3.43.3: Year 3 American English Lessons with Maestro Sersea

Hello students! Congratulations on completing Years 1 and 2 of American English. Now that you are better prepared and that your American English is stronger, during years 3, 4, and 5 of your American English studies with Maestro Sersea, you will receive a different English grammar lesson each week.

You are encouraged to do your best to learn from each English grammar lesson as well as do further research via the Google search engine below if you need to learn more about each grammar topic.  Type the topic you’re searching for in the “Enhanced by Google” box below so you can search for more information.

2 thoughts on “3.43.3: Year 3 American English Lessons with Maestro Sersea

  1. Lesson 3.43.3: Year 3
    Everyday Grammar
    ” Present and Future Real condition”.
    Conditional sentences refer to a sentence that has two clauses, if (clause) and result clause or conditional is used to refer to the present or future where the situation is real. The future real conditional (also calls conditional) describes what you think you will do in a specific situation in the future.
    Here are some example sentences of real conditional.
    1) If I go to a friend’s party, I usually take a gift for her.
    2) If I pass the exam, I will organize a celebration party.
    3) If I go late school, I will miss my math’s period .

  2. Dear teacher,
    Lesson 3.43.3: Year 3
    Everyday Grammar
    ” Present and Future Real condition, IF clause and Result clause”.
    If-clauses, also known as conditional clauses, are a type of dependent clause that express a condition and its potential result. They are used to talk about hypothetical or imaginary situations and their possible outcomes.
    Ex: If I get a job in Tokyo, I will be able to afford the rent.
    Ex: If Jim lent us a little money, we could have bought the house.
    Ex: If we ruined the evidence, they wouldn’t have found the murderer.
    Ex: If I had studied more, I would have passed the test.
    Ex: It would have been easier if George had told her about his wife in the first place.
    2- Result clauses
    When you want to indicate the result of an action or situation, you can use a result clause. Result clauses are introduced by conjunctions such as so, so… that, or such … that.
    Ex: The lecture was boring and irrelevant, so some of the students began to fall asleep.
    Ex: Peter was having problems with mathematics, so he went to see his tutor to ask for advice.
    Ex: There were so many books on the subject that Sok didn’t know where to begin.
    Ex: There was such a lot of material to cover that John found it difficult to keep up with his studies.
    Thank you.

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