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Инфоурок / Иностранные языки / Конспекты / Презентация по английскому языку на тему "My flat"
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Презентация по английскому языку на тему "My flat"

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The British Museum has one of the largest libraries in the world. It has a copy of every book that is printed in the English language, so that there are more than six million books there. They receive nearly two thousand books and papers daily.
The British Museum Library has a very big collection of printed books and manuscripts, both old and new. You can see beautifully illustrated old manuscripts which they keep in glass cases.
You can also find there some of the first English books printed by Caxton. Caxton was a printer who lived in the fifteenth century. He made the first printing-press in England.
In the reading-room of the British Museum many famous men have read and studied.
Charles Dickens, a very popular English writer and the author of 'David Copperfield', 'Oliver Twist', 'Dombey and Son' and other books, spent a lot of time in the British Museum Library.

The British Museum has one of the largest libraries in the world. It has a copy of every book that is printed in the English language, so that there

are more than six million books there. They receive nearly two thousand books and papers daily.
The British Museum Library has a very big collection of printed books and manuscripts, both old and new. You can see beautifully illustrated old manuscripts which they keep in glass cases.
You can also find there some of the first English books printed by Caxton. Caxton was a printer who lived in the fifteenth century. He made the first printing-press in England.
In the reading-room of the British Museum many famous men have read and studied.
Charles Dickens, a very popular English writer and the author of 'David Copperfield', 'Oliver Twist', 'Dombey and Son' and other books, spent a lot of time in the British Museum Library.
PEREVESTI NA RUSSKIYhttp://ppt4web.ru/images/581/23676/640/img0.jpg





Scientific museum

8 сынып

Theme: Scientific museum
Aims: forming and improving pupils ‘s communicative abilities in speaking, reading,
Consolidation of the grammar Continuous forms of the Passive Voice
Bringing up the culture of communication needs for practical using of language
Methods of teaching: speaking, reading, writing, listening, revision of grammar
Aids: grammar tables, interactive board, slides, cards
Procedure

1. Org. moment
Good morning!
Sit down!
2. Speech dr il l
http://im2-tub-kz.yandex.net/i?id=43fbe1c744e9145d6b9a7959bb623954-68-144&n=21
Good - morning, boys and girls!
How are you?
Who is on duty today?
Who is absent today?
What date is it today?
What day is it today?

3. Checking up of the hometask
Ex, 1, 4 p. 90 - 91 “The British museum”
You had to read the text and retell
What about the text?

4. Working in small groups
There are texts about scientific museums in the UK, let’s read and try to speak about it.
1st group will read and translate “The London planetarium”
2nd group will read and translate ‘The Science Museum of London’
For the 3d group “Museum of science and industry, Manchester”
You have 10 min

Questions for discussion
Give full answer, please. You may use words or sentences from the text
Questions for the 1st group
1. What scientific museums in the UK do you know?
2. What is London Planetarium famous for?
3. Can the visitors watch the stars in the artificial sky of the Planetarium in any weather?
4. Why do time and distance see to disappear in the Planetarium?

Questions for the 2nd group
1. What is exhibited in the science Museum of London?
2. How many working exhibits are there in the Museum?
3. What can visitors experience in the children’s favourite corner?
4. What do the collections of the Museum demonstrate?
5. Is there such a museum in our country? What is it?

Questions for the 3 d group
1. What is the Manchester Museum of science and industry famous for?
2. Why has the Museum been created in Manchester?
3. What is Manchester famous for?
4. How many exhibits are there in the Museum?
5. Are there such museums in our country? What are they?

Please pay attention to the screen.
I’d want to add some information about Museums in London to broaden your horizons.

Slide 1
The London Planetarium

The "Historical Experience" includes an actor portraying historical
characters associated with the house along with dialog,
sound, lighting and special effects

Slide 2
The science Museum of London
The museum is home to life and earth science specimens comprising some 70 million items within five main collections: botany,, mineralogy, palaeontology and zoology.
Given the age of the institution, many of the collections have great historical as well as scientific value, such as specimens collected by Charles Darwin

Slide 3

Museum of science and industry , Manchester
The Royal London Hospital was founded in September 1740 and was originally named The London Infirmary.. The name changed to The London Hospital in 1748 and then to The Royal London Hospital on its 250th anniversary in 1990. The first patients were treated at a house in Featherstone Street, Moorfields in November 1740

Now, we ‘ve review our lexics let’s practice grammar

5. Grammar
2. Continuous Tense (
созылмалы шақ)
Бұл топ Present Continuous Tense, Past Continuous Tense тұрады. (Ырықсыз етісте Future Continuous Tense шағы жоқ.) Present және Past Continuous Tense көмекші етістіктер am ( is, are) being, was (were) вeing және негізгі етістіктің үшінші формасы (Past Participle) арқылы құрылады.

Doing grammar ex.
The work on card
Practice in using the Passive Voice. Change the following statements into their passive equivalents.
Example 1. They know Tokyo is a huge city.
It is known that Tokyo is a huge city.
1. They believe doctors are always ready to help people who are ill. 2. Everyone expects the new discovery will bring positive results. 3. People say that New York was discovered by an Italian navigators. 4. They say that according to Russian tradition honored guests are welcomed with bread and salt.
Example 2. They offered me a cup of tea.
I was offered a cup of tea.
A cup of tea was offered to me.
1. They gave me a form to fill in. 2. They granted me a visa. 3. We’ll offer him by all means. 4. He has just told us a very amusing story.

● Exercise 1b

Put the following sentences using the correct form of the verbs
Estimation of pupils
Hometask




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Краткое описание документа:

The British Museum

The British Museum has one of the largest libraries in the world. It has a copy of every book that is printed in the English language, so that thereare more than six million books there. They receive nearly two thousand books and papers daily.The British Museum Library has a very big collection of printed books and manuscripts, both old and new. You can see beautifully illustrated old manuscripts which they keep in glass cases.

You can also find there some of the first English books printed by Caxton. Caxton was a printer who lived in the fifteenth century. He made the first printing-press in England.In the reading-room of the British Museum many famous men have read and studied.Charles Dickens, a very popular English writer and the author of 'David Copperfield', 'Oliver Twist', 'Dombey and Son' and other books, spent a lot of time in the British museum Library.  

The Science Museum has a dedicated library, and until the 1960s was Britain's National Library for Science,Medicine and Technology. It holds runs of periodicals, early books and manuscripts, and is used by scholarsworldwide. It has for a number of years been run in conjunction with the Library of Imperial College, but in 2007 theLibrary was divided over two sites. Histories of science and biographies of scientists are still kept at the ImperialCollege in London. The rest of the collection which includes original scientific works and archives are now located inWroughton, Wiltshire.

Museum of Science and Industry (Manchester)

The Museum of Science and Industry (MOSI) in Manchester, England, is a large museum devoted to the development of science, technology and industry with emphasis on the city's achievements in these fields. The museum is part of the Science Museum Group, a non-departmental public body of theDepartment for Culture, Media and Sport, having merged with the National Science Museum in 2012.[2]

There are extensive displays on the theme of transport (cars, aircraft, railway locomotives and rolling stock), power (waterelectricitysteam and gas engines), Manchester's sewerage and sanitation,textilescommunications and computing.

 

The museum is an Anchor Point of the European Route of Industrial Heritage; and is situated on the site of the world's first railway station - Manchester Liverpool Road - which opened as part of theLiverpool and Manchester Railway in September 1830. The train station frontage and 1830 warehouseare both Grade I listed. The museum also offers steam train rides at weekends and on bank holidays.

The Museum of Science and Industry (MOSI) in Manchester, England, is a large museum devoted to the development of science, technology and industry with emphasis on the city's achievements in these fields. The museum is part of the Science Museum Group, a non-departmental public body of theDepartment for Culture, Media and Sport, having merged with the National Science Museum in 2012.[2]

There are extensive displays on the theme of transport (cars, aircraft, railway locomotives and rolling stock), power (waterelectricitysteam and gas engines), Manchester's sewerage and sanitation,textilescommunications and computing.

 

The museum is an Anchor Point of the European Route of Industrial Heritage; and is situated on the site of the world's first railway station - Manchester Liverpool Road - which opened as part of theLiverpool and Manchester Railway in September 1830. The train station frontage and 1830 warehouseare both Grade I listed. The museum also offers steam train rides at weekends and on bank holidays.

Museum of Science and Industry (Manchester)

Opened in 1958 on the site of an old cinema that was destroyed in the Second World War, the planetarium seatedan audience of around 330 beneath a horizontal dome approximately 18 m in diameter. For its first five decades ofoperation, an opto-mechanical star projector offered the audience a show based on a view of the night sky as seenfrom earth. Between 1977 and 1990, evening laser performances called 'Laserium' were held. In 1995, one of theworld's first digital planetarium systems, Digistar 2 (created by Evans & Sutherland) was installed in a £4.5 millionredevelopment, allowing monochromatic 3D journeys through space and many other kinds of show to bepresented. The planetarium was used to teach students from University College London's astronomy departmentthe complexity of the Celestial coordinate system, allowing for practical lectures delivered by a unison ofplanetarium and UCL staff.

 

In 2004, the Planetarium was upgraded to a full-colour Digistar 3 system that allows both pre-rendered and real-time shows to transport the audience in an immersive fulldome video environment to distant realms of time andspace.

Opened in 1958 on the site of an old cinema that was destroyed in the Second World War, the planetarium seatedan audience of around 330 beneath a horizontal dome approximately 18 m in diameter. For its first five decades ofoperation, an opto-mechanical star projector offered the audience a show based on a view of the night sky as seenfrom earth. Between 1977 and 1990, evening laser performances called 'Laserium' were held. In 1995, one of theworld's first digital planetarium systems, Digistar 2 (created by Evans & Sutherland) was installed in a £4.5 millionredevelopment, allowing monochromatic 3D journeys through space and many other kinds of show to bepresented. The planetarium was used to teach students from University College London's astronomy departmentthe complexity of the Celestial coordinate system, allowing for practical lectures delivered by a unison ofplanetarium and UCL staff.

 

In 2004, the Planetarium was upgraded to a full-colour Digistar 3 system that allows both pre-rendered and real-time shows to transport the audience in an immersive fulldome video environment to distant realms of time andspace.

Opened in 1958 on the site of an old cinema that was destroyed in the Second World War, the planetarium seatedan audience of around 330 beneath a horizontal dome approximately 18 m in diameter. For its first five decades ofoperation, an opto-mechanical star projector offered the audience a show based on a view of the night sky as seenfrom earth. Between 1977 and 1990, evening laser performances called 'Laserium' were held. In 1995, one of theworld's first digital planetarium systems, Digistar 2 (created by Evans & Sutherland) was installed in a £4.5 millionredevelopment, allowing monochromatic 3D journeys through space and many other kinds of show to bepresented. The planetarium was used to teach students from University College London's astronomy departmentthe complexity of the Celestial coordinate system, allowing for practical lectures delivered by a unison ofplanetarium and UCL staff.

 

In 2004, the Planetarium was upgraded to a full-colour Digistar 3 system that allows both pre-rendered and real-time shows to transport the audience in an immersive fulldome video environment to distant realms of time andspace.Opened in 1958 on the site of an old cinema that was destroyed in the Second World War, the planetarium seatedan audience of around 330 beneath a horizontal dome approximately 18 m in diameter. For its first five decades ofoperation, an opto-mechanical star projector offered the audience a show based on a view of the night sky as seenfrom earth. Between 1977 and 1990, evening laser performances called 'Laserium' were held. In 1995, one of theworld's first digital planetarium systems, Digistar 2 (created by Evans & Sutherland) was installed in a £4.5 millionredevelopment, allowing monochromatic 3D journeys through space and many other kinds of show to bepresented. The planetarium was used to teach students from University College London's astronomy departmentthe complexity of the Celestial coordinate system, allowing for practical lectures delivered by a unison ofplanetarium and UCL staff.

In 2004, the Planetarium was upgraded to a full-colour Digistar 3 system that allows both pre-rendered and real-time shows to transport the audience in an immersive fulldome video environment to distant realms of time andspace.

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