Link School of English in West London taking part in Expolingua Berlin
Learn about our English courses for adults, become our student or recruit students for us.
We are exhibiting at Expolingua in Berlin 26 – 28 October 2012 and it would be a great opportunity to meet up if you are going to attend. Come and meet us at our stand, the venue address is:
Russisches Haus der Wissenschaft und Kultur, Friedrichstrasse 176 – 179, 10117 Berlin.
Opening hours: 10:00 a.m. – 18:00 p.m.
If you would like to get in touch in advance of the event please contact office (at) linkschool.co.uk or +44 203 5815 806.
We will be presenting our offer of English courses for adults in London, English summer course programme, English plus courses, social activities for adults and more…
There will be special offers available for those who visit us at our stand at Expolingua in Berlin.
We hope to see you there.
Quality English School – Award for Link School
Is an Evening English Class right for you?
If you’re looking to work and study English at the same time, an evening English course may just be ideal for you.
Here we look at some of the advantages of our evening classes to help you decide if this is right for you.
Firstly, as availability of jobs globally (and especially in countries like Greece and Spain) continues to reduce, many students who come to Link School find the need to work and study at the same time in order to be able to fulfil the cost of not just improving their English language skills but also of supporting themselves during their stay in London.
How to improve the way you speak English?
If you want to improve your English speaking skills or learn a more “natural” English accent, there are many things you can do to make this happen.
Here we discuss 8 tools and techniques you can use that could help improve your skills in this area.
1) Watch and learn from mouth movements
An easy way to improve your spoken English skills is to…
Common mistakes in English: stationary vs stationery
Are they two different words or is it just a spelling mistake?
These two words are often confused. Stationary is an adjective. Means standing still, not moving.
Stationery is a noun. Means writing materials, as pen, paper, envelope, ink, ruler.
Word origin: from Latin ‘stationem’ (station). ‘Stationarius’ in Medieval Latin was a stationary seller. (Peddlers were more common in the Middle Ages). ‘Stationers’, sellers with a fixed location, were often bookshops. From the 18th century ‘stationery’ was used for articles sold by a stationer, seller of books and paper.
Do you know if the pronunciation of these words is the same of different? Write in your comment below if you know the answer.
Read more about common mistekes in English and how to get it right:
What is correct: connect to or with?
Actually both may be correct depending on the context. Each of them collocates with different words.
‘Connected to’ usually means a physical connection. E.g. ‘Your computer is connected to a printer’.
‘Connected with’ someone or something means a relationship. E.g. ‘He is still connected with his school colleagues’, ‘symptoms connected with kidney stones’.
Common Mistakes in English: Adapt vs Adopt
There are some very common mistakes in English that even native English speakers make.
‘Adapt’ means to change something and make it suitable for a specific use or situation. ‘Adopt’ means to make something one’s own.
Examples of adapt and adopt:
The key to success is often the ability to adapt.
Martin and Anna adopted two orphans.
More common mistakes in English:
– Stationery or Stationary?
Read more about:
– Does anybody or Do anybody?
– 4 Tips to Improve Your Grammar
– Our English Conversation Classes
Anyone vs Anybody
What is the difference between anyone and anybody?
Which one should I use, ‘anyone’ or ‘anybody’?
Have you ever wondered which form is better to use? Here we have some help for you.
The answer is: both are correct and both mean the same. However ‘anybody’ is less formal and ‘anyone’ will suit more formal expressions. You will want to use ‘anyone’ in formal English or in writing whereas ‘anybody’ will sound natural in everyday informal English.
Read more about:
This is a question very often asked by our students: Does anybody or do anybody?
Answer: DOES is correct.
Does anybody vs Do anybody
Do you know why ‘Does anybody’ is correct?
‘Anybody’ is a third person singular form and takes -s in the present simple tense. That’s why the question form requires -s and ‘Does anybody’ is correct.
The same would apply to ‘Does anyone’, ‘Does anything’ etc.
Find out about the difference between anyone and anybody.
More articles relates to learning English and common mistakes in English:
– Common mistakes in English: adapt vs adopt
– How to Learn English with Films
– Our FCE Exam Preparation Courses