اطلاعات مفید در مورد زبان انگلیسی

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یکشنبه 14 آذر 1389

In front of the person you love, your heart beats faster
But in front of the person you like , you get happy.

In front of the person you love, winter seems like spring
But in front of the person you like, winter is just a beautiful winter.

If you look into the eyes of the one you love, you blush
But if you look into the eyes of the one you like, you smile.

In front of the person you love, you can' t say everything on your mind
But in front of the person you like, you can.

In front of the person you love, you tend to get shy
But in front of the person you like, you can show your ownself.

Then person you love comes into your mind every 2 minutes.
You can't look straight into the eyes of the one you love
But you can always smile into the eyes of the one you like.

When the one you love is crying, you cry with them
But when the one you like is crying, you end up comforting.

The feeling of love starts from the eye
And the feeling of like starts from the ear.

So if you stop liking a person you used to like
All you need to do is cover your ears,
But if you try to close your eyes
Love turns into a drop of tear and remains in your heart forever after.

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  • یکشنبه 14 آذر 1389

    Look at our world
    As it smiles like a baby,
    Reaching for treasures
    That Nature revives.
    This is the time
    That brings joy beyond measure,
    Sweet as the memories
    That fashion our lives.

    Listen for sounds
    That were frozen in winter,
    Whispering soft
    As a kiss on your hair.
    Nature’s reborn
    And her warmth brings such pleasure,
    Sweet as the memories
    That we used to share.

    Feel the new sun
    And the breeze he created.
    Feel the wet earth
    As it swallows the snow.
    Pause to decipher
    A message unstated,
    Sweet as the memories
    Of days long ago.

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  • یکشنبه 7 آذر 1389

     The Present Continuous is used :

          
    ● To talk about continuous activities :
               1)  at the time of speaking :   
                    
    - I am reading this page now.
               2)  around now,
    in a more general sense :        
                    
    - I am learning English this year

           
    To talk about planned future arrangements :
                     - Next month I am spending my holidays in Australia.   
                       I have already booked my flight.

                     - Our neighbours are coming to dinner tomorrow.  
                       They have accepted our invitation.

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  • جمعه 5 آذر 1389

    start   |   take   |   eat   |    think   |    sleep  |    go   |    like   |   drink  |   write  |    live

     

      
         1.   The film ____________ every day at 8 p.m.
     

         2.   The children ____________  milk with their meals.
     

         3.   Cats generally _____________ a lot.
     

         4.   Julie _____________ a letter to her mother once a week.
     

         5.   Tom and Julie ____________ in a big city in the centre of the country.
     

         6.   Tourists ___________   to Egypt to see the pyramids.
     

         7.   Jimmy always ___________ the bus to go to school.
     

         8.   We all know that children _____________ sweets.
     

         9.   Anne ______________ it's a good idea to do English exercises.
     

       10.   If you want  to be healthy, you must ___________ good food.
     

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  • present simple

    جمعه 5 آذر 1389

          The Present Simple is used :

          ►To talk about regular activities, routine, habits
    :   
                                                 
              
    -  John plays tennis once a week.
               -  We start work at 9 a.m. every day.
               -  Mary eats fish on Fridays.

          ►To talk about tastes:
               
    -  Peter likes Chinese food.
                -  Julie doesn't like fish.
                -  Their children love chocolate.

           To talk about facts:
              
    -  The sun rises in the east.
               -  In Europe, the weather is cold in winter.
               -  Authors write books.

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  • جمعه 5 آذر 1389

     At all costs   If you are determined to obtain or achieve something at all
      costs
    , you want it regardless of the expense, effort or sacrifice
      involved.
      "The journalist was determined at all costs to get a report from
      the war zone."

     

     Avowed intent   When someone makes a public declaration of their objective
      or goal, this is their avowed intent.
      "The avowed intent of the new Government is to reduce
       unemployment."
     Beard the lion in his den   If you visit someone important in the place where they work,
      because you are determined to challenge him/her or obtain
      something, you beard the lion in his den.
     Have a bee in one's bonnet   A person who has a bee in their bonnet has an idea
      which constantly occupies their thoughts.
      "She's got a bee in her bonnet about moving to New York."
     Beyond one's wildest dreams   If something is beyond your wildest dreams, it is better
      than you imagined or hoped for.
      "
    The research team received a grant from the government
      that was beyond their wildest dreams."
     Blood, sweat and tears   A project or action which involves blood, sweat and tears
     
    requires a lot of effort and hard work.
      "His success wasn't due to luck; it was blood, sweat and
      tears 
    all the way."
     Have something on the brain   If you have something on the brain, you think or talk
      about it constantly.
      "Stop talking about golf.  You've got golf on the brain!"
     Buckle down   If you buckle down, you apply yourself with determination to
      hard work and give it your full attention.
      "If you want to pass your exams, you'll have buckle down and
      do some serious work."
     Dig in your heels    If you dig in your heels, you refuse to do something,
      especially if someone is trying to convince you to do so.
      "My grandfather dug in his heels and refused to move to an
      apartment."
     An eager beaver   The term eager beaver refers to a person who is hard-
      working and enthusiastic, sometimes considered overzealous.
      "The new accountant works all the time - first to arrive and
      last to leave  - a real eager beaver!"
     Explore all avenues   If you explore all avenues, you try out every possibility in
      order to obtain a result or find a solution.
      "We can't say it's impossible until we've explored all
      avenues."
     Fight tooth and nail     If you fight tooth and nail for something, you fight with all
      your energy.
      "The Transport Minister fought tooth and nail to have to have
      the proposed road safety law accepted."
     Fly by the seat of your pants   If you fly by the seat of your pants, you do something
      without knowledge or experience, using only your instinct and
      hoping that you will succeed.
      "Without any formal training, he decided to fly by the seat of
      his pants and try his luck in New York."
     Go the extra mile   If you go the extra mile, you do more than what is expected
      of you.
      "You can count on Tom; he's always willing to go the extra
      mile."

     

     Go to great lengths   When trying to achieve something, if you go to great lengths,
      you do everything that is possible in order to succeed.
      "The two parties went to great lengths to reach an agreement."
     
     Going places   To say that someone is going places means that they show
      talent and ability that will no doubt lead to a successful future.
     
    "Even at college it was obvious that Paul was going places."

     

     Go into overdrive   If someone or something goes into overdrive, they begin to
      work very hard or start to perform intensely.
      "At the start of every new collection, my imagination goes into
      overdrive."
     Keep your nose to the
     grindstone
      A person who keeps their nose to the grindstone is
      someone who concentrates on working hard at his job.
     Hang in there   This expression is used to encourage someone to persevere
      and not give up in spite of the difficult circumstances.
      "I know the atmosphere is very tense, but just hang in
      there
    and eventually things will calm down."
     Have one's heart set on
     something
      Someone who has their heart set on something wants it
      very much.
      "From an early age Tiger had his heart set on becoming a
      professional golfer."
     Hell-bent on something   If you are hell-bent on doing something, you are recklessly
      determined to do it, even if it's dangerous or stupid.
     "Although he is still weak, he's hell-bent on playing the match."
     Hitch one's wagon to a star   Someone who hitches their wagon to a star has great
      ambitions and is very determined to reach their goal.
      "At an early age she decided to hitch her wagon to a star
      and become rich and famous."
     Kill two birds with one stone   If you kill two birds with one stone, you succeed in doing
      two things at the same time.
      "By studying on the train on the way home every week-end,
      Claire kills two birds with one stone."
     A long row to hoe   This expression refers to a difficult task, assignment or
      undertaking that will take a long time.
      "Getting through medical school is going to be a long row
      to hoe."
     Make hay while the sun shines   This expression is used as an encouragement to take
      advantage of a good situation which may not last.
      "Successful sportsmen are advised to make hay while
      the sun shines
    ."
     Make headway   If you make headway, you make progress in what you
      are trying to achieve.
      "Investigators have made little headway in their search for
      the causes of the catastrophe."
     Mean business   If someone means business, they are serious about what
      they announce.

     
    "The boss says that in future any missing material will be
      reported to the police, and he looks as though he means
      business."
     Paddle your own canoe   If you paddle your own canoe, you do what you want to
      do without help or interference from anyone.
      "He decided to paddle his own canoe and set up his own
      company."
     Pester power   This expression refers to the power children exert over their
      parents by continually nagging or pestering them until they
      accept to buy advertised toys or fashionable products.
      "Pester power leads busy parents to buy more and more
      for their children."
     
     Pull out all the stops    If you pull out all the stops, you do everything you can to
      make something successful.
     
    "We'll have to pull out all the stops to get the store ready
      for the opening day."

     

     

     Punch above one's weight   If you punch above your weight, you try to perform at a level
      that is considered to be beyond your ability.
      "She submitted her idea for the 'invention of the year' award,
      knowing that she was punching above her weight."
     Reach for the moon   If you reach for the moon, you are very ambitious and try
      to achieve something even if it's difficult.
      "His parents were hardworking people who encouraged their
       children to reach for the moon."
     Raise/lower your sights    If you raise or lower your sights, you raise or lower your
      expectations, or you are more or less ambitious..
      "He had to lower his sights and accept a less well-paid job
      than what he had hoped for."
     Sink one's teeth into something   If you sink your teeth into something, you do it with a lot
      of energy and enthusiasm.
      "When Julie got promoted, she immediately sank her teeth
      into her new job."
     The sky's the limit    To say "the sky's the limit" means that there is no limit
      to the possibility of success or progress for someone or
      something.
      "How successful do you think the project will be? 
       Who knows... the sky's the limit!"
     Stand on your own two feet   If you stand on your own two feet, you are independent
      and need no help from anyone.
      "When young people leave home, they learn to stand on
      their own two feet."
     Stand one's ground   If you stand your ground, you maintain your position and
      refuse to yield or give way.
      "He claimed innocence and stood his ground in spite of the
      repeated accusations."
     Stick to one's guns   If you stick to your guns, you show determination when
      faced with opposition.  
     
    "The government stuck to its guns in spite of the criticism."
     Stop at nothing  stop at nothing
    Someone who would stop at nothing would do anything, even something illegal or immoral, in order to obtain what they want.
    "He'd stop at nothing if there was a possibility of making money."
     Waiting in the wings   If someone is waiting in the wings, they are waiting for an
      opportunity to take action, especially to replace someone
      else in their job or position.
      "There are many young actors waiting in the wings, ready
      to show their talent."

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