Don't leave it until the last minute. While some students do seem to thrive on last-minute cramming, it's widely accepted that (for most of us) this is not the best way to approach an exam.
When we learn our native language, first we listen, then we speak, then we read and finally we write. Listening, speaking, reading and writing are the four language skills we need to develop for complete communication.
It plays a very important part in learning any language. Effective listening ensures understanding and it helps improve accuracy when speaking , among other things.
It is often the hardest of the four language skills, but as soon as you can speak a little English there are lots of ways to improve quickly and have tons of fun.
It is a process of the brain and it takes time to develop: your mind has to attach meaning to the words, phrases and expressions represented by symbols, plus get to understand the grammar and structure of the language used in the passage to read. If you develop strong reading skills, it’ll be very helpful to your future.
Even though it may be intimidating to a lot of people, anyone can get used to writing with a little discipline and a willingness to learn.
Business English is a part of English for specific purposes and can be considered a specialism within English language learning and teaching, or a variant of international English.
Areas of importance in the workplace email writing, preparing for meetings and negotiating.
Areas of development could be tailored to meet your industry or personal needs.
Passive and active vocabulary. Passive vocabulary is words that you understand. Active vocabulary is words that you use.
How fast you find words when speaking.
Natural speaking patterns
Choosing the right word and the right word order.
Formal grammar and spelling.
Speaking with the correct consonant and vowel sounds, and stressed syllables.
Flow of speech
How fast to speak, when your voice should raise or lower in pitch or in volume, where to pause and for how long.
Understanding and reacting appropriately to situations and expectations of English-speaking cultures.