Wednesday, May 30, 2018

Información sobre los exámenes

Calendario de exámenes de junio 18 en la EOI de Mula para alumnos oficiales y libres:


Escrito NB1.

Escrito NB2 + NA1
Escrito NI1
Escrito NA2.
Oral NB2 + NA1
Escrito NI2

Oral NB1
Oral NI1
Oral NI2
Oral NA2


Revisión de exámenes.



Los alumnos libres deben aportar su DNI.
Rogamos los alumnos se presenten en la escuela a las 16:00 horas el día del examen.

El aula para NB2, NI2 y NA2 es la 21. 

Tuesday, May 29, 2018

NI2 29/5/18

iron /ˈaɪən/

aren't /ɑːnt/ UK  US

weren't /wɜːnt/ UK  US   contracción de were not

the eatwell plate

aim – be aiming to

center -centre
fiber – fibre

apricot /ˈeɪprɪkɒt/ UK  US  sustantivo &  adjetivo
 •  sustantivo
1 albaricoque

2 (color) albaricoque

de color albaricoque

zucchini /zʊˈkiːni/ noun [countable] 
American English a long vegetable with a dark green skin SYN courgette British English


Get support
Don’t freak
Don’t take it out on yourself
Try to solve the problem

Be positive

NA2 29/5/18

Exam practise

Facebook controversy

Facebook explored unpicking pers

onalities to target ads

alleged /əˈledʒd/ adjective [only before noun] formal 
an alleged crime, fact etc is one that someone says has happened or is true, although it has not been proved
alleged offence/crime/incident etc

on the contrary/quite the contrary
used to add to a negative statement, to disagree with a negative statement by someone else, or to answer no to a question
 It wasn’t a good thing; on the contrary it was a huge mistake.
 ‘I suppose your wife doesn’t understand you.’ ‘On the contrary, she understands me very well.’
 ‘Are they happy?’ ‘No, no, quite the contrary.’

unlike /ʌnˈlaɪk/ ●●● W3 preposition 
1 completely different from a particular person or thing
 Tammy was unlike any other woman I have ever known.
2 not typical of someone at all
 It’s unlike Greg to be late.
3 used when saying how one person or thing is different from another
- Unlike most people in the office, I don’t come to work by car.

NI1 29/5/18

Exam practise

p. 150
10 Aa
Who, where, which, who, whose, which, which, whose, where, who, who, where

p. 95

which, who, whose,which, where, which

Monday, May 28, 2018

NB2 28/5/18

Exam practice

Was working, decided, didn’t understand, have become, go bowling, I’ve improved, a lot better, going, to see, to win, to try, should call, doing, will be.

What is she doing?
Should I go
Have they ever visited ...?
Did they build ...?

Were you singing when I walked into the room?

NA2 28/5/18

The wolf pack

reading activity

NB1 28/5/18

8B a
Are there, is there, there are, there is, there are, is there, there are, is there, there is, are there.
8B b
There’s a table in the kitchen
Is there a fireplace in the living room?
There aren’t any plants in your flat
Are there any people in the hall?
There are some pictures in your bedroom
There isn’t a TV in the kitchen.
There’s a computer in the study
There aren’t any chairs in the dining room?
Is there a mirror in the bathroom?
There isn’t a car in the garage
Aren’t there chairs in the living room?

There is a car in the garage
There isn’t a car in the garage
Is there a car in the garage?
There are some cars in the garage
There aren’t any cars in the garage
Are there any cars in the garage?
An umbrella

8C a

There were, there was, there were, was there, there wasn’t, there was, was there, there was, there weren’t, were there

8C b

There was a, there wasn’t a, there were some, there weren’t any, there weren’t any, there was, there wasn’t a, there wasn’t a.

p. 163
2, 5, 9, 3, 1, 7, 8, 6, 4

5, 6, 3, 2, 4, 1

p. 69
a strawberry -> some strawberries
a tomato-> some tomatos
some rice-> a rice uncountable
some biscuits <- a="" biscuit="" o:p="">
an onion -> some onions

9A a
A sandwich
Some milk
Some chips
A lettuce
An egg
Some  carrots
Some chocolate
Some ice cream
 9A b
 Any, some,  any, a, any, any, some, a, an, some

This morning, for breakafast, I had a glass / some milk with toast and an orange juice.
Today, for lunch, I had some pizza and some meat, I also had a banana and a yoghurt. I drank water

Water melon

A white cofee cereal

A typical Spanish cold soup: salmorejo

yoghurt /ˈjɒgət, AmE ˈjəʊgərt/, también yogurt AmE UK  US  sustantivo
strawberry yoghurt
yogur de fresa

had fish chips

p. 74 /75
Main course



Thursday, May 24, 2018

NI2 24/5/18

p. 135
Ex 7

Really fast
Quite hard

Ex 9
Hardly- hard
Hardly feel

p. 136
ex 10
infection, allergic, irritable, curable, regular, medical, modernise, addictive
p. 138
ex 2
fell off a horse, a ladder, a bike
fell down the stairs

burned, tripped, fell off, bit, crashed into, poisoning, sunburn, fainted, slipped, stung

stomach cramp- corte de digestión

bite /baɪt/ UK  US  verbo & sustantivo
  verbo [transitivo/intransitivo] (pasado bit, participio bitten)
1 morder
Watch out for the dog, he bites.
Cuidado con el perro, que muerde.
I bit my tongue.
Me mordí la lengua.
Don't bite your nails.
No te comas las uñas./No te muerdas las uñas.
to bite into sth morder algo
2 picar
She was bitten by a snake.
Le picó una víbora.
 •  sustantivo
1 bocado, mordisco
to have/take a bite of sth darle un bocado a algo
2 picadura, mordedura
insect bites
picaduras de insectos
3  (informal) to have a bite (to eat) picar algo

sting /stɪŋ/ UK  US  verbo & sustantivo
 •  verbo (pasado & participio stung)
1  [transitivo] picar
Lucy was stung by a wasp.
A Lucy le picó una avispa.
2  [intransitivo] escocer
This may sting a little.
Puede que te escueza un poco.
 •  sustantivo

ˈfood ˌpoisoning UK  US  sustantivo
intoxicación [por ingestión de alimentos]

swell /swel/ UK  US  verbo & sustantivo
 •  verbo (participio swollen)
1  [intransitivo] (también swell up) hincharse, inflamarse
2  [transitivo/intransitivo] aumentar
 •  sustantivo

p. 138
ex 4

cycling in the mounatain
cycling in a mountain – steep bent – fell on some bushes
confused – knee swollen – bruises and cuts- bleeding
a woman with a car came past to minutes after that
nothing broken / wrong with his head– stay longer – stitches – rest – not cycle for a week

hang around with somebody 
phrasal verb
to spend a lot of time with someone The people I used to hang around with were much older than me.

I bet/I’ll bet
a) used to say that you are fairly sure that something is true, something is happening etc, although you cannot prove this
 Bet you wish you’d arrived earlier.
 I bet you she won’t come.

Question tags
You don’t like football, do you?
She likes you, doesn’t she?
She’s here, isn’t she?
They aren’t tired, are they?
They can help us, can’t they?

steep /stiːp/ UK  US  adjetivo
1  empinado -a
a very steep hill
una cuesta muy empinada

Direct and Reported Speech
El estilo directo y indirecto

Cuando queremos comunicar o informar de lo que otra persona ha dicho, hay dos maneras de hacerlo: utilizando el estilo directo o el estilo indirecto.
Direct Speech (El estilo directo)
Cuando queremos informar exactamente de lo que otra persona ha dicho, utilizamos el estilo directo. Con este estilo lo que la persona ha dicho se coloca entre comillas (“…”) y deberá ser palabra por palabra.

“I am going to London next week,” she said.(“Voy a Londres la semana que viene,” ella dijo.)

“Do you have a pen I could borrow,” he asked.(“¿Tienes un bolígrafo que puedas prestarme?,” él preguntó.)

Alice said, “I love to dance.”(Alice dijo, “Me encanta bailar.”)

Chris asked, “Would you like to have dinner with me tomorrow night?”(Chris preguntó, “¿Te gustaría cenar conmigo mañana por la noche?”)
Reported Speech (El estilo indirecto)
El estilo indirecto, a diferencia del estilo directo, no utiliza las comillas y no necesita ser palabra por palabra. En general, cuando se usa el estilo indirecto, el tiempo verbal cambia. A continuación tienes una explicación de los cambios que sufren los tiempos verbales.
A veces se usa “that” en las frases afirmativas y negativas para introducir lo que ha dicho la otra persona. Por otro lado, en las frases interrogativas se puede usar “if” o “whether”.
Nota: Ten en cuenta también que las expresiones de tiempo cambian en el estilo indirecto. Fijate en los cambios de tiempo en los ejemplos más abajo y después, encontrarás una tabla con más explicaciones de los cambios de tiempo en el estilo indirecto.
Direct Speech
Reported Speech
Present Simple
Past Simple
  “He is American,” she said.
  She said he was American.
  “I am happy to see you,” Mary said.
  Mary said that she was happy to see me.
  He asked, “Are you busy tonight?”
  He asked me if I was busy that night.
Present Continuous
Past Continuous
  “Dan is living in San Francisco,” she said.
  She said Dan was living in San Francisco.
  He said, “I’m making dinner.”
  He told me that he was making dinner.
  “Why are you working so hard?” they asked.
  They asked me why I was working so hard.
Past Simple
Past Perfect Simple
  “We went to the movies last night,” he said.
  He told me they had gone to the moviesthe night before.
  Greg said, “I didn’t go to workyesterday.”
  Greg said that he hadn’t gone to workthe day before.
  “Did you buy a new car?” she asked.
  She asked me if I had bought a new car.
Past Continuous
Past Perfect Continuous
  “I was working late last night,” Vicki said.
  Vicki told me she’d been working latethe night before.
  They said, “we weren’t waiting long.”
  They said that they hadn’t been waitinglong.
  He asked, “were you sleeping when I called?”
  He asked if I’d been sleeping when he called.
Present Perfect Simple
Past Perfect Simple
  Heather said, “I’ve already eaten.”
  Heather told me that she’d already eaten.
  “We haven’t been to China,” they said.
  They said they hadn’t been to China.
  “Have you worked here before?” I asked.
  I asked her whether she’d worked there before.
Present Perfect Continuous
Past Perfect Continuous
  “I’ve been studying English for two years,” he said.
  He said he’d been studying English for two years.
  Steve said, “we’ve been dating for over a year now.”
  Steve told me that they’d been datingfor over a year.
  “Have you been waiting long?” they asked.
  They asked whether I’d been waitinglong.
Past Perfect Simple
Past Perfect Simple (NO CHANGE)
  “I’d been to Chicago before for work,” he said.
  He said that he’d been to Chicago before for work.
Past Perfect Continuous
Past Perfect Continuous (NO CHANGE)
  She said, “I’d been dancing for years before the accident.”
  She said she’d been dancing for years before the accident.
Nota: Cuando hablamos de algo que no ha cambiado (que sigue siendo cierto) o de algo en el futuro, no es necesario cambiar el tiempo verbal.

I’m 30 years old,” she said. → She said she is 30 years old.

Dave said, “Kelly is sick.” → Dave said Kelly is sick.

“We are going to Tokyo next week,” they said. → They said they are going to Tokyo next week.

I’ll cut my hair tomorrow,” Nina said. → Nina said she is cutting her hair tomorrow.

Homework: p. 139, ex. 8