History

  1. <dd class="course-rule rule-case-example"> <h3 class="rule-title"> <p align=justify>When reading any text out loud, first of all remember those who listen to you - they must understand what you are reading about. Therefore, first of all <b> try to mentally divide the text into semantic groups </b> so that even a long sentence is easily perceived. <br> <br> Even if you do not understand lexically what the text is about, <b> be guided by punctuation marks and the general rules of English intonation</b>:</p> <ul style="max-width: 600px;"> <li>the declarative sentence (end point) is pronounced with a descending intonation <li>when listing homogeneous members (separated by a comma) the intonation increases <li>common questions (those starting with auxiliary or modal verb) are pronounced with ascending intonation <li>in all other types of questions intonation at the end goes down </ul> <p align=justify>When reading the text, mark the most difficult and long words for yourself. When reading aloud, try to take a short pause or breath in front of them (or better, both). This will help focus and reduce the likelihood of error. </p> And now let's read! </h3> </dd>
    <dd class="course-rule rule-case-example"> <h3 class="rule-title"> <p align=justify>When reading any text out loud, first of all remember those who listen to you - they must understand what you are reading about. Therefore, first of all <b> try to mentally divide the text into semantic groups </b> so that even a long sentence is easily perceived. <br> <br> Even if you do not understand lexically what the text is about, <b> be guided by punctuation marks and the general rules of English intonation</b>:</p> <ul style="max-width: 600px;"> <li>the declarative sentence (end point) is pronounced with a descending intonation <li>when listing homogeneous members (separated by a comma) the intonation increases <li>common questions (those starting with auxiliary or modal verb) are pronounced with ascending intonation <li>in all other types of questions intonation at the end goes down </ul> <p align=justify>When reading the text, mark the most difficult and long words for yourself. When reading aloud, try to take a short pause or breath in front of them (or better, both). This will help focus and reduce the likelihood of error. </p> And now let's read! </h3> </dd>

    <dd class="course-rule rule-case-example">  
        <h3 class="rule-title">  
    <p align=justify>When reading any text out loud, first of all remember those who listen to you - they must understand what you are reading about. Therefore, first of all <b> try to mentally divide the text into semantic groups </b> so that even a long sentence is easily perceived. <br> <br> 
    Even if you do not understand lexically what the text is about, <b> be guided by punctuation marks and the general rules of English intonation</b>:</p>  
    <ul style="max-width: 600px;">   
    <li>the declarative sentence (end point) is pronounced with a descending intonation 
    <li>when listing homogeneous members (separated by a comma) the intonation increases 
    <li>common questions (those starting with auxiliary or modal verb) are pronounced with ascending intonation 
    <li>in all other types of questions intonation at the end goes down 
    </ul>  
    <p align=justify>When reading the text, mark the most difficult and long words for yourself. When reading aloud, try to take a short pause or breath in front of them (or better, both). This will help focus and reduce the likelihood of error. </p> 
    And now let's read! 
      
        </h3>  
    </dd>

    changed by Rubannikovaian .
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  2. <dd class="course-rule rule-case-example"> <h3 class="rule-title"> <p align=justify>When reading any text out loud, first of all remember those who listen to you - they must understand what you are reading about. Therefore, first of all <b> try to mentally divide the text into semantic groups </b> so that even a long sentence is easily perceived. <br> <br> Even if you do not understand lexically what the text is about, <b> be guided by punctuation marks and the general rules of English intonation</b>:</p> <ul style="max-width: 600px;"> <li>the declarative sentence (end point) is pronounced with a descending intonation <li>when listing homogeneous members (separated by a comma) the intonation increases <li>common questions (those starting with auxiliary or modal verb) are pronounced with ascending intonation <li>in all other types of questions intonation at the end goes down </ul> <p align=justify>When reading the text, mark the most difficult and long words for yourself. When reading aloud, try to take a short pause or breath in front of them (or better, both). This will help focus and reduce the likelihood of error. </p> And now let's read! </h3> </dd>
    <dd class="course-rule rule-case-example"> <h3 class="rule-title"> <p align=justify>When reading any text out loud, first of all remember those who listen to you - they must understand what you are reading about. Therefore, first of all <b> try to mentally divide the text into semantic groups </b> so that even a long sentence is easily perceived. <br> <br> Even if you do not understand lexically what the text is about, <b> be guided by punctuation marks and the general rules of English intonation</b>:</p> <ul style="max-width: 600px;"> <li>the declarative sentence (end point) is pronounced with a descending intonation <li>when listing homogeneous members (separated by a comma) the intonation increases <li>common questions (those starting with auxiliary or modal verb) are pronounced with ascending intonation <li>in all other types of questions intonation at the end goes down </ul> <p align=justify>When reading the text, mark the most difficult and long words for yourself. When reading aloud, try to take a short pause or breath in front of them (or better, both). This will help focus and reduce the likelihood of error. </p> And now let's read! </h3> </dd>

    <dd class="course-rule rule-case-example">  
        <h3 class="rule-title">  
    <p align=justify>When reading any text out loud, first of all remember those who listen to you - they must understand what you are reading about. Therefore, first of all <b> try to mentally divide the text into semantic groups </b> so that even a long sentence is easily perceived. <br> <br> 
    Even if you do not understand lexically what the text is about, <b> be guided by punctuation marks and the general rules of English intonation</b>:</p>  
    <ul style="max-width: 600px;">   
    <li>the declarative sentence (end point) is pronounced with a descending intonation 
    <li>when listing homogeneous members (separated by a comma) the intonation increases 
    <li>common questions (those starting with auxiliary or modal verb) are pronounced with ascending intonation 
    <li>in all other types of questions intonation at the end goes down 
    </ul>  
    <p align=justify>When reading the text, mark the most difficult and long words for yourself. When reading aloud, try to take a short pause or breath in front of them (or better, both). This will help focus and reduce the likelihood of error. </p> 
    And now let's read! 
      
        </h3>  
    </dd>

    changed by (A deleted user) .
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