Outcomes 2 edition Intermediate Class DVDReal situations, real language, real outcomes
The second edition of Outcomes is the only course that is consistently focused on helping students achieve the real world communicative outcomes they want and need. This lexically rich course emphasises students' need to have the conversations in English that they would in their own language. This new edition contains more contemporary and global content, reflecting English as it is used in the world and is visible via rewritten texts and new National Geographic photos and videos.
Ricky the Robot is the new course that really reflects young children’s tastes and interests. Children will learn English with Ricky without even noticing it, through fun and innovative characters, attractive illustrations, engaging stories and a wide variety of digital materials, while teachers will love the innovative but easy-to-use range of top classroom resources.
Some equivalents of modal auxiliary verbs - Grammar short Lesson
Be able to instead of can and could He is able to do it on his own. (= He can do it on his own.) The watchman was able to catch the thief. (= The watchman could catch the thief.) She was able to solve the problem. (= She could solve the problem.) >>> Read More.
Dare is used both as an ordinary verb and as an auxiliary verb. The ordinary verb dare is used in the sense of defy, challenge or face boldly. It has -s in the third person singular. Questions and negatives are made with do. >>> Read More.
Need is used both as an ordinary verb and as an auxiliary verb. As an ordinary verb need is used in the sense of require. The ordinary verb need has -s in the third person singular. Questions and negatives are made with do. >>> Read More.
Must doesn’t change its form, whatever be its tense or the number and person of its subject. It can refer to the present or future. You must do this now. (Present) He must pay damages. (Future) You must file a petition. (Future)