The English Club - HelB
22 subscribers
42 photos
39 videos
5 files
2 links
Learn English with HelB
www.bahi12.com
Download Telegram
to view and join the conversation
Forwarded from British English Pronounciation (Ataklti Kahsay)
WAYS OF PRONOUNCING REGULAR VERBS "ED".
As we know, regular verbs end their pasts with 'ED'.

The end sound of the verb changes the pronounciatoin of the verb.

✳️ There are three ways of pronouncing regular verbs.

1⃣ /Id/
2⃣ /t/
3⃣ /d/


1⃣ The /Id/ sound

If the end sound of the verb finishes with a sound of 't' and 'd', then the 'ed' pronouces as /Id/.

Eg.
👉 want~wanted/wantID/
👉 start~ started/startID/
👉 excite~ excited/excitID/
👉 need~needed/needID/
👉 decide~decided/decidID/
👉 end~ended/endID/.


2⃣ The 't' sound
If the last sound of the verb is not voiced, we pronounce the end sound of the past regular verb as 't'.
NB. Unvoiced verb means when we put our hand on our throut, and say the last sound of the verb, it doesn't make vibration.

Eg.
👉 fix, here, the last sound of the verb is 's'. So to check wheither this is vouced or unvoiced, put your finger on your throat, then say 'sssss...'. This is unvocied verb. Because of this, we pronounce the verb as 'fixet'.
Try for the following examples using the same method.
1. Kiss, sssss
2. Walk, kkkkk
3. Work, kkkk
4. Ask, kkkk
5. Watch, chchch
6. Laugh, fffff

The 'd' sound

Here again, use the same procedure as we used to a 't' sound. So this verb is sounded(makes vibration on out throat).

Eg.
1. Play, 'yyyyyy' it makes vibration. So we pronounce the 'ed' as 'd' /playd*/.

👉 the following examples are all voiced verbs, they all make vibration.
1. Warm, mmm
2. Call, llllll
3. Live, vvvvv
4. Clean, nnnn
5. Use , zzzzzz

So, we have come close to the end of today's programe. I hope you will find it interesting. It is really more helpful to sound like natural English speaker.

For more info, check Learn English with Papa on you tube. The title, he gived for this video is 'stop mispronouncing "ED"!|
Thank you for your time.
I will see you soon with another pleasant title again.

Stay at home and safe your self and your community from COVID-19.

🙏🙏🙏
Forwarded from Cambridge Dictionary
This media is not supported in your browser
VIEW IN TELEGRAM
📚 Don't mention it, phrase.

Definition: A polite expression used to indicate that thanks or an apology are not necessary.

❗️ Examples:

1. ‘Thanks very much.’ ‘Don't mention it, dear boy.’
2. Man, don't mention it; what are friends for?
3. No, don't mention it; I'm sorry I knocked you over.
4. ‘Please don't mention it,’ Vicki snapped slightly.
5. ‘Please don't mention it again,’ she said plainly.
━━━━━━━━━━━━━
🌀 @cambridge_dic
Rosetta Stone Mobile app (Premium)
Forwarded from English Made Easy
🆔 Historic/Historical

💚 Historic means famous, important, and influential:

👉🏻Chester visited the beach in Kitty Hawk where the Wright brothers made their historic first airplane flight.

💜 Historical means related to history:

👉🏻 Posey donned a historical bonnet for the renaissance fair.


📈@Activeenglish_Official
📈@Englishmade_easy
Forwarded from English Made Easy
💎Feed the Cat

A: Did you feed the cat?
B: I'll do that in a minute.
A: The cat is meowing. He's hungry.
B: Okay. I'll feed him right now.
A: You shouldn't make him wait.
B: I was doing my homework.
A: The cat doesn't care about your homework.
B: The cat doesn't care about anything.
A: That's the way cats are.
B: All they think about is themselves.
A: Maybe we should get rid of him.
B: Of course not! He's family.

@Englishmade_easy

🔅PART -22
Forwarded from English Grammar in Use (Admiral)
#Unit-20 I am going to (do)