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30 Useful Sentences for a Presentation in English

Presentation in English

Following our successful post about 30 Useful Sentences for a Job Interview in English , we’re now reviewing the vocabulary and expressions you need if you’re giving a presentation in English.

If talking in front of a crowd, big or small, can be nerve-racking, having some useful sentences up your sleeves will help you stay focused.

It doesn’t matter if the presentation is on Zoom or in front of a live audience, preparing yourself for it is crucial.

So let’s get started!

Starting the presentation in English and welcoming the crowd

There are different ways to start a presentation in English. These sentences are very classic ways to welcome your audience.

1. Good morning/afternoon/evening

2. Welcome to [name of company/presentation/place]

3. What I’m going to talk about today is …

4. Today I’m going to discuss…

5. The topic of my presentation today is …

6. The aim of this presentation is…

7. My presentation today is about…

Introducing yourself in a presentation in English

You want to take advantage of your presentation in English to tell the audience about who you are and what you do.

9. My name is [name] and I am from [company], where I’m responsible for …

10. I’m [name]. I’m a [job position] at [company].

11. Let me introduce myself; I’m [name] and I work at [company], where I work in [name of the department].

Presenting the topic

Now we are getting to the real start of the presentation. You want to be clear on what you’re going to present and the goal of your presentation.

12. Today, I’ll be talking about/discussing [topic]

13. I’m here to illustrate how…

14. What I’m going to be talking about today is…

15. The purpose of today’s presentation is…

16. My objective is to…

17. In today’s presentation, I’d like to talk to you about/show you/demonstrate…

Outlining the content of the presentation

It is important to clarify the different steps you’re going to follow in your presentation.

18. In today’s presentation I’m going to cover [three] points:

19. Firstly, I’ll be looking at…

20. Secondly, we’ll consider…

21. Then, I’ll explain how…

22. And finally, I’ll demonstrate how …

23. My talk will be in [two, three, four] parts: First,…after that,… then,… finally,…

24. Firstly,… Secondly,… Thirdly,… Finally,…

25. I’ll begin by looking at… Then, I’ll move on to…Towards the end I …

Introducing the first point

Signposting is very important to make sure your audience understands the logic of your presentation in English and follows the different steps you draw.

26. So let’s start, shall we?

27. To begin with, …

28. To start with, …

29. First of all, I’ll …

30. Let’s start by [+ verb in -ing form] …

To go further with your presentation in English

There are many more expressions you need for a presentation in English: – explaining graphs, images, or data. – Concluding a point – Moving on to the next point – Focusing your audience’s attention – Referring backward/forwards – Concluding and summarising the presentation – Inviting questions – Dealing with questions

This is outside of our current scope for this blog post but definitely something to keep in mind for a successful work presentation in English.

You are not alone to prepare for your presentation in English

Do you need help with a presentation in English? We have a few options for you.

If you have to give a presentation in English in the coming days or weeks, rehearse with a private English teacher. They will help you fine-tune your presentation, your slides, the way you introduce the topic, and help you deal with things you can’t really prepare like questions from the audience. This is part of our Premium Courses .

If you don’t have a specific presentation to give but would like to get the skills and practice to be a better communicator, check out our Presenting in English workshop .

  • ← How to improve your business English vocabulary
  • 30 key phrases to use in a meeting in English →

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Primary English | Forming Simple Sentences (PowerPoint Slides)

  • Posted By blog-user

Forming simple sentences is so important! You need to construct sentences when you are writing your composition and situational writing . In addition, you should try your best to answer comprehension questions with complete and grammatically correct sentences too.

What exactly makes up a simple sentence? Today, we are sharing with you a presentation that we are using in the Lil’ but Mighty classroom about simple sentences. In this presentation, you will learn

What a Subject is

What a Verb is

What an Object is

What makes a simple sentence

We use these slides to emphasise to our children how a complete sentence can be formed before they write a composition or complete their comprehension practices. This presentation will be a great resource for teachers who wish to teach or revise a simple sentence structure with their kids. Parents are definitely welcome to use them too.

We hope you will enjoy this teaching resource! Have a Merry Christmas!

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SIMPLE SENTENCE STRUCTURE: POWERPOINT PRESENTATION - 22 SLIDES

SIMPLE SENTENCE STRUCTURE: POWERPOINT PRESENTATION - 22 SLIDES

Subject: English

Age range: 7-11

Resource type: Lesson (complete)

JOHN'S EDU-MARKET

Last updated

17 May 2021

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simple sentence with presentation

A ready to use PowerPoint presentation that presents teaching and learning resources of simple sentence structure based on New Bloom’s Taxonomy.

After completing this lesson, the students will be able to:

  • Recall the properties of sentences with examples.
  • Identify the parts of simple sentences with examples.
  • Think of simple sentences to go with the given pictures.
  • Implement the properties of simple sentences to discover their structure.
  • Assess and verify the correct use of simple sentence patterns in writing.
  • Create simple sentences with the given sentence structure and pattern.

This download includes:

  • Scaffolding Notes 1: Vocabulary Overview
  • EXERCISE 1: Compare and contrast a phrase, clause and sentence. Use subject, verb and complete thought as criteria to differentiate. Use YES and NO to identify the difference.
  • Scaffolding Notes 2: Phrase-Clause-Sentence Chart
  • EXERCISE 2: Identify the properties of sentences in the given examples.
  • Scaffolding Notes 3: Parts of a Sentence
  • EXERCISE 3: Identify the parts of sentences.
  • EXERCISE 4: Identify the parts of a simple sentence with examples.
  • Scaffolding Notes 4: Features of a Simple Sentence
  • EXERCISE 5: Answering questions to demonstrate the knowledge of sentence structure.
  • EXERCISE 6: Think of a simple sentence to go with each picture.
  • EXERCISE 7: Implement the properties of simple sentences to discover their structure.
  • Scaffolding Notes 5: Structure of a Simple Sentence
  • EXERCISE 8: Answer the following to recognise variations in sentence structure as used in writing.
  • EXERCISE 9: Assess and verify the correct use of simple sentence patterns in writing.
  • EXERCISE 10: Create simple sentences with the given sentence structure and pattern.
  • EXERCISE 11: Demonstrate the mastery of the use of simple sentence structure in writing.
  • Scaffolding Notes 6: Sentence Structure Rubrics
  • EXERCISE 12: Identify the following as phrase, clause and sentence.
  • EXERCISE 13: Identify subject and predicate from the given sentences.
  • EXERCISE 14: Identify the subjects and verbs then decide whether the verbs are transitive or intransitive.
  • EXERCISE 15: Put each group of words together in a sentence.
  • EXERCISE 16: Complete each sentence by adding either a subject or a predicate.

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A bundle is a package of resources grouped together to teach a particular topic, or a series of lessons, in one place.

SENTENCES: POWERPOINT PRESENTATIONS - BUNDLE

This bundle of 9 products (PowerPoint Presentations) is perfect for teaching Grammar and Punctuation. These no prep activities would be great for ELA lessons or ELA centers. Your students will love these exciting exercises that are excellent for student engagement. This bundle includes PowerPoint Presentations on: * Sentence Structure: 57 Slides * Simple Sentence Structure: 30 Slides * Compound Sentence Structure: 31 Slides * Complex Sentence Structure: 39 Slides * Compound-Complex Sentence Structure: 36 Slides * Sentences Kinds by Function: 24 Slides * Sentence Word Order: 26 Slides * Cumulative Sentences: 24 Slides * Conditional Sentences: 25 slides More Sentences Bundles by the same Author: * Boom Cards: 7 Decks * Google Slides: 7 Presentations * PowerPoint Presentations: 9 Lessons * Unit Lessons: 9 Plans * Worksheets with Answers: 9 Sets * Scaffolding Notes: 9 Sets ◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈ Save 50% on this BUNDLE! Note: These are also sold separately! ◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈

SIMPLE SENTENCE STRUCTURE: CLASSROOM RESOURCES - BUNDLE

A bundle of 6 products on teaching and learning resources of simple sentence structure based on New Bloom's Taxonomy. After completing this unit students will be able to: * Recall the properties of sentences with examples. * Identify the parts of simple sentences with examples. * Think of simple sentences to go with the given pictures. * Implement the properties of simple sentences to discover their structure. * Assess and verify the correct use of simple sentence patterns in writing. * Create simple sentences with the given sentence structure and pattern. This download includes: * Scaffolding Notes: 6 Handouts * Worksheets with Answers: 16 Exercises * Unit Lesson Plan with Resources: 20 Pages * PowerPoint Presentation: 22 Slides * Boom Cards: 46 Digital Task Cards * Google Slides: 30 Slides Here are some possible uses for these in your classroom: * To challenge early finishers * For effective tutoring * As ESL stations and sub tubs * As holiday work and homework * For small group collaborations * For an end of unit assessments * For reinforcement and enrichment ◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈ Save 50% on this BUNDLE! Note: These are also sold separately! ◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈◈

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THE SIMPLE SENTENCE - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

simple sentence with presentation

THE SIMPLE SENTENCE

The simple sentence key concepts: phrase, clause, sentence, simple sentence, complex sentence, compound sentence. examples: i stayed quietly at home. – powerpoint ppt presentation.

  • Key Concepts Phrase, Clause, Sentence, Simple Sentence, Complex Sentence, Compound Sentence.
  • Terribly slowly (adverb phrase)
  • Easy to please (adjective phrase)
  • Would have been repaired (verb phrase)
  • A large user of aluminium alloys (noun phrase)
  • At the same time (prepositional phrase)
  • I stayed quietly at home.
  • They became students.
  • She got her dress wet.
  • They showed us the books.
  • He yawned four times.
  • I managed to find the street.
  • Ill be able to speak good French in a few months.
  • The rain came down heavily.
  • the meaning of this clause is dependent upon another (the independent clause)
  • Wheres the girl that sells the tickets?
  • I saw a girl whose beauty took my breath away.
  • We visited the city where the streets have no name.
  • I never heard the bells ringing till there was you.
  • Katyas crying because she had a row with her boyfriend.
  • I ate raw fish in Japan last year
  • It never rains in Southern California
  • You dont bring me flowers anymore
  • Walk like an Egyptian
  • Why does it always rain on me?
  • A complex sentence has one independent clause and at least one subordinate clause.
  • I was really nervous before I started.
  • Michelle was telling us a joke when Adriana dropped the plates that she had bought that day.
  • I know automation scares a lot of people because it costs a lot of money that could be spent in other areas.
  • one formed by two or more clauses, joined by a connector (coordinating conjunction) and, or, but.
  • The debate on education has been postponed.
  • Someone cooked a meal here lately.
  • The burglar went straight to the safe.
  • All the girls are afraid of mice.
  • That beach is safe for bathing.
  • Im going to wait till it stops raining.
  • He was dancing with a student who had a slight limp.
  • The man whom I had come to see was sitting at the desk.
  • Ive been waiting for Tom since 600.
  • I went to Munich which I had always wanted to visit.
  • If its fine tomorrow well go for a walk.
  • I finished early because I worked fast.
  • The girl who is in the third row told me the whole story.
  • The plant which has blue flowers has been removed.
  • The time that is set aside for reading will be extended to 30 minutes.
  • When Jason searched for the Golden Fleece, he battled a fierce dragon.
  • I will study until Mother comes home.
  • I study where it is quiet.
  • We did warm-up exercises before we practiced for the next game.
  • Students who are interested in attending the science fair at the community college should sign up now.
  • The musical West Side Story is a modern version of the story of Romeo and Juliet.
  • The first poem in the book is about spring, and the second one is about autumn.
  • Carson McCullers, who wrote The Sad Café Ballad, was born in Georgia.
  • We took notes while the teacher discussed the causes of the American Revolution.
  • It rained saturday morning, but the sun came out in time for the opening of the Special Olympics.
  • Not all stringed instruments sound alike, for their shapes and the number of their strings vary.

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Simple, Compound, Complex, and Compound-Complex Sentences

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Simple Sentences - PowerPoint

Simple Sentences - PowerPoint

English Teaching Resources provide a comprehensive guide for Year 3 students on the topic of simple sentences. The resources include PowerPoint slides and worksheets that aim to teach students how to identify and use simple sentences in both their reading and writing. A simple sentence is defined as a short sentence that can stand alone and make complete sense, containing one independent clause. Examples such as "I love shopping!" and "The dog barked." are used to illustrate this concept.

The teaching materials further explain that a simple sentence must contain a subject and a verb, for instance, "The cat purred." Students are encouraged to practice identifying simple sentences and their components through activities such as circling the subject and underlining the verb in given sentences. Additionally, they are tasked with writing their own simple sentences based on pictures provided. The resources also highlight the importance of using simple sentences in writing to add variety and create tension, offering examples and prompting students to write a story opening that incorporates a simple sentence to build drama.

Simple Sentences

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Benefits of Simple Sentences in Presentations

  • August 4, 2023
  • Kevin Lerner

Benefits of using simple sentences in your speech or presentation.

Speaking with short simple sentences, you can transform a complex and convoluted message into something that’s easy for audiences to follow. 

Here are 7 benefits of using simple sentences in your speech or presentation.

1. Enhanced Clarity

Simplicity in sentence construction ensures that your message remains clear and unambiguous. Complex sentences with multiple nouns and adjectives can muddle the main point, making it difficult for the audience to grasp the central idea. In contrast, simple sentences allow you to convey information concisely, ensuring that your audience understands your message without any confusion.

2. Improved Comprehension

Not everyone in your audience may be familiar with specialized terminology or complex language. Using simple sentences makes your speech accessible to a broader range of individuals, including those who might not be experts in your field. This inclusivity promotes better comprehension and engagement among all listeners.

3. Enhanced Memory Retention

Easy for the brain to grasp.  Studies have shown that people are more likely to remember information presented in simple and straightforward language. By using uncomplicated sentences, you increase the chances of your audience retaining key points from your speech or presentation. This can be particularly advantageous when your goal is to inspire action or promote ideas that you want people to remember.

4. Heightened Engagement

A speech or presentation filled with convoluted sentences can quickly become tiresome and disengaging. In contrast, simple sentences have a rhythmic flow that keeps the audience’s attention intact. This engagement can lead to a deeper connection between you and your listeners, fostering a sense of trust and receptiveness.

5. Effective Emotional Appeal

Simplicity in language allows you to connect with the emotions of your audience more effectively. By using relatable and straightforward sentences, you can evoke empathy and understanding, creating an emotional bond with your listeners. When your audience feels emotionally invested, they are more likely to be persuaded by your arguments and ideas.

6. Time Efficiency

In a time-constrained environment, such as a conference or a TED talk, the brevity of simple sentences becomes a valuable asset. You can deliver more content in a shorter amount of time, ensuring that you cover all essential points without rushing through your speech.

7. Confidence Boost

When you use simple sentences, you reduce the likelihood of stumbling over words or losing your train of thought. The clarity of expression gives you more confidence in your delivery, allowing you to maintain a steady and poised demeanor throughout your speech.

In conclusion, the benefits of using simple sentences in a speech or oral presentation are undeniable. From improved clarity and comprehension to heightened engagement and emotional appeal, simplicity serves as a potent tool to effectively communicate with your audience. Embrace the power of simplicity, and your words will resonate more profoundly with those who are listening, leaving a lasting impression long after your presentation is over.

better speaking , Presentation Skills , public speaking , short sentences , simple sentences

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14 Practical Tips to Improve Your Presentation Skills

  • The Speaker Lab
  • May 11, 2024

Table of Contents

Ever felt complete dread and fear at the thought of stepping up to deliver a presentation? If so, you’re not alone. The fear of public speaking is more common than you might think, but with the right presentation skills , it’s a hurdle that can be overcome.

In this article, we’ll help you master basic confidence-building techniques and conquer advanced communication strategies for engaging presentations. We’ll explore how body language and eye contact can make or break your connection with your audience; delve into preparation techniques like dealing with filler words and nervous habits; discuss tailoring content for different audiences; and much more.

Whether you’re prepping for job interviews or gearing up for big presentations, being prepared is key. With adequate practice and the proper attitude, you can crush your speech or presentation!

Mastering the Basics of Presentation Skills

Presentation skills are not just about speaking in front of a crowd. It’s also about effective communication, audience engagement, and clarity. Mastering these skills can be transformative for everyone, from students to corporate trainers.

Building Confidence in Presentations

Becoming confident when presenting is no small feat. But fear not. Even those who feel jittery at the mere thought of public speaking can become masters with practice and patience. Just remember: stage fright is common and overcoming it is part of the process towards becoming an effective presenter.

Taking deep breaths before you start helps calm nerves while visualizing success aids in building confidence. Also, know that nobody minds if you take a moment to gather your thoughts during your presentation—everybody minds more if they cannot understand what you’re saying because you’re rushing.

The Role of Practice in Enhancing Presentation Skills

In line with old wisdom, practice indeed makes perfect, especially when improving presentation skills. Consistent rehearsals allow us to fine-tune our delivery methods like maintaining eye contact or controlling body language effectively.

You’ll learn better control over filler words through repeated drills. Plus, the extra practice can help you troubleshoot any technical glitches beforehand, saving you the sudden panic during your actual presentations.

Remember that great presenters were once beginners too. Continuous effort will get you there sooner rather than later.

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Body Language and Eye Contact in Presentations

The effectiveness of your presentation can hinge on more than just the words you say. Just as important is your body language .

Impact of Posture on Presentations

Your posture speaks volumes before you utter a word. Standing tall exudes confidence while slouching could signal nervousness or lack of preparation.

If there’s one lesson to take away from our YouTube channel , it’s this: good presenters know their message but great ones feel it through every fiber (or muscle) of their being. The audience can sense that energy when they see open body language rather than crossed arms.

Maintaining Eye Contact During Your Presentation

Eyes are often called windows to the soul for a reason. They’re communication powerhouses. Making eye contact helps build trust with your audience members and keeps them engaged throughout your speech.

Avoid staring at note cards or visual aids too much as this might give an impression that you’re unprepared or uncertain about your chosen topic. Instead, aim to maintain eye contact between 50% of the time during presentations. This commonly accepted “50/70 rule” will help you exhibit adequate confidence to your audience.

If stage fright has gotten a hold on you, take deep breaths before you start speaking in order to stay calm. Make sure that fear doesn’t disrupt your ability to maintain eye-contact during presentations.

If body language and eye contact still feel like a lot to manage during your big presentation, remember our golden rule: nobody minds small mistakes. It’s how you handle questions or mishaps that truly makes a difference—so stay positive and enthusiastic.

Preparation Techniques for Successful Presentations

Presentation skills are like a craft that requires meticulous preparation and practice. Aspects like visual aids and time management contribute to the overall effectiveness of your delivery.

The first step towards delivering an impactful presentation is research and organization. The content should be well-researched, structured logically, and presented in simple language. This will make sure you deliver clear messages without any room for misinterpretation.

Dealing with Filler Words and Nervous Habits

Nervous habits such as excessive use of filler words can distract from your message. Luckily, there are plenty of strategies that can address these issues. For instance, try taking deep breaths before speaking or using note cards until fluency is achieved. In addition, practice regularly to work on eliminating these verbal stumbling blocks.

Avoiding Distractions During Presentations

In a digital age where distractions abound, maintaining focus during presentations has become an even more crucial part of the preparation process. This video by motivational speaker Brain Tracy provides insights on how one could achieve this level of focus required for effective presentations.

Maintaining Confidence Throughout Your Presentation

Confidence comes from thorough understanding of the chosen topic combined with regular practice sessions before the big day arrives. Make use of note cards or cue cards as needed but avoid reading from them verbatim.

Taking control over stage fright starts by arriving early at the venue so that you familiarize yourself with the surroundings, which generally calms nerves down considerably. So next time you feel nervous before a big presentation, remember—thorough preparation can make all the difference.

Engaging Your Audience During Presentations

Connecting with your audience during presentations is an art, and mastering it can take your presentation skills to the next level. Making the message conveyed reach an emotional level is essential, not just conveying facts.

Understanding Your Target Audience

The first step towards engaging your audience is understanding them. Tailor the content of your presentation to their needs and interests. Speak in their language—whether that be professional jargon or everyday slang—to establish rapport and ensure comprehension.

An effective presenter understands who they’re speaking to, what those individuals care about, and how best to communicate complex ideas understandably.

Making Complex Information Understandable

Dense data or complicated concepts can lose even the most interested listener if presented ineffectively. Breaking your key points down into manageable chunks helps maintain attention while promoting retention. Analogies are especially useful for this purpose as they make unfamiliar topics more relatable.

Audience Participation & Questions: A Two-Way Street

Incorporating opportunities for audience participation encourages engagement at another level. It allows listeners to become active participants rather than passive receivers of knowledge.

Consider techniques like live polls or interactive Q&A sessions where you invite questions from attendees mid-presentation instead of saving all queries until the end.

This gives you a chance not only engage but also address any misunderstandings right on spot.

  • Treat each question asked as an opportunity—it’s evidence someone has been paying attention. Even challenging questions should be welcomed as they demonstrate an engaged, thoughtful audience.
  • Encourage participation. It can be as simple as a show of hands or the use of interactive technologies for live polling during your presentation. This keeps your audience active and invested in the content.

Remember, your presentation isn’t just about putting on a show—it’s about meaningful interaction.

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Presentation Skills in Specific Contexts

Whether you’re nailing your next job interview, presenting an exciting marketing campaign, or delivering insightful educational content, the context matters. Let’s take a look.

The Art of Job Interviews

A successful job interview often hinges on effective communication and confidence. Here, the target audience is usually small but holds significant influence over your future prospects. Body language plays a crucial role; maintain eye contact to show sincerity and interest while open body language communicates approachability.

Bullet points summarizing key experiences are also helpful for quick recall under pressure. This allows you to present your chosen topic with clarity and positive enthusiasm without relying heavily on note or cue cards.

Pitching in Public Relations & Marketing

In public relations (PR) and marketing contexts, presentations need to capture attention quickly yet hold it long enough to deliver key messages effectively. Visual aids are valuable tools here—they help emphasize points while keeping the audience engaged.

Your aim should be highlighting presentation benefits that resonate with potential clients or partners, making them feel as though ignoring such opportunities would mean missing out big time.

Educational Presentations

An educational setting demands its own unique set of presentation skills where deep understanding trumps flashy visuals. You must make complex information understandable without oversimplifying essential details—the use of analogies can be beneficial here.

Keeping the audience’s attention is critical. Encourage questions and participation to foster a more interactive environment, enhancing learning outcomes for all audience members.

Tips for Becoming a Great Presenter

No single method is suitable for everyone when it comes to speaking in public. However, incorporating continuous improvement and practice into your routine can make you an exceptional presenter.

Tailor Your Presentation to Your Audience

Becoming an excellent speaker isn’t just about delivering information; it’s also about making a connection with the audience. So make sure that you’re taking setting, audience, and topic into consideration when crafting your presentation. What works for one audience may not work for another, so be sure to adapt your presentation styles according to the occasion in order to be truly effective.

The Power of Practice

The art of mastering public speaking skills requires practice —and lots of it . To become a great presenter, focus on improving communication skills through practice and feedback from peers or mentors. Try to seek feedback on every speech delivered and incorporate those pointers in your future presentations. Over time, this cycle of delivery-feedback-improvement significantly enhances your ability to connect with audiences and convey ideas effectively.

If you’re looking for examples of good speakers, our speech breakdowns on YouTube provide excellent examples of experienced presenters who masterfully utilize speaking techniques. Analyzing their strategies could give you great ideas for enhancing your own style.

Finding Your Style

A crucial part of captivating any audience lies in how you deliver the message rather than the message itself. Developing a unique presentation style lets you stand out as an engaging speaker who commands attention throughout their talk. Through — you guessed it — practice, you can develop a personal presentation style that resonates with listeners while showcasing your expertise on the chosen topic.

Your body language plays a pivotal role here: open gestures communicate confidence and enthusiasm towards your subject matter, two qualities essential for keeping audiences hooked. Similarly, using vocal variety adds dynamism to speeches by emphasizing points when needed or creating suspense during storytelling parts of your talk.

Cultivating Passion & Enthusiasm

Showcasing genuine passion for the subject helps keep listeners engaged throughout even lengthy presentations. Sharing stories related to the topic or expressing excitement about sharing knowledge tends to draw people in more than mere data recitation ever could.

Recognize that everybody is distinctive; don’t expect identical results from every speaker. The path to becoming a great presenter involves recognizing your strengths and working tirelessly on areas that need improvement.

FAQs on Presentation Skills

What are good presentation skills.

Good presentation skills include a clear message, confident delivery, engaging body language, audience understanding, and interaction. They also involve effective preparation and practice.

What are the 5 steps of presentation skills?

The five steps of presenting include: planning your content, preparing visual aids if needed, practicing the delivery aloud, performing it with confidence, and finally post-presentation reflection for improvements.

What are the 5 P’s of presentation skills?

The five P’s stand for Preparation (researching your topic), Practice (rehearsing your talk), Performance (delivering with confidence), Posture (standing tall), and Projection (using a strong voice).

What are your presentation skills?

Your personal set of abilities to deliver information effectively is what we call your presentation skill. It can encompass public speaking ability, clarity in speech or writing as well as visual communication talent.

Mastering presentation skills isn’t an overnight process, but practice and perseverance will put you well on your way to becoming an effective speaker.

You’ve learned that confidence plays a crucial role in effective presentations, so take deep breaths, make eye contact, and keep your body language open. As always, preparation is key. Tackle filler words head-on and get comfortable with visual aids for impactful storytelling.

Remember the importance of audience engagement — it’s all about understanding their needs and tailoring your content accordingly. This way, complex information turns into digestible insights.

Above all else: practice! After all, nothing beats experience when it comes to improving public speaking abilities.

  • Last Updated: May 9, 2024

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simple compound and complex sentences

Simple, Compound and Complex Sentences

Nov 17, 2014

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Simple, Compound and Complex Sentences. Simple sentences. A simple sentence consists of a single clause. A clause is a part of a sentence that contains a subject and a verb. For example: The ballerina danced all night. Annie watched the television. Compound sentences.

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Simple sentences • A simple sentence consists of a single clause. • A clause is a part of a sentence that contains a subject and a verb. • For example: • The ballerina danced all night. • Annie watched the television.

Compound sentences • A compound sentence consists of two main clauses joined together by a coordinating conjunction like for, and, nor, but, or, yet, or so. (FANBOYS) • A main clause is one that makes sense on its own. • For example: • Joe likes chocolate, and he likes toffee • Peter was late, but Chris waited. • I can walk home, or I can catch the bus.

Complex sentences • A complex sentence consists of a main clause and a dependent clause. • The main clause makes complete sense on its own • The dependent clause will not make complete sense if separated from the main clause.

Complex sentences • A dependent clause gives more information about the main clause. • It begins with a subordinating conjunction like when, because, if, or although. • For example: • Sam went for a walk although it was raining.

Simple, compound or complex? • Because it was icy, I drove very carefully this morning. • I enjoy watching television and listening to music. • I can walk home or catch the bus. • The dog ran towards the cat. • You won’t be chosen for the football team if you don’t behave well in class.

What type of sentence? • 1. Magnets are affected by the gravitational pull. 2. The barrier islands are examples of constructive processes, but the Okefenokee Swamp is an example of destructive processes. 3. Horseshoe, bar, and ring are three types of magnets used. 4. Since the Tallulah Falls is beaten with the strong water, it would be considered to have destructive forces affecting it.

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What is climate change mitigation and why is it urgent?

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What is climate change mitigation and why is it urgent?

  • Climate change mitigation involves actions to reduce or prevent greenhouse gas emissions from human activities.
  • Mitigation efforts include transitioning to renewable energy sources, enhancing energy efficiency, adopting regenerative agricultural practices and protecting and restoring forests and critical ecosystems.
  • Effective mitigation requires a whole-of-society approach and structural transformations to reduce emissions and limit global warming to 1.5°C above pre-industrial levels.
  • International cooperation, for example through the Paris Agreement, is crucial in guiding and achieving global and national mitigation goals.
  • Mitigation efforts face challenges such as the world's deep-rooted dependency on fossil fuels, the increased demand for new mineral resources and the difficulties in revamping our food systems.
  • These challenges also offer opportunities to improve resilience and contribute to sustainable development.

What is climate change mitigation?

Climate change mitigation refers to any action taken by governments, businesses or people to reduce or prevent greenhouse gases, or to enhance carbon sinks that remove them from the atmosphere. These gases trap heat from the sun in our planet’s atmosphere, keeping it warm. 

Since the industrial era began, human activities have led to the release of dangerous levels of greenhouse gases, causing global warming and climate change. However, despite unequivocal research about the impact of our activities on the planet’s climate and growing awareness of the severe danger climate change poses to our societies, greenhouse gas emissions keep rising. If we can slow down the rise in greenhouse gases, we can slow down the pace of climate change and avoid its worst consequences.

Reducing greenhouse gases can be achieved by:

  • Shifting away from fossil fuels : Fossil fuels are the biggest source of greenhouse gases, so transitioning to modern renewable energy sources like solar, wind and geothermal power, and advancing sustainable modes of transportation, is crucial.
  • Improving energy efficiency : Using less energy overall – in buildings, industries, public and private spaces, energy generation and transmission, and transportation – helps reduce emissions. This can be achieved by using thermal comfort standards, better insulation and energy efficient appliances, and by improving building design, energy transmission systems and vehicles.
  • Changing agricultural practices : Certain farming methods release high amounts of methane and nitrous oxide, which are potent greenhouse gases. Regenerative agricultural practices – including enhancing soil health, reducing livestock-related emissions, direct seeding techniques and using cover crops – support mitigation, improve resilience and decrease the cost burden on farmers.
  • The sustainable management and conservation of forests : Forests act as carbon sinks , absorbing carbon dioxide and reducing the overall concentration of greenhouse gases in the atmosphere. Measures to reduce deforestation and forest degradation are key for climate mitigation and generate multiple additional benefits such as biodiversity conservation and improved water cycles.
  • Restoring and conserving critical ecosystems : In addition to forests, ecosystems such as wetlands, peatlands, and grasslands, as well as coastal biomes such as mangrove forests, also contribute significantly to carbon sequestration, while supporting biodiversity and enhancing climate resilience.
  • Creating a supportive environment : Investments, policies and regulations that encourage emission reductions, such as incentives, carbon pricing and limits on emissions from key sectors are crucial to driving climate change mitigation.

Photo: Stephane Bellerose/UNDP Mauritius

Photo: Stephane Bellerose/UNDP Mauritius

Photo: La Incre and Lizeth Jurado/PROAmazonia

Photo: La Incre and Lizeth Jurado/PROAmazonia

What is the 1.5°C goal and why do we need to stick to it?

In 2015, 196 Parties to the UN Climate Convention in Paris adopted the Paris Agreement , a landmark international treaty, aimed at curbing global warming and addressing the effects of climate change. Its core ambition is to cap the rise in global average temperatures to well below 2°C above levels observed prior to the industrial era, while pursuing efforts to limit the increase to 1.5°C.

The 1.5°C goal is extremely important, especially for vulnerable communities already experiencing severe climate change impacts. Limiting warming below 1.5°C will translate into less extreme weather events and sea level rise, less stress on food production and water access, less biodiversity and ecosystem loss, and a lower chance of irreversible climate consequences.

To limit global warming to the critical threshold of 1.5°C, it is imperative for the world to undertake significant mitigation action. This requires a reduction in greenhouse gas emissions by 45 percent before 2030 and achieving net-zero emissions by mid-century.

What are the policy instruments that countries can use to drive mitigation?

Everyone has a role to play in climate change mitigation, from individuals adopting sustainable habits and advocating for change to governments implementing regulations, providing incentives and facilitating investments. The private sector, particularly those businesses and companies responsible for causing high emissions, should take a leading role in innovating, funding and driving climate change mitigation solutions. 

International collaboration and technology transfer is also crucial given the global nature and size of the challenge. As the main platform for international cooperation on climate action, the Paris Agreement has set forth a series of responsibilities and policy tools for its signatories. One of the primary instruments for achieving the goals of the treaty is Nationally Determined Contributions (NDCs) . These are the national climate pledges that each Party is required to develop and update every five years. NDCs articulate how each country will contribute to reducing greenhouse gas emissions and enhance climate resilience.   While NDCs include short- to medium-term targets, long-term low emission development strategies (LT-LEDS) are policy tools under the Paris Agreement through which countries must show how they plan to achieve carbon neutrality by mid-century. These strategies define a long-term vision that gives coherence and direction to shorter-term national climate targets.

Photo: Mucyo Serge/UNDP Rwanda

Photo: Mucyo Serge/UNDP Rwanda

Photo: William Seal/UNDP Sudan

Photo: William Seal/UNDP Sudan

At the same time, the call for climate change mitigation has evolved into a call for reparative action, where high-income countries are urged to rectify past and ongoing contributions to the climate crisis. This approach reflects the UN Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC) which advocates for climate justice, recognizing the unequal historical responsibility for the climate crisis, emphasizing that wealthier countries, having profited from high-emission activities, bear a greater obligation to lead in mitigating these impacts. This includes not only reducing their own emissions, but also supporting vulnerable countries in their transition to low-emission development pathways.

Another critical aspect is ensuring a just transition for workers and communities that depend on the fossil fuel industry and its many connected industries. This process must prioritize social equity and create alternative employment opportunities as part of the shift towards renewable energy and more sustainable practices.

For emerging economies, innovation and advancements in technology have now demonstrated that robust economic growth can be achieved with clean, sustainable energy sources. By integrating renewable energy technologies such as solar, wind and geothermal power into their growth strategies, these economies can reduce their emissions, enhance energy security and create new economic opportunities and jobs. This shift not only contributes to global mitigation efforts but also sets a precedent for sustainable development.

What are some of the challenges slowing down climate change mitigation efforts?

Mitigating climate change is fraught with complexities, including the global economy's deep-rooted dependency on fossil fuels and the accompanying challenge of eliminating fossil fuel subsidies. This reliance – and the vested interests that have a stake in maintaining it – presents a significant barrier to transitioning to sustainable energy sources.

The shift towards decarbonization and renewable energy is driving increased demand for critical minerals such as copper, lithium, nickel, cobalt, and rare earth metals. Since new mining projects can take up to 15 years to yield output, mineral supply chains could become a bottleneck for decarbonization efforts. In addition, these minerals are predominantly found in a few, mostly low-income countries, which could heighten supply chain vulnerabilities and geopolitical tensions.

Furthermore, due to the significant demand for these minerals and the urgency of the energy transition, the scaled-up investment in the sector has the potential to exacerbate environmental degradation, economic and governance risks, and social inequalities, affecting the rights of Indigenous Peoples, local communities, and workers. Addressing these concerns necessitates implementing social and environmental safeguards, embracing circular economy principles, and establishing and enforcing responsible policies and regulations .

Agriculture is currently the largest driver of deforestation worldwide. A transformation in our food systems to reverse the impact that agriculture has on forests and biodiversity is undoubtedly a complex challenge. But it is also an important opportunity. The latest IPCC report highlights that adaptation and mitigation options related to land, water and food offer the greatest potential in responding to the climate crisis. Shifting to regenerative agricultural practices will not only ensure a healthy, fair and stable food supply for the world’s population, but also help to significantly reduce greenhouse gas emissions.  

Photo: UNDP India

Photo: UNDP India

Photo: Nino Zedginidze/UNDP Georgia

Photo: Nino Zedginidze/UNDP Georgia

What are some examples of climate change mitigation?

In Mauritius , UNDP, with funding from the Green Climate Fund, has supported the government to install battery energy storage capacity that has enabled 50 MW of intermittent renewable energy to be connected to the grid, helping to avoid 81,000 tonnes of carbon dioxide annually. 

In Indonesia , UNDP has been working with the government for over a decade to support sustainable palm oil production. In 2019, the country adopted a National Action Plan on Sustainable Palm Oil, which was collaboratively developed by government, industry and civil society representatives. The plan increased the adoption of practices to minimize the adverse social and environmental effects of palm oil production and to protect forests. Since 2015, 37 million tonnes of direct greenhouse gas emissions have been avoided and 824,000 hectares of land with high conservation value have been protected.

In Moldova and Paraguay , UNDP has helped set up Green City Labs that are helping build more sustainable cities. This is achieved by implementing urban land use and mobility planning, prioritizing energy efficiency in residential buildings, introducing low-carbon public transport, implementing resource-efficient waste management, and switching to renewable energy sources. 

UNDP has supported the governments of Brazil, Costa Rica, Ecuador and Indonesia to implement results-based payments through the REDD+ (Reducing emissions from deforestation and forest degradation in developing countries) framework. These include payments for environmental services and community forest management programmes that channel international climate finance resources to local actors on the ground, specifically forest communities and Indigenous Peoples. 

UNDP is also supporting small island developing states like the Comoros to invest in renewable energy and sustainable infrastructure. Through the Africa Minigrids Program , solar minigrids will be installed in two priority communities, Grand Comore and Moheli, providing energy access through distributed renewable energy solutions to those hardest to reach.

And in South Africa , a UNDP initative to boost energy efficiency awareness among the general population and improve labelling standards has taken over commercial shopping malls.

What is climate change mitigation and why is it urgent?

What is UNDP’s role in supporting climate change mitigation?

UNDP aims to assist countries with their climate change mitigation efforts, guiding them towards sustainable, low-carbon and climate-resilient development. This support is in line with achieving the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs), particularly those related to affordable and clean energy (SDG7), sustainable cities and communities (SDG11), and climate action (SDG13). Specifically, UNDP’s offer of support includes developing and improving legislation and policy, standards and regulations, capacity building, knowledge dissemination, and financial mobilization for countries to pilot and scale-up mitigation solutions such as renewable energy projects, energy efficiency initiatives and sustainable land-use practices. 

With financial support from the Global Environment Facility and the Green Climate Fund, UNDP has an active portfolio of 94 climate change mitigation projects in 69 countries. These initiatives are not only aimed at reducing greenhouse gas emissions, but also at contributing to sustainable and resilient development pathways.

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Solar photovoltaic systems on roofs in Lebanon. Photo: Fouad Choufany / UNDP Lebanon

Six ways to achieve sustainable energy for all

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Photo: UNDP Zimbabwe

This Mother's Day, share a heartfelt message with these 30 quotes about mothers

simple sentence with presentation

Celebrating mothers and motherhood has been a tradition for centuries, even before Mother's Day was officially created. It dates back to  the ancient Greeks and Romans who held festivals for Rhea and Cybele, the mother goddesses, the History Channel reports. Today, the holiday continues to honor mothers and mother figures.

While you might think that you show your mother love for everything she does throughout the year, the second Sunday in May serves as another chance to do so. And how you display your gratitude could vary depending on your love language .

If you're a fan of words of affirmation, here are some quotes to share – or write on a card – this Mother's Day.

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Mother's Day, motherhood quotes

  • "I realized when you look at your mother, you are looking at the purest love you will ever know." – Mitch Albom , "For One More Day"
  • "Mama was my greatest teacher, a teacher of compassion, love and fearlessness. If love is sweet as a flower, then my mother is that sweet flower of love." – Stevie Wonder
  • "A mother is your first friend, your best friend, your forever friend." – Amit Kalantri , "Wealth of Words"
  • "Mother's love is peace. It need not be acquired, it need not be deserved." – Erich Fromm
  • "Mother is a verb. It's something you do. Not just who you are." – Cheryl Lacey Donovan , "The Ministry of Motherhood"
  • "Acceptance, tolerance, bravery, compassion. These are the things my mom taught me." – Lady Gaga
  • "A mother's love is patient and forgiving when all others are forsaking, it never fails or falters, even though the heart is breaking." – Helen Rice
  • "A mother's love is more beautiful than any fresh flower." – Debasish Mridha
  • "When your mother asks, 'Do you want a piece of advice?' it's a mere formality. It doesn't matter if you answer yes or no. You're going to get it anyway." – Erma Bombeck
  • "All that I am or ever hope to be, I owe to my angel mother." – President Abraham Lincoln
  • "I wondered if my smile was as big as hers. Maybe as big. But not as beautiful." – Benjamin Alire Sáenz , "Aristotle and Dante Discover the Secrets of the Universe"
  • "Sometimes the strength of motherhood is greater than natural laws." – Barbara Kingsolver , "Homeland and Other Stories"
  • "A mother is she who can take the place of all others but whose place no one else can take." – Gaspard Mermillod
  • "I can imagine no heroism greater than motherhood." –   Lance Conrad , "The Price of Creation"
  • "To describe my mother would be to write about a hurricane in its perfect power. Or the climbing, falling colors of a rainbow." – Maya Angelou
  • "A mother's arms are more comforting than anyone else's." – Princess Diana
  • "My mother is my root, my foundation. She planted the seed that I base my life on, and that is the belief that the ability to achieve starts in your mind." – Michael Jordan
  • "There's no way to be a perfect mother and a million ways to be a good one." – Jill Churchill
  • "Being a mother is an attitude, not a biological relation." – Robert A. Heinlein , "Have Space Suit—Will Travel"
  • "Mothers and their children are in a category all their own. There's no bond so strong in the entire world. No love so instantaneous and forgiving." – Gail Tsukiyama , "Dreaming Water"
  • "When you are a mother, you are never really alone in your thoughts. You are connected to your child and to all those who touch your lives. A mother always has to think twice, once for herself and once for her child." – Sophia Loren
  • "Once you’re a mom, you’re always a mom. It’s like riding a bike, you never forget." – Taraji P. Henson
  • "The world, we'd discovered, doesn't love you like your family loves you." – Louis Zamperini
  • "The woman who is my best friend, my teacher, my everything: Mom." – Sandra Vischer , "Unliving the Dream"
  • "Mothers possess a power beyond that of a king on his throne." – Mabel Hale
  • "The influence of a mother in the lives of her children is beyond calculation." – James E. Faust
  • "But behind all your stories is always your mother's story, because hers is where yours begins." – Mitch Albom , "For One More Day"
  • "My mother sacrificed her dreams so I could dream." – Rupi Kaur
  • "Mother's arms are made of tenderness, and sweet sleep blesses the child who lies within." – Victor Hugo
  • "No language can express the power and beauty and heroism of a mother’s love." – Edwin Hubbel Chapin

Looking for inspiration? 50 positive quotes for peak motivation

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USA TODAY is exploring the questions you and others ask every day. From " Who was the oldest Golden Girl? " to " What is the smallest country? " to " What's May's birthstone? " − we're striving to find answers to the most common questions you ask every day. Head to our  Just Curious section  to see what else we can answer.

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  1. SIMPLE SENTENCE STRUCTURE: POWERPOINT PRESENTATION

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  2. 37 Useful Phrases For Presentations In English • Study Advanced English

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  3. 50 examples of simple sentences

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  4. Sentences with Presentation Archives

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  5. Simple Sentence: Examples and Definition of Simple Sentences • 7ESL

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  6. Simple Sentence: Sentence Structure

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VIDEO

  1. simple sentence. from- usage.#motivation

  2. simple sentence. learn and talk. #englishlanguage

  3. some simple SENTENCE. 29 March 2024

  4. Simple Sentence By using adjective

  5. Simple sentence present category ( 2 ) 🔥🔥🔥🔥🔥🔥🔥🔥🔥

  6. GRAMMAR and SENTENCE CONSTRUCTION RULES FOR CSEC ENGLISH

COMMENTS

  1. Simple sentence

    Simple Sentence. Education. 1 of 16. Simple sentence - Download as a PDF or view online for free.

  2. 30 Useful Sentences for a Presentation in English

    17. In today's presentation, I'd like to talk to you about/show you/demonstrate… Outlining the content of the presentation. It is important to clarify the different steps you're going to follow in your presentation. 18. In today's presentation I'm going to cover [three] points: 19. Firstly, I'll be looking at… 20.

  3. Sentence Structure PPT

    Sentence Structure. Using clauses to create different types of sentences (for variety). Simple (I) One ind.clause and no sub. clauses. May contain: phrases, compound subjects, verbs, and predicates. Compound Sentences. A compound sentence consists of two or more independent clauses joined together. Clauses can be joined using a comma with a ...

  4. Simple, Compound, and Complex Sentences in

    Compound-Complex Sentences. A compound-complex sentence is a sentence that has at least two independent clauses and at least one dependent clause. The same subordinating conjunctions are used to introduce the dependent clauses. The same coordinating conjunctions (FANBOYS) are used for joining the independent clauses.

  5. Tips & Techniques for Using Simple Sentences

    Here are 6 tips and techniques for using simple sentences in your presentation or speech. 1. Use Active Voice. Utilize active voice whenever possible, as it creates more direct and engaging sentences. Passive voice can make sentences longer and less impactful. For example, "The team completed the project" is more direct than "The project ...

  6. Forming Simple Sentences (PowerPoint Slides)

    In this presentation, you will learn. We use these slides to emphasise to our children how a complete sentence can be formed before they write a composition or complete their comprehension practices. This presentation will be a great resource for teachers who wish to teach or revise a simple sentence structure with their kids.

  7. Simple Sentence Structure: Powerpoint Presentation

    EXERCISE 1: Compare and contrast a phrase, clause and sentence. Use subject, verb and complete thought as criteria to differentiate. Use YES and NO to identify the difference. Scaffolding Notes 2: Phrase-Clause-Sentence Chart. EXERCISE 2: Identify the properties of sentences in the given examples.

  8. Simple, Compound and Complex Sentences PowerPoint

    A 23 slide editable PowerPoint template which introduces the attributes of simple, compound and complex sentences. Use this teaching presentation to introduce simple, compound and complex sentences to your students. The presentation explains all three sentence types in detail. Links to student activities are also included in the presentation.

  9. PowerPoint Presentation

    Complex Sentences. Complex sentence- a sentence with one independent clause and one or more dependent clauses. You can create a complex sentence by placing a subordinating conjunction before the sentence that is less important. Common subordinating conjunctions: after before so that when.

  10. Writing Simple Sentences

    Defining Simple Sentences A simple sentence is made up of a single complete subject and the complete verb (s) that tell what the subject does, did, or will do. A simple sentence consists of one independent clause (group of related words with both a subject and a verb.) It is independent because it can stand alone as a complete thought.

  11. Simple Sentences

    Simple Sentences - 2nd Grade: English Teaching Resource 'Simple Sentences - 2nd Grade' is an English Teaching resource designed to help children recognise simple sentences and learn how to use them in their own writing. This handy 22 slide PowerPoint presentation includes: definitions of simple sentences with examples assessment tasks ...

  12. 179 Simple sentence English ESL powerpoints

    Simple Sentences for. We have prepared a l. 343 uses. Keirenradainen. Make a past simple s. The children roll a . 3060 uses. AnthoniAndreas. Make A Past Simple S. Students to either a. 428 uses. ... A ppt game to practi. 20166 uses. theone72. PRESENT SIMPLE Treas. kids practice presen. 16134 uses. jannabanna. PRESENT SIMPLE - mul. PPT Slideshow ...

  13. THE SIMPLE SENTENCE

    THE SIMPLE SENTENCE Key Concepts: Phrase, Clause, Sentence, Simple Sentence, Complex Sentence, Compound Sentence. Examples: I stayed quietly at home. - A free PowerPoint PPT presentation (displayed as an HTML5 slide show) on PowerShow.com - id: 3b9eb4-MWZiM

  14. Simple, Compound, Complex, and Compound-Complex Sentences

    The three types are Simple Sentences, Compound Sentences, and Complex Sentences. 3 1. Simple Sentences Simple Sentences have the most basic elements of a sentence…a subject, a verb and a complete thought. 4 Examples Joe waited for the train. Joe = Subject Waited = Verb.

  15. Simple Sentences

    Description. English Teaching Resources provide a comprehensive guide for Year 3 students on the topic of simple sentences. The resources include PowerPoint slides and worksheets that aim to teach students how to identify and use simple sentences in both their reading and writing. A simple sentence is defined as a short sentence that can stand ...

  16. Benefits of Simple Sentences in Presentations

    Here are 7 benefits of using simple sentences in your speech or presentation. 1. Enhanced Clarity. Simplicity in sentence construction ensures that your message remains clear and unambiguous. Complex sentences with multiple nouns and adjectives can muddle the main point, making it difficult for the audience to grasp the central idea.

  17. Simple, Complex and Compound Sentences PowerPoint

    Use this Simple, Complex and Compound Sentences PowerPoint to teach pupils about clauses and about simple, compound and complex sentences. The PowerPoint includes information about each type of sentence and then children are tasked with identifying clauses within the context of seasonal-themed sentences. If you want to learn more about simple sentences, check out our handy teaching wiki! Teach ...

  18. 14 Practical Tips to Improve Your Presentation Skills

    Instead, aim to maintain eye contact between 50% of the time during presentations. This commonly accepted "50/70 rule" will help you exhibit adequate confidence to your audience. If stage fright has gotten a hold on you, take deep breaths before you start speaking in order to stay calm.

  19. simple-compound-and-complex-sentences-lesson.ppt

    Read and analyze each sentence. Determine whether the sentence is simple, compound, complex, or compound-complex. Write your answer. 1. The weather has been nice but it may snow again any day. 2. Ever since the big blowout, she and I haven't gotten along. 3. Dad brought candy because he felt bad.

  20. Simple, Compound, and Complex Sentences PowerPoint

    A 23-slide editable PowerPoint template that introduces simple, compound, and complex sentences. Use this teaching presentation to introduce simple, compound, and complex sentences to your students. The presentation explains all three sentence types in detail. Links to student activities are also included in the presentation.

  21. PPT

    Simple Sentence • A simple sentence, also called an independent clause, contains a subject and a verb, and it expresses a complete thought. A: Some studentsliketo study in the mornings. B: Juan and Arturoplay football every afternoon. C: Aliciagoes to the library and studies every day. D: Tom, Dick, Harry, and Fredvisitedus.

  22. Simple, Compound and Complex Sentences

    3.24k likes | 7.29k Views. Simple, Compound and Complex Sentences. Simple sentences. A simple sentence consists of a single clause. A clause is a part of a sentence that contains a subject and a verb. For example: The ballerina danced all night. Annie watched the television. Compound sentences. Download Presentation.

  23. Sticks to Make Sentences

    Premium Google Slides theme, PowerPoint template, and Canva presentation template. Slidesgo has created a new template that will be simply loved by teachers of little kids. The main feature here is the use of illustrations that resemble animals on popsicle sticks, and they are the ones who will help you teach your students how to make sentences.

  24. What is climate change mitigation and why is it urgent?

    Climate change mitigation refers to any action taken by governments, businesses or people to reduce or prevent greenhouse gases, or to enhance carbon sinks that remove them from the atmosphere. These gases trap heat from the sun in our planet's atmosphere, keeping it warm. Since the industrial era began, human activities have led to the ...

  25. How to Present Time Management Matrix Visually for Easy Understanding

    By following these basic design principles, you can create a compelling presentation that leaves a lasting impact on your audience. Resource: Eisenhower Matrix for Time Management Presentation PowerPoint Template. The examples above used the graphics from an Eisenhower Matrix for Time Management Presentation (PPT Template).

  26. PPTX Montclair State University

    Syllabus Analysis Project: Findings. Simple Syllabus versions were the most consistent in supplying the essential components. Some lacked complete information about the instructor (such as office/student hours) Montclair Canvas template syllabi included most of the required components, but often had:. incomplete course descriptions

  27. 30 Mother's Day quotes and greetings to celebrate a mom in your life

    Mother's Day, motherhood quotes. "I realized when you look at your mother, you are looking at the purest love you will ever know." - Mitch Albom , "For One More Day". "Mama was my greatest ...