Posts Tagged ‘learn english’

Enrich your Vocabulary!

In this ever busy world, con­cise com­mu­ni­ca­tion is of para­mount impor­tance. We are con­stantly judged by the way we speak oth­ers form an impres­sion about you as you speak. Using the right words helps cre­at­ing a pos­i­tive image which in turn impacts pos­i­tively in the career growth. The key here is dri­ving our point home. Hav­ing a rich vocab­u­lary helps in com­mu­ni­cat­ing effec­tively. The more words you know, the more coher­ently you can artic­u­late your ideas. Elo­quence brings con­tacts which in turn open up infi­nite pos­si­bil­i­ties. In a way vocab­u­lary is directly related to your growth.

vocabulary builder

vocab­u­lary builder

Enrich­ing vocab­u­lary needs per­sonal assess­ment. While some bril­liant few can pick up the dic­tio­nary and learn words, oth­ers end up clut­ter­ing the words in their heads. Vocaboly pro­vides one such plat­form for sys­tem­atic learn­ing through its unique vocab­u­lary builder. This soft­ware caters to the require­ments based on their usage. Vocaboly is cat­e­gorised into five books SAT, TOEFL, GRE, GMAT and VOA Spe­cial Eng­lish. Vocaboly (which pro­grams) binds impor­tant words into flash cards and each word can be assigned to a dif­fi­culty level. This is an inno­v­a­tive way to speed up the process by attend­ing to per­sonal pick-up lev­els, as the dif­fi­culty level is based on var­i­ous per­sonal fac­tors. Vocaboly encour­ages enrich­ing vocab­u­lary by engag­ing the users in some tai­lor made exer­cises like Word Ticker, Mem­ory Game, Spelling , Star War game etc. Vocaboly is def­i­nitely one of the most excit­ing prod­ucts to have hit the market.

Parts of Speech — Everything about Nouns



What is a noun?

All the nam­ing words used to name or label are known as Nouns. Every­thing is rep­re­sented by a name and that name is called as a noun. Nouns can be names for ani­mals, places, peo­ple, objects, mea­sures and actions.

Exam­ples: Alan (name of a per­son), Lion (name of an ani­mal), Lon­don (name of a place), table (name s an object), kind­ness (name of a qual­ity), inches (name of mea­sure­ment) and more

Types of nouns:

Proper noun: Proper nouns are proper or own names of peo­ple, things and places and usu­ally start with cap­i­tal let­ters.
For exam­ple: Africa, George, Michael and more.

Com­mon noun: Com­mon nouns are words used for class or used to refer a thing, per­son or place. They do not start with cap­i­tal let­ters like proper nouns
For exam­ple: book, car, man, town and more

Col­lec­tive nouns: Col­lec­tive nouns are words or names rep­re­sent­ing a group of peo­ple or to a col­lec­tion of things.
For exam­ple: Team, choir, shoal, jury and more.

Ver­bal nouns: Ver­bal nouns are usu­ally formed from verbs. They come under the cat­e­gory of com­mon nouns.
For exam­ple: swim­ming (this is the name of an activ­ity but it is derived from a verb i.e. to swim.

Com­pound nouns: Com­pounds nouns are those nouns that are com­posed of two or more than two words and are usu­ally hyphened.
For exam­ple: Board of mem­bers, Manser­vant, Mother-in-law.

Abstract noun: Abstract nouns are those nam­ing words that are used to refer to some ideas, or emo­tions, the ones that can­not be sensed and have no phys­i­cal exis­tence.
For exam­ple: Jus­tice, brav­ery, faith are all exam­ples of abstract nouns.

Con­crete noun: These types of nouns are oppo­site of Abstract nouns mean­ing name of things or peo­ple that can be expe­ri­enced or sensed are Con­crete nouns. Most of the nouns are usu­ally con­crete nouns
For exam­ple: dogs, cats, buses and more.

Kinds of Nouns

Every­thing about Nouns

Count­able and uncount­able nouns:

Count­able nouns are those nouns that can be eas­ily counted and have usu­ally two forms i.e. sin­gu­lar and plural.
For exam­ple: a book, an apple.

Uncount­able nouns are those nouns that one can­not count and usu­ally are in sin­gu­lar form, mean­ing they do not have an/a or any num­ber prior to them.
For exam­ple: work, water, sand and more.

Gerund noun: A gerund noun is one which is formed by adding –ing prior to a verb which can be fol­lowed either by an adjec­tive, prepo­si­tion or in cases even by another verb.
For exam­ple: walk­ing, swim­ming and more.

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