To understand how to score high on a test, you need to understand the scoring system. G.B.C. scores are a little mysterious, but they are based on a system used by the U.S. government.
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Showing sympathy is important. Here are three things not to do, and three good ideas of what to do.
Metaphors, jokes and strong language are very common in spoken English. Even if you don't use it yourself, understanding this style is a big step towards watching movies with subtitles or hanging out with native English speakers.
Asking questions in meetings can be tough, even for native speakers. For non-native speakers, doing it in English can be a nightmare.
Using a plural in English can be tough. There are many rules, and sometimes they are hard to understand and remember. One such case is a compound adjective.
English speakers like to use strong language, and one way they do that is with questions that are not really questions.
Accept that your native language level is higher than your English level, and that's ok. Focus on the language you already have. This is a simple idea, but it can be hard to put into practice.
Many people assume the sound that's made and the sound you hear is the same. But often, it's not.
Think about when you started learning English. How many years have you been learning? Now, find out how long it should take you to reach fluency.
If you've worked with people from around the world, you may have noticed very different communication styles.
Even in a pandemic, writing emails are a great way to network with other pharmaceutical professionals you meet at virtual conferences. Let's look at how to write a follow-up email.
Virtual conferences and meetings have become the new normal. Let's discuss how to ask questions to connect with the speakers and participants.