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Yes, stop for 10 seconds, close your eyes, and focus your energy on ONE key problem Ready? Okay, let's proceed. Show More. No Downloads. Views Total views. Actions Shares. Embeds 0 No embeds. No notes for slide. Business Basics Teacher's Book 1. Individual purchasers may make copies for their own use or for use by classes that they teach.
Introduction Business Basics consists of twelve thematically-linked units. Each unit is divided into three sections, each with one or two main teaching points, which may be grammatical, functional, or lexical. Students are given the opportunity to practise language in meaningful contexts.
The course is intended to be used continuously, with a structural and lexical progression from beginning to end. The book is suitable for in-work students, but may also be used by business English students who have not yet entered the workplace. If students are asked to refer to their own company or professional experience, alternative activities are usually given for those not yet in work.
This is accompanied by two audio Cassettes or CDs. The Personal Cassettes package is an individual resource for students requiring further interactive listening and speaking practice of language taught in the course. Student's Book Each section heading shows the main teaching points in four different categories: Grammar, Pronunciation, Vocabulary, and Communication skills.
These appear in the Contents pages for easy reference. Exercises and activities are divided into six different types: Speaking, Listening, Reading, Writing, Vocabulary, Pronunciation. These refer to the main skill or language area being covered, although students may be practising other skills at the same time.
New language is always presented through one of these activity types, and summarized in the form of a Language Note see opposite. Students may be in pair work, group or whole class mode, and involved in either role play or discussion. Most of the tasks can be accomplished after the passage has been played twice. Reading Wherever possible, reading texts have been adapted from authentic sources.
Writing Students are taught many of the standard expressions used in business correspondence, including CVs and letters of application, and are made aware of some of the differences between formal and informal writing styles. They are also asked to produce short e-mails, faxes, or letters based on models provided. These include giving directions to a visitor or requesting further information.
The Glossary see opposite complements the Vocabulary activities in the book. Pronunciation These exercises give listening and oral practice in sound distinction, word stress, sentence stress, and different forms of word—linking.
They are designed to raise awareness of various pronunciation issues, rather than providing a comprehensive grounding in all major aspects. Language Note This provides a brief summary of new language with explanatory comments and example sentences. There is no task attached, but it is usually followed by another activity where the language is practised further. Some unit sections have two Language Notes. Information Files pages These provide support material for pair work activities involving information exchange, as well as answers to certain quiz or game activities.
Students are referred to Files at the relevant point in the unit section. Language Files pages This section gives a summary of key structures taught or practised in the book. It complements the Language Notes see above which appear in the main body of the book. It includes supplementary grammatical information, such as substitution tables for verb tense forms, and overviews of related language points covered in separate unit sections in the book, e.
Once the original listening task has been completed, the tapescript can be used as a resource for checking answers, searching for examples of vocabulary and grammar items, or reading aloud for pronunciation practice. Using the tapescript should not be regarded as a sign of failure. Many entries include example sentences to show the words in context.
This enables the Glossary to be used by both teachers and students as a systematic revision tool. Most exercises test only the language presented and practised in the book. However, in a number of reading- and vocabulary-based exercises, students have the opportunity to extend their lexical knowledge beyond terms already learnt in the book.
The Workbook includes a complete Answer key Students should be encouraged to check their work themselves and, in the case of wrong answers, to think about why they were wrong. This also saves lesson time when going over homework, since it avoids teachers having to go over every answer. Most lesson plans offer ideas for warm-up activities, and a number of them have practical ideas for follow—up work. There are also helpful tips at intervals for organization and layout of board work.
The teaching objective is given for each activity, and there are indications as to whether the task should be done as a whole class, in groups, or in pairs. Answers to each exercise are provided immediately after the teaching notes for that activity. Each gives freer practice in the main language points of the unit. They are generally lighter activities involving sharing of information or problem-solving in either pairs or groups. Test 5 acts as revision for the whole course. Each test gives a total mark out of Exercises are vocabulary-, grammar-, or functionally—based.
An Answer key appears on pages Personal Cassettes These are available in a blister pack incorporating two audio cassettes and a Pocket Book. They are designed for students working individually who want to develop their listening and speaking skills. The cassettes follow closely the syllabus and structure of Business Basics, providing extra listening and speaking practice in most of the language points taught.
Students are asked to repeat sentences, to transform structures, to take part in dialogues, or just to listen for pleasure. All instructions are on the cassette. Teacher's Book 5 7. Ask students to look at the photo of Lorella and the map of Italy, and to read the initial rubric.
Elicit where Lorella is from and what her job is. Play the tape once or twice as necessary so that they can complete the task. Check answers with the whole class. Play the tape and let students complete the sentences individually. Point out that the third person singular form of the present simple takes an s. What is her name? Where is she from? What is her job? Practise the questions orally and then substitute your for her, and are you for is she.
Business Basics Student Book by David Grant Robert Mclarty
Business Basics. David Grant , Robert McLarty. Business Basics is a complete first course in English for business, providing a systematic and thorough coverage of basic language structures and skills, through the medium of interesting and relevant material. Business Basics is ideal for professionals already in business, and for students preparing to work in an international business environment.
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