Tuesday, 22 March 2011

I.P.E.P Pronunciation of Regular Verbs.(www.ompersonal.com.ar)

I.P.E.P
REGULAR VERBS ARE PRONOUNCED
IN THREE DIFFERENT WAYS IN THEIR PAST FORM.

Verbs ending in voiced sound in the infinitive are followed by / d / in the past.Please follow these links,and study by heart.
http://www.ompersonal.com.ar/omverbs/regularverbs-group1.htm
Verbs ending in voiceless sound in the infinitive are followed by / t / in the past.
http://www.ompersonal.com.ar/omverbs/regularverbs-group2.htm
Verbs ending in / t / and / d / sounds in the infinitive are then followed by / id / in their past.
http://www.ompersonal.com.ar/omverbs/regularverbs-group3.htm

thanks to ompersonal.com.ar

Friday, 11 March 2011

HELLO I.P.E.P,HELLO ENGLISH CLASSES!!!!!!

READY, SET,GO!!!!

Wednesday, 9 March 2011

Sunday, 6 March 2011

BACK TO SCHOOL BOYS AND GIRLS !!!!

I.P.E.P English classes are round the corner.Don't panic!!!!!!
In the meantime watch these funny videos.

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=K6fn_0F-DZg

Elton Jhon music videos

video video

Martin Luther King - I have a dream

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=z4qrGWRbUng
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4mCtau5yaAs&feature=related

Saturday, 5 March 2011

Free English Lessons Online language learning with Laura K. Lawless

http://www.elearnenglishlanguage.com/difficulties/ime.html

Making a Successful job Application.

Making a Successful job Application
The Successful CV
A successful CV is the product of careful thought and planning. The employer is looking for an applicant who has the right experience, skills, and personal qualities for the job. The person appointed is likely to be the one who not only possesses all these but also presents them in the most attractive way. The only way in which you can achieve this is by thinking very carefully about yourself and what you have done in the past and believe you could do in the future, given the right opportunity.
Preparation
Begin by thinking about these three areas:
• experience
• skills
• personal qualities
There are various ways in which you can do this. What follows is only one possibility. Whichever approach you choose, however, make sure that you make detailed notes of your ideas – even if you think they may not be relevant. Also, keep all your lists and sheets of notes ‘open’; go back to them from time to time and make sure that you haven’t missed anything out. This preparation stage is essentially one of brainstorming. Selection and ordering come later.
Experience: Many people find it easier to start with this, because it is the most concrete. Begin by thinking of your life as divided into a number of stages. What these are depends on you – the divisions between the stages may be marked by changes of job, moves from one place to another, or by key events in your life – marrying, having children, buying a house, and so on. Your notes on your experience should certainly include:
• education
• any professional training
• periods of employment – include part-time jobs and those which didn’t last very long, as well as ‘proper’ jobs
• other extended periods in which your life focused on a particular activity (for example, periods of foreign travel)
• any voluntary work you have done
Skills: Your notes on your experience should provide you with useful prompts when it comes to listing your skills. Look at each of the different stages of your life and ask yourself:
• Which skills did I use here that I already had?
• Which skills did I improve on or consolidate?
• What new skills did I learn?
Make sure that you include not only skills related to your trade or profession, but also personal skills, for example:
organizing events training staff
interviewing giving advice
chairing meetings making presentations
supervising trouble-shooting
meeting the public
Don’t be too concerned at this stage about whether the skills you list are relevant. That can come later. For now write them all down.
When you have finished, look back through the list and consider whether each item is one separate skill, or, in fact, a bundle of skills that should be separated out. For example, you may have written ‘communicating’, when it may be preferable to list ‘simplifying technical subject matter and communicating it to non-specialist workers’.
Personal qualities: This is the area that many people find most difficult; they are unhappy talking about themselves and their qualities because they feel it is big-headed or ‘pushy’. They may also find it quite difficult to step back and look at themselves objectively. On the other hand, if you don’t tell a potential employer about your personal qualities, who will?
It is sometimes difficult to begin such a list, so here are some qualities to start you off. Write down any which you think apply to you, and then add others of your own. For each one you choose, make sure that you can think of incidents in your own life and work experience that bear them out.
accurate, independent, worker,
adaptable, lively,
astute, logical,
can work under pressure, loyal,
careful, methodical,
committed, meticulous,
competent, orderly,
co-operative, organized,
courteous, positive,
decisive, practical,
dedicated, receptive,
energetic, relaxed,
extrovert, reliable,
flexible, self-confident,
friendly self-motivated
get on well with other people, sensitive,
good communicator, thorough,
good sense of humour, thoughtful,
good time-keeper, vigilant,
hardworking, work well with others,
imaginative,

Constructing
You should by now have three sets of rough notes. ( It doesn’t matter how rough they are, provided they are as detailed as possible.) The next stage is to decide how you want to order your CV. This can be done in one of two ways:
• chronologically
• functionally
Chronological: A chronological CV presents your education and work experience either in the order in which they happened, or in reverse order, with your most recent experience first. Since recent experience is probably of most interest to an employer, this latter method is now widely used. The advantages of a chronological CV are that it emphasizes the companies or organizations you have worked for (and the periods of time involved) and your continuity of employment. The disadvantage is that if your career has had ups and downs, especially if it includes periods of unemployment, these show up very clearly. The employer who is looking for a steady and reliable employee will probably favour this approach.
You'll need the free Adobe PDF reader to be able to read it, download it from their US and UK web sites.
Functional: A functional CV is organized by skills and qualities. If, for example, your experience is in motor-parts, both as a representative and in head office, the functions you could use as headings might be:
• presenting the product range
• customer care
• information technology
Under each one you can provide further details of specific experience. The advantage of this approach is that you can focus on you strengths without having to spell out relative inexperience or periods of unemployment. The disadvantage is that it may not make clear important periods of employment with impressive employers. The employer who is looking for applicants with particular skills and capabilities will find the functional CV more helpful than the chronological.
You'll need the free Adobe PDF reader to be able to read it, download it from their US and UK web sites.

I.P.E.P ARE YOU READY FOR ANOTHER GREAT YEAR?

watch this....

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SHll_4taG0M&NR=1