Views: 40964 profkipp
This video course has been prepared to give language students a powerful tool for speaking English well. The videos aim to identify and help with the pronunciation of the 39 phonetic symbols of the English language. You may read more about the use of phonetics at http://www.tipsforenglish.com/?p=388 'Why Phonetics?' You can also use this knowledge for courses at VirtuAule English Language System - http://www.virtuaule.com Listen to the videos and repeat when prompted. You will learn the symbols quickly and easily.
Views: 930608 VirtuAule English Language System
Phonetics | English | For 1st & 2nd Grade Teacher Exam | By Surendra Sir Telegram App को डाउनलोड करने के तरीका:- सबसे पहले अपने मोबाइल के Google Play Store/App Store में जाकर Telegram लिखकर Search करें तथा Download करके Install करें। इसके बाद इस एप्प में Utkarsh Classes Jodhpur लिखकर Search करें या इस लिंक https://t.me/utkarshjodhpur पर क्लिक करके चैनल को Join करके PDF एवं सूचनाएं प्राप्त करें। ✳️✳️✳️✳️✳️✳️✳️ जुडे रहिए उत्कर्ष क्लासेज के साथ और सीखते रहिए ►उत्कर्ष क्लासेस जोधपुर के यूट्यूब् चैनल को सब्सक्राइब करने के लिए नीचे दिए लिंक पर क्लिक करें 👇👇👇👇👇 https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCLuB... ►उत्कर्ष क्लासेज के APP को Google Play Store पर जाकर Install कर सकते है या इस लिंक पर क्लिक करें (Now Learn Online with Utkarsh App click here to visit)👇👇👇👇 https://goo.gl/mLx4gq ►Contact us: Call us at 91166-91119 for New Batch Information Visit to Utkarsh Website: 👇👇👇👇👇 http://www.utkarshjodhpur.com/ Visit to Utkarsh Classes Facebook Page: 👇👇👇👇👇 https://www.facebook.com/nirmalgehlot... ✳️✳️✳️✳️✳️✳️✳️ PLAYLISTS: ►2nd ग्रेड शिक्षक | SI | PTI https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLoZP2WsNfBSFHSI-WBugqa9PxV3rUGyhz ►भारतीय संविधान एवं राजव्यवस्था (Indian Polity)By Dinesh Gehlot Sir https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLoZP2WsNfBSHVhmubchzIj2OinjJi-yWj ►शिक्षा मनोविज्ञान (By Ankit Sir) https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLoZP2WsNfBSEuJJT_eARonSaTc1RHzd1f ►गणित (By Kishore Sir) https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLoZP2WsNfBSE2AVpp-kH1sjY_rGMYlHpQ https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLoZP2WsNfBSF-x-sxeBWT_x_iacWDVu5X ►गणित (By Akshay Sir) https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLoZP2WsNfBSEM_omUdBABpxhw15MPmoh_ https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLoZP2WsNfBSEcT9VD5cCOiy3BEzqc123Z ►अर्थव्यवस्था (By R. Kumar Sir) https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLoZP2WsNfBSHiOb9MbikHU8NT082GfGxG ►विज्ञान एवं प्रौद्योगिकी (Science & Technology)By Madhukar Kotawe Sir https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLoZP2WsNfBSEYH99W5ULSeHZJLlt3wHO3 ►शिक्षा मनोविज्ञान (By Pawan Kumar Jha Sir) https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLoZP2WsNfBSEKMdMSc_nWgAxAC7fi5Stp https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLoZP2WsNfBSFnOfFkXGoOX6lvp3eSEYTf ►भारत का इतिहास (Indian History) By Shikha Gupta Madam https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLoZP2WsNfBSGDRWiO_395grqebwU9Hz0g ►भारत का भूगोल (Indian Geography) By Shikha Gupta Madam https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLoZP2WsNfBSHaUJn8Uq45-zRnCr8Vy1Qz ►विश्व का भूगोल (World Geography) By Shikha Gupta Madam https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLoZP2WsNfBSEeHPGJ6dOGeo53pCf-d-yx
Views: 114605 UTKARSH CLASSES JODHPUR
Learn the Sounds of American English! This video covers the UH as in SUPPLY [ə] Vowel -- also known as the SCHWA!. Perfect your American Accent! Buy the whole set of videos, the Sounds of American English, here: http://rachelsenglish.com/sounds Get Rachel's Book: http://RachelsEnglish.com/book SUBSCRIBE!: http://bit.ly/RE_sub, Fan! http://bit.ly/RE_FB See the transcript for this video: http://www.rachelsenglish.com/ Improve your American Accent / spoken English at Rachel's English with video-based lessons and exercises. Rachel uses real life English conversation as the basis for teaching how to speak English and how to sound American -- improve listening comprehension skills. Study English vocabulary and English phrases such as phrasal verbs, as well as common expressions in English. Learn American idioms and American slang. Improve your American Accent / spoken English at Rachel's English with video-based lessons and exercises. Cải thiện nói tiếng Anh Mỹ / 改善美式英語的發音 / 미국 영어 발음 향상 / アメリカ英語の話し言葉のアクセントを向上させる / Улучшение произношения американского английского языка / Meningkatkan berbicara bahasa Inggris Amerika / Melhore sua pronúncia do inglês americano / Mejora tu pronunciación en Inglés Americano / बात अमेरिकी अंग्रेजी में सुधार / تحسين لهجتك الأمريكية الإنجليزية / שפר את המבטא האמריקאי שלך ...with Rachel's English! subscribe: http://www.YouTube.com/subscription_center?add_user=RachelsEnglish website: http://www.RachelsEnglish.com Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/PX2K/
Views: 266789 Rachel's English
Learn about the ip word family. Word families are groups of words that have a common pattern. Word families, sometimes called phonograms or chunks, can help emergent readers by providing predictable patterns within words. The first time through we give the beginning sound and the ip ending sound. The second time through we give a chance for independent practice of the ip word family. When learning to read, patterns are important. Children recognize word patterns and this makes it easier to sound out words. Sing and move with Jack as he introduces the ip word family. These are words that all end with ip and have different beginning sounds or blends. Lyrics Let's learn lots of words in the ip family When you learn them they can help you write and read Each one is different as they begin But they all have ip at the end Look and listen and say the word /d/ ip d ip /h/ ip h ip /l/ ip l ip /r/ ip r ip /s/ ip s ip Let's learn lots of words in the ip family When you learn them they can help you write and read /z/ ip z ip /dr/ ip dr ip /ch/ ip chip /sh/ ip sh ip /t/ ip tip We learned lots of words in the ip family When you learn them they can help you write and read Now you read the words and say them out loud dip hip lip rip sip zip drip chip ship tip We learned lots of words in the ip family When you learn them they can help you write and read It's fun learning words in the ip family Jack Hartmann's website: www.jackhartmann.com Remember to connect with Jack Hartmann on his Social Networks: Facebook: www.facebook.com/hop2itmusic Pinterest: www.pinterest.com/jackhartmann YouTube: www.youtube.com/user/JackHartmann Twitter: twitter.com/Jack_Hartmann Google +: plus.google.com/u/0/111246828015196865180 You can find Jack Hartmann's Music on: Jack Hartmann Website: www.jackhartmann.com iTunes: itunes.apple.com/us/artist/jack-hartmann/id391057562 Amazon Mp3: amazon.com/Boom-Chicka/dp/artist-redirect/B0156RBPXW/ref=sr_1_1?s=dmusic&ie=UTF8&qid=1492528781&sr=1-1&keywords=Jack+Hartmann Google Play: play.google.com/store/music/artist/Jack_Hartmann?id=Ax3xg7dhdt5nx4b47dnwxjnhhhy&hl=en CD Baby: www.cdbaby.com/Artist/JackHartmann
Views: 94418 Jack Hartmann Kids Music Channel
In this lesson, you can see some common examples of linking in English pronunciation. You can also see how learning about linking can help your English listening and improve your spoken English. Was this lesson useful? What do you know about linking words? Let us know in the comments below! Do you sometimes find it difficult to understand spoken English? Understanding spoken English (especially native English) can be difficult because we don’t pronounce each word separately. In English, we link words together, so two or more words can sound like one word. See the full version of this free lesson here: https://oxfordonlineenglish.com/linking-pronunciation Look at a sentence: "Do you remember that time when Anna and Amy fell in the swimming pool?" Try reading the sentence. Can you pronounce the sentence in one sound, without any pauses? When native speakers talk, they don’t pause between words. They pronounce whole phrases and even sentences as one continuous sound. If you want to speak English more fluently and sound more natural, you should try to do this too. But how? There are many pronunciation points you need to study, but today we’re going to look at just one very important point: linking. Linking is how you connect words when you speak, so that two words are pronounced together. Here we can see two different types of link. You’ll learn about these ways to link words, and more, in this lesson. You can learn: - How to link consonant sounds. - How to link consonants to vowels. - How to link two vowel sounds. - How to link words to speak more fluently in English. - Why linking is important for your English speaking. You can see more free English lessons on this page: https://oxfordonlineenglish.com/free-english-lessons
Views: 814815 Oxford Online English
Learn about the at word family. Word families are groups of words that have a common pattern. Word families, sometimes called phonograms or chunks, can help emergent readers by providing predictable patterns within words. Sing along with this at word family song.The first time through we give the beginning sound and the at word family ending sound. The second time through we give a chance for independent practice of the at word family. When learning to read, patterns are important. Children recognize word patterns and this makes it easier to sound out words. Sing and move with Jack as he introduces the at word family. These are words that all end with an and have different beginning sounds or blends. Lyrics Let's learn lots of words in the at family When you learn them they can help you write and read Each one is different as they begin But they all have at at the end Look and listen and say the word c at cat b at bat s at sat m at mat h at hat Let's learn lots of words in the at family When you learn them they can help you write and read f at fat r at rat fl at flat sc at scat ch at chat We learned lots of words in the at family When you learn them they can help you write and read Now you read the words and say them out loud cat bat sat mat hat fat rat flat scat chat We learned lots of words in the at family When you learn them they can help you write and read It's fun learning words in the at family Jack Hartmann's website: www.jackhartmann.com Remember to connect with Jack Hartmann on his Social Networks: Facebook: www.facebook.com/hop2itmusic Pinterest: www.pinterest.com/jackhartmann YouTube: www.youtube.com/user/JackHartmann Twitter: twitter.com/Jack_Hartmann Google +: plus.google.com/u/0/111246828015196865180 You can find Jack Hartmann's Music on: Jack Hartmann Website: www.jackhartmann.com iTunes: itunes.apple.com/us/artist/jack-hartmann/id391057562 Amazon Mp3: amazon.com/Boom-Chicka/dp/artist-redirect/B0156RBPXW/ref=sr_1_1?s=dmusic&ie=UTF8&qid=1492528781&sr=1-1&keywords=Jack+Hartmann Google Play: play.google.com/store/music/artist/Jack_Hartmann?id=Ax3xg7dhdt5nx4b47dnwxjnhhhy&hl=en CD Baby: www.cdbaby.com/Artist/JackHartmann
Views: 894784 Jack Hartmann Kids Music Channel
Hello Everyone! In this video, you will be able to practice words that have similar sounds. Practicing these similar sounding words will help your listening skills and your speaking skills. Each word is illustrated for better understanding. You will also be able to review all the words at the end of the video. Have fun learning and speaking English now. Language in use: sing / thing sick / thick she / sea best / vest Sue /shoe glass / grass hat / fat lip / rip lice / rice right / light long / wrong walk / work ******* For more videos, please subscribe: https://www.youtube.com/user/Gifukids Get Flashcards and Worksheets. Visit Mark's website: http://markkulek.com Become a Member: https://www.patreon.com/MarkKulek Here are my T-Shirts / Coffee Mug: https://shop.spreadshirt.com/100051466?noCache=true Here are my Conversation Cards and Textbooks: http://www.englishbooks.jp/catalog/index.php/MSC-Press-m-147 Here are my ebooks: 25 Short Simple Conversations Volume One: http://www.amazon.com/dp/B00MT6OZ54 25 Short Simple Conversations Volume Two: http://www.amazon.com/dp/B014MN7ESQ For those of you who are interested in teaching English to young learners. Please have a look at my blog: Sharing My Whiteboard. http://sharingmywhiteboard.blogspot.jp ******* About Mark's Channel: This channel is designed for students, teachers and anyone wanting to learn English. My videos are vocabulary-based for conversation practice. Each video is themed to provide context for learning. To insure success, every video is designed with open slots for vocabulary substitution practice. These patterns allow students to practice on their own and teachers can have their class practice together as a group. These videos also work great for icebreakers and class discussions. Please have fun and speak English now! Thank you for your support. ****** #EnglishSpeakingPractice #MarkKulek.com #ELL #DailyConversations #EasyConversationPractice
Views: 65734 Mark Kulek
You can also quickly and easily teach your child to "really" read and "decode" ALL different words and sentences (not just memorize some word shapes!) and become a fast and fluent reader! To see more proven results and countless success stories sent by ecstatic parents, and to download your copy of the said Reading Program go to: ► http://www.children-learning-reading-review.com ◄ What's the best way to teach children to read? Do you teach them sight words, teach letters and sounds, or use different phonics learning methods? Teaching sight words is a rather poor and inadequate method of learning to read. In fact, the whole language method of learning produces poor readers, and can actually lead to reading difficulties. At the opposite end of the spectrum, you have phonemic awareness and phonics instructions, which have been proven to be far superior for helping kids learn to read. The National Reading Panel had stated "teaching children to manipulate phonemes in words was highly effective under a variety of teaching conditions with a variety of learners across a range of grade and age levels and that teaching phonemic awareness to children significantly improves their reading more than instruction that lacks any attention to Phonemic Awareness."  Phonemic Awareness instruction was selected for review by the NRP in their report because studies have identified phonemic awareness and letter knowledge as two of the best predictors of how well children will learn to read in their first 2 years of entering school. There is strong Scientific evidence to suggest that phonemic awareness instructions are an important part in helping children develop reading skills. From my experience, having developed a complete reading program, and having helped thousands of other parents teach their children to read, I can say definitively that applying phonemic awareness teachings along with phonics instructions is the best combination for teaching a child to read. I have gone through this countless times - having taught all of my own children to read well before 3 years old, and having helped other parents and grandparents teach their children to read - these are young children of varying ages between 2 to 8 years old. I've had parents with kindergartners that were going to be held back because the child could not read, and after a summer of reading instructions with our program, the child excelled at reading. I've had parents with grade one children who could not read at grade level, and after completing our program, was able to read at or above their grade level. I've also had parents with 2 or 3 years olds, telling me how thrilled they are when their tiny toddler was reading, phonetically. Because of the extensive experience we've had in teaching children to read, we can say that a combination of teaching phonemic awareness and phonics produces the best results. In the National Reading Panel report, they also determined that the beneficial effects of phonemic awareness on reading lasts well beyond the period of training. The NRP analysis also showed that phonics instructions produces significant benefits for students from kindergarten through grade 6, and is also helpful for children with learning to read difficulties. Children who are taught with phonics and phonemic awareness instructions are consistently able to decode, read, & spell, & even demonstrated significant improvement in their ability to comprehend text. Even older children who receive these similar teachings improved their ability to decode and spell. The NRP made a key statement saying that "conventional wisdom has suggested that kindergarten students might not be ready for phonics instruction, this assumption was not supported by the data. The effects of systematic early phonics instruction were significant and substantial in kindergarten and the 1st grade, indicating that systematic phonics programs should be implemented at those age and grade levels." I can take this a step further and say that it could be applied successfully with even 2 and 3 year old toddlers to successfully teach them to read, as we have demonstrated. Note. . National Institute of Child Health and Human Development. (2000). Report of the National Reading Panel. Teaching children to read: An evidence-based assessment of the scientific research literature on reading and its implications for reading instruction (NIH Publication No. 00-4769). Washington, DC: U.S. Government Printing Office. Get started today & download your copy of the said Reading Program at: ► http://tinyurl.com/HowToTeachReadingUsingPhonics ◄
Views: 722750 Children Learning Reading
This lecture introduces students to the field of Morphology. The main headlines of this first part are as follows: -Types of words -Definition of morpheme -Bound and free morphemes -Main steps in morphological analysis (Phonemic representation, Isolation of affixes, Alternation rules) -Affixes -Word coinage References: http://www.amazon.co.uk/Linguistics-Oxford-Introduction-Language-Study/dp/0194372065/ref=sr_1_3?s=books&ie=UTF8&qid=1385018913&sr=1-3&keywords=linguistics+widdowson -http://www.youtube.com/LinguisticsMarburg -Other books mentioned in the first lecture of this course -http://linguistics.online.uni-marburg.de/
Views: 47000 English Studies Up2date
Truespel phonetics looks at the letter "o" in US English in terms of the 5k most popular words in text. These make up abut 90% of a text page. Repeated words are counted. There are 13 sounds for letter "o", with "uh" ~u most used.. http://www.screenr.com/y0k8 See more phoneme data and truespel phonetic dictionaries at authorhouse.com See the converters at truespel.com to change text and web pages to phonetics. See truespel tutorials at http://justpaste.it/ayk, and phonetic converters for US English at http://truespel.com for text and URL conversion.
Views: 247 Thomas Zurinskas
Jimmy challenges hip-hop lover Daniel Radcliffe to rap Blackalicious' tongue-twisting "Alphabet Aerobics." Subscribe NOW to The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon: http://bit.ly/1nwT1aN Watch The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon Weeknights 11:35/10:35c Get more Jimmy Fallon: Follow Jimmy: http://Twitter.com/JimmyFallon Like Jimmy: https://Facebook.com/JimmyFallon Get more The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon: Follow The Tonight Show: http://Twitter.com/FallonTonight Like The Tonight Show: https://Facebook.com/FallonTonight The Tonight Show Tumblr: http://fallontonight.tumblr.com/ Get more NBC: NBC YouTube: http://bit.ly/1dM1qBH Like NBC: http://Facebook.com/NBC Follow NBC: http://Twitter.com/NBC NBC Tumblr: http://nbctv.tumblr.com/ NBC Google+: https://plus.google.com/+NBC/posts The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon features hilarious highlights from the show including: comedy sketches, music parodies, celebrity interviews, ridiculous games, and, of course, Jimmy's Thank You Notes and hashtags! You'll also find behind the scenes videos and other great web exclusives. Daniel Radcliffe Raps Blackalicious' "Alphabet Aerobics" http://www.youtube.com/fallontonight
Views: 91772595 The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon
The pronunciation of English words is notoriously challenging. You can learn English with this video and get detailed pronunciation guidance for the 10 most common English words. This video is the first in a series that will teach you the pronunciation of the 100 most common English words. As you learn English (American English) your exact pronunciation of English words is what determines how much you will sound like a native speaker. Many teachers do an injustice to pronunciation training by slowing down their pronunciation of English words. Teachers do this reflexively. Their aim is to help you learn English more quickly by slowing down their pronunciation in their training materials. They have the best of intentions as they slow down their pronunciation so that you can learn how English words sound. But American English is not spoken that way. If you want to learn American English pronunciation, it’s not just about the English words themselves. You need to hear and understand the pronunciation of native American English speakers and attempt to learn English not in a slow, methodical way, but rather in the manner that American English speakers themselves have learned pronunciation (i.e. Your pronunciation of English words needs to incorporate frequent reductions, contractions and the unique vocal placement of American English). This video (and the entire Rachel’s English collection) is devoted to helping you learn English pronunciation. I’ve been devoted to helping you improve your pronunciation for years! I’m not new to this. My passion is helping you improve your American English Pronunciation and this video starts at the top: teaching you the exact pronunciation of the top 10 most common English words! For deeper study and training check out: How to pronounce THAT: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=u7lrPxCXyN8&t=1s&list=PLrqHrGoMJdTRJcd1rrp1qfYBu9VgTIfoX&index=12 How to pronounce AND: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Fc91LLsE3iU&t=20s&list=PLrqHrGoMJdTRJcd1rrp1qfYBu9VgTIfoX&index=13 How to pronounce OF: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=URE0-kdMgZw&list=PLrqHrGoMJdTRJcd1rrp1qfYBu9VgTIfoX&index=14 How to pronounce YOUR: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=u-seJ8b6KgU&t=0s&list=PLrqHrGoMJdTRJcd1rrp1qfYBu9VgTIfoX&index=11 How to Pronounce TO: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yWV6gMhMOyM&t=0s&list=PLrqHrGoMJdTRJcd1rrp1qfYBu9VgTIfoX&index=5 Sign up for Rachel's FREE 10-day mini-course in Accent Reduction and mailing list: http://www.RachelsEnglish.com/newsletter New to Rachel's English? Where to Start Playlist: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLrqHrGoMJdTRwaQFCCDp4G88yX5D3gOdP Get Rachel's Book: http://RachelsEnglish.com/book SUBSCRIBE!: http://bit.ly/RE_sub, Fan! http://bit.ly/RE_FB Follow! http://www.twitter.com/Rachels_English Improve your American Accent / spoken English at Rachel's English with video-based lessons and exercises. Rachel uses real life English conversation as the basis for teaching how to speak English and how to sound American -- improve listening comprehension skills. Study English vocabulary and English phrases such as phrasal verbs, as well as common expressions in English. Learn American idioms and American slang. Cải thiện nói tiếng Anh Mỹ / 改善美式英語的發音 / 미국 영어 발음 향상 / アメリカ英語の話し言葉のアクセントを向上させる / Улучшение произношения американского английского языка / Meningkatkan berbicara bahasa Inggris Amerika / Melhore sua pronúncia do inglês americano / Mejora tu pronunciación en Inglés Americano / बात अमेरिकी अंग्रेजी में सुधार تحسين لهجتك الأمريكية الإنجليزية / שפר את המבטא האמריקאי שלך / Améliorez votre prononciation en anglais américain / Migliora la tua pronuncia in inglese americano ...with Rachel's English! Help us caption & translate this video! https://amara.org/v/fbpZ/
Views: 338147 Rachel's English
Students build skills in reading and spelling by reviewing strategies for decoding words, including finding little words in big words and looking for prefixes and suffixes. For more information go to full lesson plan at http://www.oise.utoronto.ca/balancedliteracydiet/Recipe/00086/. Also go to http://www.LitDiet.org for hundreds of additional free lesson plans and for virtual tours of classrooms.
Views: 41220 The Balanced Literacy Diet
This is a 5-part video. This part covers the word recognition strategy of sight words. The other parts cover phonics, word patterns, context clues, and word parts. In this video, the instructor is teaching an adult learner who works in an automotive shop. He would like to move up to a better-paying job but is worried that he could not do the paperwork. The instructor and learner work together to create a language experience (LEA) story about disc brakes. After reading and discussing the story, the learner selects words he would like to be able to read by sight and makes flashcards that he can use for practice.
Views: 9003 ProLiteracy
Intonation Training eBook https://englishpronunciationroadmap.com/shop/ So I made a video a couple of weeks ago on intonation patterns in English and it seems to have gone down pretty well so I thought I’d make a video to expand on that very broad subject of intonation and talk more specifically about something called rising and falling intonation patterns in British English. So if we’re talking about intonation, what we’re talking about really is pitch and the use of rhythm in speech. And the pitch and the rhythm start to add feeling and intention, because the meaning is really revealed in the language that we’re using and the construction of our sentences but the way we feel about what we’re saying is indicated through the use of pitch and the use of rhythm. So I guess we’re talking in a musical sense about how we’re using our voice as a musical instrument. And so a rising intonation pattern would simply be a rise in the human voice; it would be a change in pitch; a glide in the pitch of our voice upwards. So for instance: ooo. Now we tend to use this rising intonation pattern when we’re asking questions. So the pitch of our voice tends to go up. So for instance: ‘when does the meeting start?’, ‘when does the meeting start?’, ‘start?’, can you hear that: ooo, ‘start?’ it rises, it comes up in the voice. ’would you like a cup of tea?’, ’would you like a cup of tea?’. So the question is a sort of way of sending out an invitation for some kind of response from whoever you’re speaking to. I mean we do use this downward inflection, which I’ll talk more about in a moment, for some sorts of questions, but typically speaking we tend to use this upward inflection. Another instance in which we would use this upward or rising inflection would be on lists: So if I’m saying, ‘I’d like some eggs, some milk, some cheese and some bread.’ And we would use a downward inflection ‘bread’ to say that we’ve finished the list but on the items before that we would use a rising inflection. So I would say, ‘eggs’, ‘milk’, ‘cheese’, ‘bread’, ‘I’d like some eggs, milk, cheese and bread.’ So on lists and most questions we would use this rising intonation pattern. A falling or downward intonation pattern, would simply mean that the pitch of the voice drops down. So for instances: ooo, ooo. So I would say, for instance if I’m making a statement, ‘that’s wonderful’ , ‘that’s wonderful’. That’s one instance in which I would use a downward inflection. Commands is another situation so I would say, ‘put that down!’, ‘put that down!’ , ‘go over there’, ‘stand against the wall’, yeah, downward inflection, ‘put that over there’ downward inflection. So statements, commands and exclamations, those are the three instances in which we use this downward inflection. And we also tend to use this downward inflection (as I said with lists) at the end of our sentences, at the end of our content. So when we’re indicating that we’ve finished what it is that we want to say, again we tend to use this downward inflection. But there is one more, there is something called a Circumflex Inflection. And you don’t need to remember that name, it’s a posh name, Circumflex Inflection. It basically stands for a pitch that rises, falls and then rises at the very end. And it’s not often talked about, and yet, especially in British English, we use it a lot, and we typically use it when we’re in the middle of our content, we’re in the middle of what we’re saying and we’re indicating to the listener, I just did it, ‘the listener’, that we haven’t finished what we’re saying yet, and then we do. And once we do we use a downward inflection. So this circumflex Inflection sounds bit like this: ooo, ooo, ooo. So it goes up, down, up, rise, fall, rise. So if i try to do that now, while I’m talking, what it suggests to you, is that I haven’t quite finished yet, and you’ll know when I’m finished, because I’m going to use this downward inflection, and it falls. So if you’re in the middle of your conversations, and you don’t want anyone else to butt in or interrupt you, then using this circumflex inflection, will be a way to say ‘hey there, I haven’t finished what it is that I’m talking about, don’t interrupt me yet, but now I’ve finished and you can reply’. So a rising intonation pattern would be: ooo. And we tend to use it for questions or for lists. A falling intonation, this downward intonation would be: ooo. And we tend to use that on exclamation, statements and commands and at the end of our sentences. But there is this extra circumflex inflection: ooo, this rise, fall, rise, that we typically use when we’re in the middle of our conversations and at then end of each phrase, at the end of each segment, we use this circumflex inflection, to say that we haven’t finish yet but when we do we use a downward inflection and it falls. To read more of this transcription visit this post on my website: https://englishpronunciationroadmap.com/rising-and-falling-intonation/
Views: 181361 English Pronunciation Roadmap
Words with Silent Letters! https://7esl.com/silent-letters/ What is a silent letter? A silent letter is a letter that, in a particular word, does not correspond to any sound in the word’s pronunciation. One of the noted difficulties of English spelling is a high number of silent letters, they make the spelling of words different from their pronunciation. Here’s a list of common words with silent letters in English. Words with Silent Letter A • Artistically • Logically • Musically • Physically • Critically Words with Silent Letter B • Aplomb • Bomb • Climb • Comb • Coulomb • Crumb • Debt • Doubt • Dumb • Jamb • Lamb • Limb • Numb • Plumber • Subtle • Succumb • Thumb • Tomb • Womb Words with Silent Letter C • Abscend • Abscess • Ascend • Ascent • Conscience • Conscious • Crescent • Descend • Disciple • Evanesce • Fascinate • Fluorescent • Muscle • Obscene • Resuscitate • Scenario • Scene • Scent • Science • Scissors Words with Silent Letter D • Badge • Edge • Handkerchief • Handsome • Hedge • Sandwich • Wedge • Wednesday Words with Silent Letter E • Age • Breathe • Bridge • Change • Clothes • Gene • Hate • Like • Love • Please • Vegetable Words with Silent Letter G • Align • Assign • Benign • Campaign • Champagne • Cologne • Consign • Design • Feign • Foreign • Gnarl • Gnarly • Gnome • Reign • Resign • Sign • Words with Silent Letter H • Ache • Anchor • Archaeology • Architect • Chaos • Character • Charisma • Chemical • Chlorine • Choir • Chord • Choreograph • Chrome • Echo • Ghost • Honest • Hour • Mechanic • Monarchy • Orchestra • Psychic • Rhythm • Scheme • School • Stomach • Tech • What • When • Where • Whether • Which • While • White • Why ... ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- WATCH MORE: ★ Grammar: https://goo.gl/pK8eBC ★ Vocabulary: https://goo.gl/d4dJfR ★ Expressions: https://goo.gl/mNKvAB ★ Phrasal Verbs: https://goo.gl/Riw1r6 ★ Idioms: https://goo.gl/KrEMRx ★ Conversations: https://goo.gl/MxQEnV ★ Kids Vocabulary: https://goo.gl/K96toU ★ English Writing: https://goo.gl/3zxuQB ★ IELTS: https://goo.gl/5fi2Sk ★ TOEFL: https://goo.gl/3rdyML ★ British vs. American English: https://goo.gl/ySYPWp ★ Pronunciation: https://goo.gl/UXYD2M ★ Business English: https://goo.gl/xpVNkr ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- OUR SOCIAL MEDIA: Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/7english/ Facebook: https://www.fb.com/7ESLLearningEnglish/ Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/c/7ESL1 ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and lessons visit: https://7esl.com/
Views: 995839 7 E S L
The statistical analysis of acoustic phonetic data - exploring differences between spoken Romance languages Speakers: Davide Pigoli (King’s College London) Pantelis Z Hadjipantelis (University of California at Davis) John S Coleman (University of Oxford) John A D Aston (University of Cambridge) The historical and geographical spread from older to more modern languages has long been studied by examining textual changes and in terms of changes in phonetic transcriptions. However, it is more difficult to analyse language change from an acoustic point of view, although this is usually the dominant mode of transmission. We propose a novel analysis approach for acoustic phonetic data, where the aim will be to model the acoustic properties of spoken words statistically. We explore phonetic variation and change by using a time–frequency representation, namely the log-spectrograms of speech recordings. We identify time and frequency covariance functions as a feature of the language; in contrast, mean spectrograms depend mostly on the particular word that has been uttered. We build models for the mean and covariances (taking into account the restrictions placed on the statistical analysis of such objects) and use these to define a phonetic transformation that models how an individual speaker would sound in a different language, allowing the exploration of phonetic differences between languages. Finally, we map back these transformations to the domain of sound recordings, enabling us to listen to the output of the statistical analysis. The approach proposed is demonstrated by using recordings of the words corresponding to the numbers from 1 to 10 as pronounced by speakers from five different Romance languages.
Views: 185 RoyalStatSoc
While phonemes can be associated with several graphemes, the reverse is also true: the same spelling can be associated with more than one sound. In this tutorial we look at how easy it is to work with the full array of grapheme-phoneme correspondences using the phonic toolkit. This example looks at various words ending in 'ough'. If you like this application, please visit our website where we've got over a thousand teaching resources like it: http://www.echalk.co.uk
Views: 34937 eChalk
I have made you a FREE WORKSHEET that you can download to help you study! Get it here: https://www.mmmenglish.com/pronunciation/ Improve your pronunciation and reduce your accent by watching this video lesson! I teach you to pronounce English vowel sounds, using the IPA (The International Phonetic Alphabet). English is not a phonetic language (there is often more than one way to pronounce English letters) so learning to use the IPA will help you to pronounce English words correctly, even if you have never heard them before! Come and practice with me :) Best wishes, Emma Read the full transcript to this video on my blog: https://www.mmmenglish.com/2016/06/14/english-vowel-sounds-pronunciation-training/ Get Grammarly Grammar Checker FREE! https://grammarly.go2cloud.org/SHp9 English Listening practice - Try Audible for FREE! http://www.audibletrial.com/mmmEnglish Improve your English pronunciation and speaking skills by practicing with the mmmEnglish Imitation Technique! (SERIES 1) Storytelling: https://www.mmmenglish.com/imitation/ (SERIES 2) Describing people's personality and behaviour: https://www.mmmenglish.com/imitation-2 CONTACT mmmEnglish: mmmEnglish Website: http://bit.ly/mmmEnglish Find me on Facebook: http://bit.ly/mmmEnglishFB Find me on Instagram: http://bit.ly/mmmEnglishInsta Ladies Facebook Group http://bit.ly/LadiesLoveEnglish TweetMe on Twitter: http://bit.ly/TweetMmmEnglish
Views: 798331 mmmEnglish
Google is helping you pronounce words correctly! (And guess who helped Google?? 🙋♀️) In this video, I’m going to tell you about an awesome tool Google has recently launched that is going to help you understand how to pronounce ANY word in English in a fast and simple way. Watch the video to find out how you can access it from your phone, and once you test it, leave me a comment below the video and share with me your experience! SUBSCRIBE to get more fun stuff: https://goo.gl/ixh4b3 Get your journey started (FREE stuff to give you a confidence and fluency boost): 🚀Fluency Challenge & FB Community (Best thing ever): https://goo.gl/68pqeF 🚀American Accent AUDIO crash course: https://goo.gl/wSVyua 🚀50 words you probably mispronounce (interactive list): https://goo.gl/nLtjtW ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ Let's Stay Connected:👇🏼 📢Website: http://theaccentsway.com/ ✊ Non-native SPEAKERZ empowering Community (FB): https://goo.gl/68pqeF 📷INSTAGRAM: https://www.instagram.com/accentswaybyhadar/ ♥️FACEBOOK: https://facebook.com/TheAccentsWay/ 📧EMAIL: [email protected] - ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Questions you probably want to ask me: 🗣️Are you a native speaker? NO 🌏Where are you from? Tel-Aviv, Israel (I speak Hebrew) ❓ How did you lose your accent? I learned acting in NYC and acquired an American Accent. So I never really lost anything. I also talk about it here: https://goo.gl/PShZ9s 🤔 How can I sound more like a native speaker? You don't have to. A foreign accent is not a bad thing. It's a part of your identity. Of who you are. Your goal should be to sound clear, to have an impact when you speak, and to feel confident in your English voice so that you never let your English hold you back or prevent you from achieving your goals. Aiming for 'speaking like a native' sets the bar so high, you may get discourages and won't even dare to try. #CommunicationOverPerfection 😩What's the worst thing about traditional English training? It's taught as if everyone has the name needs. And it's mostly boring. 🇺🇸Do native speakers think you are American? At first. But later in the conversation, they may detect a subtle accent. Depends on what I'm talking about and how tired I am. I don't care about it too much though, I'm a proud non-native speaker ✊ 🇮🇱🇵🇸What do you think about the Israeli-Palestinian conflict? I think land is not worth dying or fighting for. I will always promote peace and co-existence. And for me communication in English is a way to overcome political and cultural barriers. 🎓Do you teach 1:1? I don't. I have an amazing colleague, Natalie, who teaches 1:1 at my school and online using my methods. I also have an online program called Accent Makeover that runs 2-3 times a year. For more: http://theaccentsway.com/ ❤️Who is your inspiration? Marie Forleo. I think every woman should know her. Men too. https://www.marieforleo.com/ 🎥Want to learn more about me? Wach my story: https://goo.gl/csa5iG ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ 💜My favorite videos💜 American Intonation: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FStyKn4V8cE&t=80s The power of communication: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NhrBMjmjSnM&t=2s The schwa (the key to American Pronunciation): https://goo.gl/tvDJ6o Five words you're pronouncing wrong: https://goo.gl/hxy6ov Tips and tricks for better English: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=raypS... Th made Simple: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=z7BVQ... The American R: https://youtu.be/DCNjahCAMOU If you've come all the way down here, then read this: You are enough. Speaking English with an accent. Getting stuck. Your voice and your identity make you unique. There are enough Native English speakers out there in the world... You don't need to become another one. Find your own voice. It's important to improve your pronunciation and fluency so you feel more confident and capable. So YOU can express yourself better, and minimize the gap between your native tongue and your English. And If someone makes fun or judges you because of your accent, simply ask back: Oh, and how many languages do YOU speak?! 😏 People who only speak one language don't always understand what it means to overcome the challenges of speaking a foreign language. Don't feel self-conscious. Teach them. ❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️
Views: 11469 Accent's Way English with Hadar Shemesh
Welcome to Part 1 of how to use English rhythm and intonation with CHUNKING. This is a new concept for many English learners and it is a very important step in speaking English fluently. Enjoy! To enroll in the 7-day free trial go to: http://www.pronunciationpro.com/youtube-free-trial/?keyword=HowToUseEnglishRhythmAndIntonationChunkingPart1=body CHUNKING I have described ‘chunking’ in other ways, such as linking, pausing, and connecting words together—but the idea of chunking is important because it will challenge you to look at those concepts in a new way. Chunking will help you know how to structure the way native speakers group their words together. Chunking: creating ‘chunks’ in your message that are separated by a pause or a change in tone. Chunking really gives variety to your speaking voice and will allow your listener to be more engaged. Chunking will also help your listener understand you much easier. This is something that most non-native English speakers struggle with, but it is also something that some native English speakers have trouble with, especially when it comes to presentations or speeches. For example, a speaker who speaks in a monotone voice, and/or pauses too much. In order to find the balance in chunking, I will teach you 4 steps! In this video I will show you step 1 of the 4... STEP 1: Watch the video for this lesson and listen to me read this paragraph to identify where the chunks are (where to place pauses). Note: a chunk doesn’t necessarily need to be where a punctuation is present. Sometimes there are pauses in between words that are not separated by punctuations, like commas or periods. “Today, I’d like to talk to you about a concept called Chunking. Chunking is a strategy that great speakers use very effectively. It sounds effortless, but in fact, it takes a lot of practice.” I hope you enjoyed watching Part 1 of Chunking! Stay tuned for Part 2! To enroll in the 7-day free trial go to: http://www.pronunciationpro.com/youtube-free-trial/?keyword=HowToUseEnglishRhythmAndIntonationChunkingPart1=body
Views: 44690 Pronunciation Pro
Improve your word stress in American English and learn English rhythm for clear pronunciation. Word stress, also known as syllable stress, is absolutely essential if you want to speak English more clearly. When you correctly stress words in English, native speakers will understand you better. In this video, you'll learn why word stress is so important, find out how to identify stressed syllables using the dictionary (or Google), and see and practice examples of syllable stress in words of different lengths. You'll learn the difference between stress-timed languages and syllable-timed languages. You'll understand what we mean by primary stress, secondary stress, unstressed syllables, and reduced syllables, as well as the importance of clearly pronouncing vowel sounds on stressed syllables by making them longer, louder, and higher in pitch. By practicing examples of word stress on one, two, three, four, and five syllable words, you'll know how to emphasize stressed syllables. You'll also learn why you should tune your ear to word stress in order to understand native English speakers. More Videos: How to Stress Short Words: https://youtu.be/bvHlHYgtNhY The Power of Pitch for Stress and Intonation: https://youtu.be/S2UcCEdjO7s Why You Should Slow Down to Reduce Your Accent: https://youtu.be/gkVvy5Jm9VU More Suggestions: How to Stress Phrases with "And": How to Improve Your Pronunciation for Clear Communication: https://youtu.be/xtA7Tzo2eiM Four Elements of a Natural-Sounding Accent: https://youtu.be/bleTWFAU1kM How to Understand Fast Native English Speakers in Conversations: vhttps://youtu.be/IXGNpQItv0Q Work on Your Word and Sentence Stress: https://englishwithkim.com/ss/ Free email course: https://soundmorenatural.com Accent Reduction Basics Playlist: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL81YJkck6j1tF6mKmreNoeo9KviE6cSyl #accentadvice 🤗 New here? I’m Kim, and I'm an accent and communication coach from Boston, Massachusetts. 🇺🇸 On this channel, you’ll learn what to say, how to say it, and why it matters. If you want to improve your accent and communication skills in American English, you’re in the right place! I work with motivated non-native English speakers who want to sound more natural in English so that they can achieve their personal and professional goals. I know how important it is to be able to connect with other people in a language that isn’t our first. I speak Spanish fluently and have spent years living in Peru, Chile, and Argentina. I also speak Portuguese conversationally, but I understand much more than I can speak (sound familiar?). 💡 Remember to Subscribe: https://www.youtube.com/c/englishwithkim?sub_confirmation=1 💌 Join the Email Community for Even More Resources: Free accent course: https://soundmorenatural.com Free small talk guide: https://smalltalkguide.com 🖥️ Learn with Me Through My Courses: 30 Days of Intonation: https://30daysofintonation.com Intonation Clinic: https://intonationclinic.com Stress Simplified: https://englishwithkim.com/ss Conversation Anatomy: https://conversationanatomy.com 🙌 Support This Channel: https://ko-fi.com/englishwithkim 👍 Connect with Me Website: https://englishwithkim.com Facebook/Twitter/Pinterest: @EnglishWithKim
Views: 15006 English with Kim