سوالات و گرامر زبان انگلیسی

ویژه دانش آموزان ، دبیران و علاقمندان به فراگیری زبان اتگلیسی

سوالات و گرامر زبان انگلیسی

ویژه دانش آموزان ، دبیران و علاقمندان به فراگیری زبان اتگلیسی

وزارت آموزش و پرورش

اداره كل آموزش و پروش اصفهان

آموزش و پرورش برخوار

سوالات و گرامر زبان

'مدرسه راهنمايي نوايي

ضمن خدمت فرهنگيان

سامانه هوشمند پيام كوتاه

بسيج سرجوب

بانك ملي

۸ مطلب با موضوع «اصطلاحات انگلیسی» ثبت شده است

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مبحث این پست را به پرکاربردترین اصلاحات عامیانه‌ی انگلیسی (Slang) که با اسامی حیوانات ساخته شده‌اند، اختصاص می‌دهیم:

Ant               مورچه

 

ants in the pants:

تقریبا معادل کک توی تنبان افتادن و احساس ناراحتی و ناآرامی کردن است.

[Do you have ants in the pants or what?]

چیه، کک توی تنبانت افتاده؟

Bat خفاش              

 

blind as a bat:

کور

[Without my glasses, I am blind as a bat.]

بی عینک ، واقعاً کورم.

۴ نظر ۱۵ تیر ۸۸ ، ۰۰:۳۱
محمد داوری دولت آبادی

http://ow70.blogfa.com

به نام خدا

 

در این پست به رنگ‌ها و اصطلاحاتی که از رنگ‌ها ساخته شده‌اند می‌پردازم. اصطلاحاتی که در زبان فارسی هم وجود دارند، مثل سیاه کردن (کلک زدن و کلاه گذاشتن سر کسی) ، زرد شدن (شدت ترسیدن)،…

Black

 

Black as coal:                               شدیداً تاریک یا پلید و شیطانی

[Her heart is black as coal.]

قلب سیاهی دارد.

Black as the night:                        شدیداً تاریک

[My bedroom is always Black as the night.]

اتاق خوابم همیشه تاریکه.

Black out:                                    بی‌هوش کردن، از هوش بردن

[High elevation tends to make me black out.]

بلندی حالمو بد می‌کنه.

Black out:                                   خاموشی مطلق (بر اثر قطع برق)

[The electricity went off and caused a black out.]

برق رفت و همه جا خاموش شد.

(to) Black list someone:               کسی را در لیست سیاه گذاشتن

[He can't find work because he was black listed.]

 نمی‌تونه کار پیدا کنه چون اسمش رفته تو لیست سیاه.

۳ نظر ۱۴ تیر ۸۸ ، ۲۲:۰۴
محمد داوری دولت آبادی

بى خبرى, خوش خبرى

No news is Best news

 شتر دیدى, ندیدى

You see nothing, you hear nothing

 عجله کار شیطان است

Haste is from the Devil

۳ نظر ۰۹ تیر ۸۸ ، ۱۷:۳۳
محمد داوری دولت آبادی

http://ow70.blogfa.com

25 Common English Idioms

The idioms and expressions below are some of the most common in English. The example sentences show how idioms are used in context. Have fun!

1. As easy as pie means "very easy" (same as "a piece of cake")
Example: He said it is a difficult problem, but I don't agree. It seems as easy as pie to me!

 

2. be sick and tired of means "I hate" (also "can't stand")
Example: I'm sick and tired of doing nothing but work. Let's go out tonight and have fun.

 

3. Bend over backwards means "try very hard" (maybe too much!)
Example: He bent over backwards to please his new wife, but she never seemed satisfied.

 

4. Bite off more than one can chew means "take responsibility for more than one can manage"
Example: John is so far behind in his studies. Besides classes, he plays sports and works at a part-time job. It seems he has bitten off more than he can chew.

 

۲ نظر ۱۲ بهمن ۸۶ ، ۱۰:۰۵
محمد داوری دولت آبادی

By default

از روی ناچاری – لاعلاجی

Jim was the only person who applied for the job, so it went to him by default.

 

Can’t see the wood for the trees

کل را فدای جز کردن - دیدن درخت ولی ندیدن جنگل

He keeps getting excited about details and missed the main point: his trouble is that he can’t see the wood for the tree.

 

Cat got ones tongue

گربه زبانش را خورده است. (حالت شخصی که ساکت است و دیگران از سکوت او شگفت زده اند.)

What’s been wrong with you this morning- has the cat got your tongue?

 

Charity begins at home

چراغی که بر خانه رواست به مسجد حرام است.

You should offer the job to your son first, before offering it to others: after all, charity begins at home.

۰ نظر ۲۸ مرداد ۸۶ ، ۰۸:۱۴
محمد داوری دولت آبادی

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Main_Page

The Longest word in English

The longest word in English depends upon the definition of what constitutes an English word. English allows new words to be formed by construction; long words are coined; place names may be considered words; technical terms may be arbitrarily long. Length can be in terms of orthography and number of written letters or phonology and the number of phonemes.

Major dictionaries

The longest word in any of the major English language dictionaries is pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis, a 45-letter word which refers to a lung disease contracted from the inhalation of very fine silicious particles. Research has discovered that this word was originally intended as a hoax. It has since been used in a close approximation of its originally intended meaning, lending at least some degree of validity to its claim.  

۲۱ ارديبهشت ۸۶ ، ۱۰:۱۵
محمد داوری دولت آبادی


Not Hold Water

بی معنی بودن. غیر منطقی بودن. به عقل جور در نیامدن

The Kiss Of Death

 فاتحه چیزی را خواندن

Get The Hang Of Something

قلق چیزی را به دست آوردن. راه کاری را یاد گرفتن

Raise A Stink

الم شنگه به پا کردن. قشقرق راه انداختن

Get Off Someone's Back

دست از سر کسی برداشتن

Be Greek To One

قابل درک نبودن. سر در نیاوردن

Dressed To The Teeth

با سلیقه لباس پوشیدن

 

۱ نظر ۰۶ اسفند ۸۵ ، ۰۷:۰۹
محمد داوری دولت آبادی

Homonyms are words that sound alike or almost alike but have different spelling and different meaning

 

1. ate – eight     [eɪt]

.Bruce ate carrots for lunch

There were eight girls here for the meeting.

 

2. bare – bear     [beə]

The table was bare.

Mr. Thompson shot a bear.

 

3. beach – beech      [biːtʃ]

We played on the beach before we went swimming.

We had our picnic under the beech tree.

 

4. be – bee      [biː]

Can you be home by two o’clock?

The bee stung Robert’s finger.

 

5. blew – blue      [bluː]

The wind blew the door open.

The color of the sky is blue.

 

6. buy – by      [baɪ]

Did you buy milk at the store?

We walked slowly by the bakery.

 

7. cent – sent – scent      [sent]

I spent my last cent for a new book.

Mom sent Jack to the store. Do you like the scent of roses?

 

8. dear – deer     [dɪə]

I wrote to one of my dear friends.

A baby deer is called a fawn.

 

9. fair – fare      [fer /feə]

It was a fair day when Jim started his trip.

Jim paid his own fare on the train.

 

10. grate – great      [greɪt]  

The grate in the stove is broken.

Mary looked at the spire on the great church.

 

11. hare – hair      [her /heə]  

The hare hopped into the forest.

John stood in front of the mirror to comb his hair.

 

12. hear – here        [hɪr /hɪə]  

Did you  hear the canary singing?

Your book is here on the table.

 

13. heard – herd       [hɜrd /hɜːd]  

I heard the chatter of a squirrel.

There is a herd of buffalo in this park.

 

14. hole – whole         [həʊl] 

I have a hole in my pocket.

The whole family went to the fair.

 

15. its – it’s        [ɪts]

The snake shed its skin.

It’s raining while the sun is shining.

 

16. knew – new        [nuː /njuː]

I knew how to work the math problem.

Jane bought a new book yesterday.

 

17. knot – not       [nɑt /nɒt]   

I tied a knot in my rope.

I’m not going to the show today.

 

18. know – no       [nəʊ]   

Does anyone know where the pencils are?

There are no pencils in the box.

 

19. one – won       [wʌn]  

Jack and Sue played one game of chess.

Who won the game?

 

20. sea – see      [sɪː] 

Have you ever been for a sail on the sea?

I can see the snow – covered mountain.

 

21. some – sum      [sʌm]  

There are some visitors in our class.

The sum is found by adding numbers.

 

22. son – sun        [sʌn] 

Mr. Rogers bought his son a new shirt.

The sun is shining brightly today.

 

23. stair – stare     [ster /steə]  

A board in the stair is broken.

Don’t sit and stare into space!

 

24. tail – tale      [teɪl] 

Lou’s dog has a short, stubby tail.

I read a tale about American Indians.

 

25. their – there     [ðer /ðə /ðeə(r) ]

Their house is made of lumber.

Our house is there on the corner.

 

26. threw – through      [θruː /θrəʊ ]

Alice threw the basketball.

Did the ball go through the hoop?

 

27. to – too – two       [tuː]

Joe went to the library.

He brought home too many books.

John went to the library, too.

John brought two books home.

 

28. weak – week      [wɪːk]   

You often feel weak after an illness.

Betty has been sick for a week.

 

29. who’s – whose          [huːz]

Who’s going to the library?

Whose book is this?

 

30. your – you’re           [jɔr ,jʊr /jɔː ,jʊə]  

Don’t forget your book.

You’re going to the library, aren’t you?

Good Luck_M.Davari 

۲ نظر ۰۵ آذر ۸۴ ، ۰۷:۱۰
محمد داوری دولت آبادی