Speaking: Einleitung und Übung 1 von Mike Giesler

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Über den Vortrag

Der Vortrag „Speaking: Einleitung und Übung 1“ von Mike Giesler ist Bestandteil des Kurses „Vorbereitungskurs TOEFL iBT“. Der Vortrag ist dabei in folgende Kapitel unterteilt:

  • Einleitung und Hinweise
  • Risks
  • Auswertung

Dozent des Vortrages Speaking: Einleitung und Übung 1

 Mike Giesler

Mike Giesler

Mike Giesler ist Dozent für SAT und TOEFL Kurse und kennt sich als solcher bestens aus mit den TOEFL Anforderungen. Er ist Experte für die englische Sprache und bietet Expertise in den Bereichen Auslandsstudium, Studienplatzvergabe und Stipendium.

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Auszüge aus dem Begleitmaterial

... Sprechen - Thema wird vorgegeben - Auswahl einer Präferenz - Eigene Meinung ...

... - Erklärung des Inhalts - Meinung zur Problemlösung - Vorbereitungszeit ...

... Komplexität der Vokabeln - Verständliche Struktur, Nehmen Sie eine Uhr ...

... trying new things. Others are not adventurous; they are cautious and prefer to avoid danger. ...

... Beispiel 1: Führerschein Beispiel 2: Fußball ...

... to yourself. If someone reads the transcripts to you, make sure you see the pictures. Listen to or read each transcript only ole time. For Speaking Practice Set 1, you will speak about a familiar topic. Your response is scored on your ability to speak clearly and coherently about the topic. For Speaking Practice Set 2, you will first read a short text and then listen to or read a transcript of a conversation on the same topic. You will then be asked a question about both. ...

... 45 seconds. 32. Some people enjoy taking risks and trying new things. Others are lot adventurous; they are cautious and prefer to avoid danger. ...

... reading time: 45 seconds sculpture courses to be discontinued University administrators announced yesterday that the sculpture program, a division of the art department, will be eliminated. “The main reason is a lack of student interest,” reported one administrator. “Although the number of art students has increased, fewer and fewer art majors are taking sculpture classes.” Furthermore, the department’s only sculpture professor is retiring this year. “Given the art department’s limited budget,” the administrator explained, ...

... Or, most of the professors in the department have secondary fields … Male student Really? Female student Yeah! At least a few painting teachers are also great sculptors. I’m sure one of them could teach a class. Directions: Give yourself 30 seconds to prepare your response to the following question. Then record yourself ...

... own advantages. One approach or strategy sets the initial price of the product high, followed by a lower price at a later stage. Why? Well, … when introducing a new product, companies want to build a high-quality image for it. Products that cost more are believed to be of higher quality. So, during the early stages of the product life cycle, companies can make very high profits from consumers willing to pay more for a high quality product, and although consumers know that prices will eventually go down, they’re also willing to pay more to get the product sooner. This approach works very well with … oh … innovative, high-tech products, for example. now just think about when video recorders, ...

... to yourself. If someone reads the transcripts to you make sure you see the pictures. Listen to or read each transcript only one time. For Speaking Practice Set 1 you will speak about a familiar topic. Your response is scored on your ability to speak clearly and coherently about the topic. For Speaking Practice Set 2 you will first read a short text and then listen to or read a transcript of a conversation on the same topic. You will then be asked a question about both. ...

... known as revealing coloration. Animals employing this strategy have an area of bright color on some part of their body; this bright color is usually hidden from predators’ view. When approached by a predator the animal suddenly reveals the area of bright color; this unexpected display of color startles or confuses the predator and provides the would-be prey with an opportunity to escape. Narrator now listens to part of a lecture from a biology class. Professor: There’s a large tropical insect called the peanut bug—yes, like the peanuts that you eat—and the peanut bug’s front wings are ...

... student: Can you believe this? My computer broke yesterday, so it’s at the shop being repaired. It won’t be ready until the end of next week which is when all my papers are due. Male student: Why not use the computer lab? They’ve got lots of machines there. Female student: I know. But it gets so noisy there that I can’t keep my mind on my work. I mean when I’m at the computer lab, I’m not just typing—I’m thinking, so I need quiet to concentrate. Male student: Maybe you could try going in the morning or ...

... and Speaking Practice Set 3 are located in Appendix l. If you do not have access to the audio portions, but do have access to people with good English pronunciation, ask them to read the transcripts aloud to you. Listening to the transcripts is better practice than reading them to yourself. If someone reads the transcripts to you, make sure you see the pictures. You may take notes while you listen, and you may use your notes to help you answer the questions. Listen to or read each transcript only one time. For Speaking Practice Set 1, you will speak about a familiar topic. Your response is scored on your ability to speak ...

... to Track 7. State whether you agree or disagree with the following statement. Then explain your reasons, using specific details in your explanation. Learning through online courses ...

...  After you hear the question, give yourself 30 seconds to prepare your response. Then record yourself speaking for 60 seconds. Listen to Track 8. reading time: 50 seconds Music coming to cafeterias Mary Dixon, Director of the Student Life Committee, announced yesterday that beginning next semester, university cafeterias will broadcast classical music during mealtimes. “Music will foster a more relaxed atmosphere,” said Dixon. ...

... response. Then record yourself speaking for 60 seconds. Listen to Track 10. 34. Using points and examples from the lecture, explain the two major factors of product quality ...

... and Speaking Practice Set 3 are located in Appendix l. If you do not have access to the audio portions, but do have access to people with good English pronunciation, ask them to read the transcripts aloud to you. Listening to the transcripts is better practice than reading them to yourself. If someone reads the transcripts to you, make sure you see the pictures. You may take notes while you listen, and you may use your notes to help you answer the questions. Listen to or read each transcript only one time. For Speaking Practice Set 1, you will speak about a familiar topic. Your response is scored on your ability to speak ...

... Listen to Track 8. 46. Talk about a time when a friend or family member helped you in the past. Describe how the person helped ...

... be asked a question about them. After you hear the question, give yourself 30 seconds to prepare your response. Then record yourself speaking for 60 seconds. Listen to Track 9. Reading time: 45 seconds behavior Modification Individuals often modify their behavior based on what they have learned about the possible consequences of their actions. ...

... prepare your response. Then record yourself speaking for 60 seconds. Listen to Track 11. 48. Briefly summarize the problem the speakers are discussing. Then state which solution ...