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Here Below you can check out the feedback (for one of our units) of one of the 16.000 students that last year took an online course with ITTT!
I found this unit to be very challenging, but very interesting. I have learned a lot from this unit that I can now use in my teaching career. I have learned about the modal verb, which looks at an auxiliary verb that expresses necessity or possibility. English modal verbs include must, shall, will, would, can, could, may, and might. Another topic I have learned from this very interesting unit is the passive and active voice. The passive voice, this where the verb is in the passive voice when the subject or the sentence is acted on by the verb. For example, "English is being taught by me." Another important point to note with the passive voice is that it always carries past participles. In the active voice you put the subject first, then the verb and then the object. For example, "I am teaching English" is in the active voice and it’s a present continuous. I have learned about the two types of relative clauses which are defining clause and non-defining clause. A defining relative clause identifies or defines the person or object that we’re talking about and is not separated by commas. For example, "a Seaman is somebody who works on a ship." A non-defining relative clause gives extra information about a noun whose identity we already know, it uses commas and does not use the pronoun that. For example, "Harold, who/whom we met yesterday, seems very nice." Finally, let’s look at phrasal verb; this is a verb plus one or two preposition, such as in, on with, up etc. There are three main types of phrasal verbs, such as type 1 (intransitive) phrasal verb doesn’t follow a direct object. For example, "I don’t have enough money to get by." Type 2 transitive phrasal verbs, on the other hand, an object pronoun can only come between the verb and the participles. For example, "turn off the television." Type 3 transitive inseparable phrasal verbs, the object phrase or object pronoun both come after the participles. For example, "I need to deal with this problem."