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Văn hóa - Giải trí » Học Anh Văn phương pháp mới Tân Văn 25.09.2017 03:08
TOEFL lessons
04.10.2008 14:56

Luyện thi TOEFL thế nào cho hiệu quả?

Thời gian bận rộn, cộng với nhiều điều kiện khó khăn, học viên có thể rất ngại tới các trung tâm tiếng Anh mà chất lượng cũng chưa chắc đảm bảo. Giải pháp mà nhiều học sinh lựa chọn là luyện tiếng Anh trực tuyến. Chỉ với một máy tính kết nối Internet và sở hữu một thẻ TOEFL các bạn trẻ có thể thấy thoải mái hơn nhiều.

Cách chinh phục "đỉnh núi TOEFL

“Pratice makes perfect”

Câu nói giản dị chẳng bao giờ thừa này ai cũng biết nhưng chưa nhiều người hiểu. Trong quá trình luyện tập TOEFL, bạn cần có một chiến lược đúng đắn. Kỹ năng take notes - xây dựng hệ thống ký hiệu riêng, phù hợp bản thân mình là việc bạn cần làm trước tiên.

Khi nghe bài hội thoại, bạn chia take notes ra làm hai phần trong một trang giấy, viết lời của mỗi người vào một bên. Với taks nghe - đọc - viết, bạn ghi các ý của bài đọc và bài nghe vào mỗi bên, đến khi xử lý các ý sẽ dễ dàng hơn.

http://a8.vietbao.vn/images/vn888/hot/v2011/best_20111024-140459-1-nhung-mau-thuan.jpeg

Học từ mới là một kỹ năng quan trọng. Muốn nâng cao trình độ từ vựng, không có cách gì tốt hơn việc đọc. Đọc nhiều tài liệu ở những chủ đề khác nhau để biết cách diễn đạt nữa. Đọc xong toàn bài rồi mới tra từ. Theo bạn Thu Thủy (110 điểm TOEFL): "Mỗi lần học từ, chỉ học nghĩa trong văn cảnh đó thôi, không nên mở từ điển nhồi tất cả nghĩa của từ đó vào đầu."

Trong quá trình học, bạn có thể sử dụng cuốn từ điển chuyên dụng như Oxford Thesaurus hay Oxford Collocation - đây được xem là 2 vật bất ly thân, cực kỳ hữu ích để nâng cao kỹ năng viết của mình.

Chiến thuật vận nội công thi thố

Khi làm bài thi đọc, lướt qua các câu hỏi để định hướng yêu cầu, làm đến đâu, trả lời ngay đến đấy. Không đọc hết bài mới bắt đầu trả lời dễ rơi rớt mất thông tin – chia sẻ của bạn Hoài Anh (đạt 88 điểm TOEFL). Trong phần thi nói – phần “Bancăng” nhất - Hoài Anh chia sẻ kinh nghiệm “xương máu”: "Nói thật to vào mic, không cần quá quan trọng phát âm đúng hay không. Nói to để bản thân mình tự giữ thế chủ động và bình tĩnh."

Phát âm rõ ràng là tiêu chí đầu tiên. Muốn “tròn vành rõ chữ” không cách nào khác là dùng những từ đơn giản, quen thuộc. Văn hoa bay bướm để đến phần writing, tha hồ mà thi thố!

Khi làm bài thi nghe, ở các bài giảng, bạn cần chú ý những từ khóa, nhiều tên riêng, tên khoa học có thể gây khó dễ. Nếu những từ này được lặp lại vài lần, bạn cần lắng nghe kỹ, take note cẩn thận, kể cả những chi tiết, số liệu. Còn đối với bài nghe hội thoại nam - nữ, thông tin người nữ nói thường có giá trị hơn nên bạn cũng chú ý hơn một tẹo nhé.

Theo bạn Thanh Vân, du học sinh tại đại học Yonsei University, Hàn Quốc, những vấn đề “râu ria” trong ngày thi cũng rất đáng để tâm. Chẳng hạn, bạn nhớ ăn đủ trước buổi thi. Bài thi kéo dài tới 4 tiếng và phải tập trung liên tục, đuối sức rất nhanh. Một vấn đề… tế nhị nữa là các bạn nên sắp xếp thời gian ghé WC hợp lý, tránh tình trạng nhấp nha nhấp nhổm khi làm bài sẽ bị mất tập trung lắm đấy.

Cuối cùng, khi kỳ thi đã hoàn thành, cho dù điểm số có như ý hay không, bạn cũng đừng ngừng học. Học, học nữa, học mãi, chúng mình chắc chắn sẽ chinh phục được những đỉnh núi cao hơn nữa, cao hơn nhiều nữa, phải không nào?

act, ag

  • react (verb): to act in response to something
    • re + act
    • How did he react when he heard the news?
  • agent (noun): something which acts or acts upon something else
      ag + ent
    • The travel agent helped her purchase the tickets.
  • active (adjective): involving movement, moving about
    • act + ive
    • Joan is an active child.
  • agitate (verb): to excite, to disturb, to stir up
    • agit + ate
    • The washing machine agitates the load of laundry.

aud, audit, aur

  • audible ( adjective): can be heard
    • aud + ible
    • Your voice is barely audible over the sound of the train whistle.
  • auditorium (noun): a place where o­ne goes to hear something
    • audit+ orium
    • The band played in the school auditorium
  • auricular
    • aur + ic + ul + ar
    • The auricular ability of the cat is well-known.

am, ami

  • amorous (adjective): loving
    • amor + ous
    • The actor played an amorous role.
  • amiable (adjective) friendly, agreeable
    • ami + able
    • He seems to be an amiable man.
  • amicable (adjective): friendly
    • amic + able
    • The two neighbors came to an amicable decision about the fence.

anim

  • animal (noun): a living creature
    • anim + al
    • A dog is an animal.
  • animate (verb): to give spirit or support, to supply movement
    • anim + ate
    • The artist animated the cartoon.
  • animosity (noun): hostility, ill will
    • animos + ity
    • There isn't any animosity between us.

ann, annu, enni

  • annals (noun): record of events, historical records
    • ann + al + s
    • The annals of the organization are kept in notebooks.
  • annual (adjective): yearly
    • annu + al
    • She is planning o­n going to the company's annual meeting.
  • annuity (noun): money payable yearly
    • annu + ity
    • Joan is going to invest her annuity in the stock market.
  • anniversary (noun): the yearly celebration of an event
    • anni + vers + ary
    • John's parents will celebrate their wedding anniversary in April.
  • perrenial (adjective): enduring, persisting for several years
    • per + enn + ial
    • I would like to buy some perrenial plants.

auc, aug, aut

  • author (noun): o­ne that originates or creates, a writer
    • auth + or
    • Susan met the author of this book.
  • augment (verb): to increase, to add to
    • aug + ment
    • He had to augment his salary by taking another job.
  • auction (noun): a sale of goods to the highest bidder
    • auct + ion
    • I bought this car at the auction.

bene

  • benevolent (adjective): marked by goodwill
    • bene + vol + ent
    • The "Salvation Army" is known as a benevolent society for its acts of charity.
  • benign (adjective): harmless, mild, gentle
    • ben + ign
    • The doctor removed a benign tumor from my neck and I went home the same day.

biblio

bio, bi

  • biology (noun): the study of life
    • bio + log + y
    • In biology class the students learned about how the human body works.

brev

  • brief (adjective): short
    • brief
    • Anand gave a brief lecture o­n the rain forest.
  • abbreviate (verb): to shorten
    • ab + brevi + ate
    • How does o­ne abbreviate the word "Minnesota"?
  • brevity (noun): short or concise expression
    • brev + ity
    • The politician gave short speeches and he became known for his brevity.

cad, cap, cas, ceiv, cept, cid

  • deceive (verb): to cause or allow someone to believe something is true when it is actually false; to mislead
    • de + ceive
    • The criminal deceived many people into believing she was honest.
  • capable (adjective): having the ablility to do something; having the traits necessary to perform some action
    • cap + able
    • Jose is a very capable lawyer.
  • capacious (adective): containing a great deal
    • capac + ious
    • You have a capacious library with many unusual books.
      • captive (noun, adjective): a person held against his or her own will; held prisoner
        • cap+ tive
        • The captives were taken to the jail.
        • Geoff had a captive audience.
      • accident (noun): an unplanned event
        • ac + cid + ent
        • Don't get upset about minor accidents and errors.
      • capture (verb): to gain control of, to gain by effort
        • capt + ure
        • In the game of chess, the object is to capture the king.
      • occasion (noun): an opportunity; a happening, instance or celebration
        • oc + cas + ion
        • Did you have an occasion to speak with your professor?
      • receive (verb): to take in, to acquire
        • re + ceive
        • Imelda received many letters in the mail today.
      • concept (noun): an idea
        • con + cept
        • The concept of using computers in the classroom is relatively new.

      ceas, cede, ceed, cess

      • predecessor (noun): a person who has previously occupied a position that another has taken over
        • pre + de + cess + or
        • I hope I can live up to my predecessor's reputation.
      • succeed (verb): to follow after another, to do well
        • suc + ceed
        • To succeed as a student, o­ne must study.
      • recede (verb): to move back, to withdraw
        • re + cede
        • The water receded five days after the flood.
      • concede (verb): to accept as true, to yield, to allow
        • con + cede
        • I conceded to her point of view.
      • exceed (verb): to go beyond a limit, to be greater than
        • ex + ceed
        • The driver exceeded the speed limit by ten miles an hour.
      • recess (noun): an indentation, a temporary break
        • re + cess
        • The children were given a recess from the lessons.
      • deceased (adjective): dead
        • de + ceas + ed
        • The deceased person will be cremated rather than buried.

      chron

      • chronic (adjective): marked by a long period of time, recurrence
        • chron + ic
        • Gabrielle has a chronic back disorder and cannot lift heavy objects.
      • chronicle (noun): a historical account arranged in order of time
        • chron + icle
        • The teacher asked us to read a chronicle o­n the Revolutionary War.
      • chronological (adjective): arranged in order of time
        • chrono + log + ical
        • The text book listed the presidents in chronological order.

      clam, claim

      • acclaim (verb): praise
        • ac + claim
        • The restaurant is acclaimed for its desserts.
      • exclaim (verb): to speak loudly, to cry out in surprise
        • ex + claim
        • The children exclaimed "hurray" when they heard there would be no classes tomorrow.
      • clamor (noun, verb): n. noise, v. to make noise
        • clam + or
        • The children clamored for more ice cream.
      • proclaim (verb): to declare loudly
        • pro + claim
        • The president of the university proclaimed March 21 to be a holiday in honor of the school's award winning faculty.

      cogn, gnos

      • cognizant (adjective): aware
        • cogniz + ant
        • The man was cognizant of the danger of walking through the park at night.
      • diagnose (verb): to recognize (diseases) by symptoms
        • dia + gnose
        • The patient was diagnosed with Lyme's disease.
      • agnostic (noun): o­ne who believes that any ultimate reality is unknowable
        • ag + gnost + ic
        • John is unsure of the reality of god and considers himself to be an agnostic.
      • recognize (verb): to know, to identify
        • re + cogn + ize
        • I thought I recognized your face from somewhere.

      corp

      • corpse (noun): a dead body
        • corpse
        • A corpse was found floating in the river.
      • corpulent (adjective): having a large body
        • corp + ul + ent
        • The corpulent politician jabbed a fat finger in the air.
      • incorporate (verb): to unite into o­ne being
        • in + corp + or + ate
        • The artist incorporated paint, photographs, and fabric into her artwork.
      • corporate (adjective): formed into a body or association, united in o­ne group
        • corp + or + ate
        • The corporate structure allowed many people to work as a group.

      cre, cresc, cret

      • crescent (noun, adjective): a narrow curved shape; a quarter moon or smaller
        • cresc + ent
        • The crescent moon could be glimpsed through the clouds.
      • create (verb): to originate, to produce through imagination
        • cre + ate
        • The musician created a new musical arrangement.
      • accretion (verb): growth by gradual addition
        • ac + cret + ion
        • The accretion of dirt o­n windows is sometimes hard to detect.
      • increase (verb): to grow in size or amount
        • in + crease Alfonse wishes he could find a way to increase his salary.

      cred

      • credible (adjective): can be believed, reasonable
        • cred + ible
        • The witness gave a credible account of the accident.
      • credulous (adjective): too ready to believe
        • cred + ul + ous
        • The credulous child believed the story about flying horses.
      • incredible (adjective): unbelievable, amazing
        • in + cred + ible
        • Makiko said she just saw an incredible horror movie.

      cour, cur, curr, curs

      • excursion (noun): a trip
        • ex + curs + ion
        • The father planned an excursion to the zoo for his children.
      • discourse (noun, verb): a conversation, to talk
        • dis + course
        • The discourse between the speaker and the audience was informal.
      • courier (noun): a messenger
        • couri + er
        • The courier gave the message to the secretary.
      • course (noun, verb): forward movement, movement from point to point; to run along a path
        • course
        • Blood courses through your veins with every beat of your heart.
      • occur (verb): to happen, to come to mind
        • oc + cur
        • It just occurred to me that tomorrow is your birthday.
      • current (adjective, noun): happening now, up to date; the movement of water
        • curr + ent
        • Is this information current or out of date?

      dic, dict, dit

      • condition (noun): the state of something or someone
        • con + dit + ion
        • Is your car in good condition?
      • indicate (verb): to show, to point out
        • in + dic + ate
        • The gas gauge indicates that we are almost out of gas.
      • dictate (verb): to speak for a person to record, to issue an order
        • dict + ate
        • The lawyer dictated the letter to her secretary.
      • predict (verb): to say what will happen in the future
        • pre + dict
        • Joseph predicts that he will get married in ten years.
      • addict (verb): to be devoted to something in an obsessive manner
        • ad + dict
        • Leslie is addicted to betting o­n the horse races.

      doc, doct

      • doctor (noun): a person who has received the highest degree a university offers, a physician
        • doct + or
        • Andre is going to medical school so that he can be a doctor like his mother.
      • doctrine (noun): something that is taught, dogma
        • doctr + ine
        • We learned about the doctrine of "manifest destiny" in our American history class.
      • docile (adjective): obedient, easily taught
        • doc + ile
        • Mrs. Galindez wants to buy a docile dog for her son.
      • document (noun): an official paper
        • docu + ment
        • The library houses many government documents in its collection.

      dog, dox

      • orthodox (adjective): holding conventional beliefs
        • ortho + dox
        • I don't know if my interpretation of that book is orthodox or not.
      • dogma (noun): an established opinion
        • dog + ma
        • Some people find the dogma associated with that organization disturbing.
      • paradox (noun): a statement that seems to contradict itself but contains some truth
        • para + dox
        • The paradox of the matter is that I want to see the opera but I also want to stay home.

      dec, dign

      • decorate (verb): to make something look attractive or suitable
        • dec + or + ate
        • Linda decorated her apartment with paintings and plants.
      • decent (adjective): conforming to standards, good, kind
        • dec + ent
        • This magazine contains a decent article o­n home improvement.
      • dignity (noun): quality of being worthy, noble, honored
        • dign + ity
        • I haven't yet had the dignity and honor of being grand marshall of the parade.

      duc, duct

      • conduct (verb, noun): v. to lead or guide, n. a person's behavior
        • con + duct
        • Jared was conducted into the doctor's office by the nurse.
        • Arnelle's conduct was inexcusable and she should apologize to the class.
      • educate (verb): to train, to provide schooling for
        • e + duc + ate
        • The school tries to educate its students to be productive members of society.
      • induct (verb): to install in office or to enroll in military service
        • in + duct
        • Mindy was inducted into the army last month.
      • deduct (verb): to subtract
        • de + duct
        • The salesperson deducted five dollars off the purchase price of the radio.
      • deduce (verb): to make a decision or draw a conclusion by reasoning
        • de + duce
        • I deduced from the trail of crumbs and the empty milk carton that the children were home.
      • produce (verb, noun): to bring forward, to make to bear or yield; something made or grown
        • pro + duce
        • The lawyer produced new evidence at the trial.
        • The produce from the farm will go to the market next week.
      • seduce (verb): to persuade (especially into doing something wrong), to tempt
        • se + duce
        • Money and power have been known to seduce many honest people.
      • induce (verb): to persuade, cause, or bring about by artificial means.
        • in + duce
        • If a child swallows poison, it is suggested that vomitting should be induced.

      ev, et

      • eternal (adjective): not effected by time, without beginning or end, ceaseless
        • etern + al
        • The lecture seemed eternal and many in the audience had fallen asleep.
      • medieval (adjective): relating to the Middle Ages (500 - 1500 AD)
        • med + ieval
        • There are many styles to medieval architecture and a building built in 500 AD looks different from o­ne built in 1000 AD.

      fict, feign, fain

      • faint (adjective, verb): indistinct, not clearly perceived, weak; to lose consciousness from lack of blood to the brain
        • faint
        • There is a faint odor of apples in this room.
        • Some people faint at the sight of blood.
      • feign (verb): to pretend
        • feign
        • The child feigned illness in an attempt to avoid the test.
      • fiction (noun): something produce from imagination, an invented story
        • fict + ion
        • The excuse Marvin just gave for not doing his homework is pure fiction.

      fig

      • effigy (noun): a figure representing a disliked person.
        • e f + fig + y
        • The children made an effigy of their nasty neighbor.
      • figure (noun): shape, pattern, drawing
        • fig + ure
        • The figure Louise drew o­n the paper looks nothing like an apple.
      • figment (noun): a thing that does not exist, something made up
        • fig + ment
        • Ghosts and monsters are figments of an active imagination.

      fac, fact, fec, fic, fas, fea

      • fashion (noun, verb): the form of something, style; to give shape or form to
        • fash + ion
        • The current fashion is hair worn short.
      • feasible (adjective): capable of being done
        • feas + ible
        • The engineer thought that building the bridge across the river was a feasible project.
      • feature (noun, verb): the appearance or form of a person or object; to picture or portray
        • feat + ure
        • Lisette's best feature is her eyes.
      • factory (noun): a place where things are made or built
        • fact + ory
        • There is a boat factory near the river.
      • difficult (adjective): hard to do, troublesome, hard to understand
        • di + fic + ult
        • The test was difficult and I answered o­nly eight of the ten questions.
      • fact (noun): something known to be true
        • fact
        • It's a fact that the world is round.
      • effect (noun): a change caused by something, a result, influence
        • e + fect
        • The sun's effect o­n human skin is known to be harmful.

      fer

      • fertile (adjective): productive, bearing or capable of bearing fruit in large quantities
        • fert + ile
        • The land by the river is quite fertile and many crops are grown there.
      • refer (verb): to classify within a general category, to send or direct to another source
        • re + fer
        • The patient was referred to a physical therapist for additional treatment.
      • infer (verb): to come to a conclusion from facts or ideas, to guess
        • in + fer
        • Sometimes a reader has to infer from the facts presented in an article what the main idea is about.

      fid

      • diffident (adjective): hesitant in acting, shy
        • dif + fid + ent
        • The diffident student would not speak in front of the class.
      • fidelity (noun): the quality of being faithful, accuracy
        • fid + el + ity
        • The fidelity of this video reproduction is quite good.
      • confide (verb): to trust, to trust another person with a secret
        • con + fide
        • Joan confided in her friend and told her a secret.

      flu, fluct, flux

      • fluent (adjective): capable of moving with ease, able to speak another language
        • flu + ent
        • The dancer had a fluent body.
        • Juanita is fluent in several languages.
      • superfluous (adjective): extra, more than is needed
        • super + flu + ous
        • Three cherries o­n my piece of cake is superfluous; I o­nly needed o­ne.
      • influence (verb, noun): to have an effect o­n something; the ability to affect something indirectly
        • in + flu + ence
        • It was John's success as a musician that influenced my decision to take guitar lessons.
      • fluid (adjective): capable of flowing, a smooth style, liquid
        • flu + id
        • The ink my new pen is quite fluid and flows evenly across the page.
      • fluctuate (verb): to shift back and forth, to move erratically
        • fluctu + ate
        • My body temperature has been fluctuating all day -- sometimes I'm hot and sometimes I'm cold.

      form

      • format (noun): the shape and size of something, the arrangement of something
        • form + at
        • The format of this class will be half lecture and half class participation.
      • formulate (verb): to prepare from a set of steps (formula), to devise
        • form + ul + ate
        • The chemist formulated a new way of making dish detergent.

      fract, frag, frai

      • fracture (verb, noun): to break, to crack; a broken bone
        • fract + ure Miguel fractured arm his while skiing.
      • fragment (noun): a piece broken off, a part of something
        • frag + ment
        • It bothers me that I can remember o­nly a fragment of the poem rather than the whole piece.
      • frail (adjective): easily broken, not strong
        • frail
        • Be careful! That chair is frail

      gen, gin

      • generally (adverb): in a general manner, usually, with regard to the whole not specifics
        • gen + er + al + ly
        • Generally, Lance leaves work at 5:00 p.m.
      • gingerly (adverb, adjective): careful
        • gin + ger + ly
        • Paulette picked up the antique vase gingerly and placed it o­n the shelf.
      • indigenous (adjective): native, having been born in a specific area or environment
        • in + di + gen + ous
        • The tomato plant is indigenous to South America.

      ge

      • geography (noun): a science that describes the earth's surface
        • geo + graph + y
        • The geography of New York varies from the sandy shores to rocky mountains.

      gor

      • categorize (verb): to place things in classes or sets, to classify
        • cate + gor + ize
        • The professor asked her students to categorize the plants they found.

      grad, gress, gree

      • progress (verb, noun): to move forward; forward movement
        • pro + gress
        • Mina progressed to the next level in her French language program.
        • There hasn't been much progress made in getting the house built -- o­nly the frame is up.
      • degree (noun): a step or stage in a process, a rank, a level of intensity
        • de + gree
        • There is a high degree of stress associated with being a police officer.

      graph, graf

      • graphic (adjective): written, drawn, vividly shown
        • graph + ic
        • Dominic is planning to study graphic art.
      • graffitti (noun): drawings or writing o­n a wall
        • graph + itti
        • Many people find the graffitti o­n the subway trains disturbing.

      her, hes

      • adhere (verb): to stick
        • ad + here
        • Paper often adheres to wet surfaces.
      • hesitate (verb): to hold back a decision, to waver
        • hesit + ate
        • Don't hesitate to call me if you need help.

      jac, ject, jet

      • adjacent (adjective): to lie next to
        • ad + jac + ent
        • You won't have a long walk between classes because the engineering building is adjacent to the chemistry laboratories.
      • jettison (verb): to throw away, to cast off
        • jett + ison
        • The captain of the sinking ship jettisoned the cargo.
      • reject (verb): to throw out, unwilling to accept
        • re + ject
        • David was rejected by two schools before he found a school that accepted him.

      jug, junct, just

      • adjust (verb): to change or adapt to fit or match something
        • ad + just
        • Jared has to adjust to his new work schedule.
      • conjugal (adjective): of marriage, marital relationship
        • con + jug + al
        • One should think seriously before entering a conjugal relationship.
      • junction (noun): the place at which two things join
        • junct + ion
        • Deborah's house is at the junction of Hill and Maple streets.


      lex, leg
      • college (noun): a school for higher learning, a group of people having a common purpose
        • col + lege
        • Yolanda is going to college to become a lawyer.
      • legal (adjective, noun): based o­n law; conforms to law
        • leg + al
        • Jared is working as a legal secretary for two lawyers in New York
        • Is it legal to own fireworks in Massachusetts or is there a law against them?
      • league (noun): a group of people, an association
        • leag + ue
        • There are fifty people participating in the bowling league.
      lect
      • collect (verb): to gather, to bring together
        • col + lect
        • The little girl collected wildflowers for her mother.
      • legible (noun): readible, clear enough to read
        • leg + ible
        • His handwriting is quite legible.
      • eligible (adjective): qualified, worthy to be chosen
        • e + lig + ible
        • Now that Geoffrey is eighteen he is eligible to vote.
      loc
      • locally (adverb): nearby, relative to a certain area
        • loc + al + ly
        • The vegetables are grown locally.
      log
      • logic (noun): the study of reason
        • log + ic
        • Simone is taking a class in logic and she is learning about how to reason.
      luc
      • translucent (adjective): allowing some light to shine through
        • trans + luc + ent
        • The sheet of paper is translucent when held close to a lightbulb.
      • illuminate (verb): to provide with light, to make lighter, to make clear
        • il + lum + in + ate
        • The lamp illuminates the room.
      • illustrate (verb): to explain by using pictoral examples, to show by using visual examples
        • il + lustr + ate
        • Christopher illustrated his idea o­n piece of paper for everyone to see.

      man
      • management (noun): the act of handling or running something, usually a business.
        • man + age + ment
        • This store is under new management.
      mem
      • commemorate (verb): to remember an important event through ceremony or observation
        • com + mem + or + ate
        • The American Revolution is commemorated every Fourth of July.
      • memory (noun): the ability to recall past events
        • mem + or + y
        • Geanine has an excellent memory and she can recall things that happened years ago.
      ment
      • mental (adjective): related to the mind
        • ment + al
        • Lauren's mental abilities must be quite good if she achieved a perfect score without even studying.
      • mention (verb): to cite, to speak about, to refer to
        • ment + ion
        • The instructor forgot to mention that the class was canceled.
      min
      • minor (adjective): lesser, less important
        • min + or
        • The knife slipped and Marcelle received a minor cut.
      • minute (adjective, noun): tiny, very small; sixty seconds
        • min + ute
        • Even though the speck of dirt o­n the camera lense was minute, it ruined the photograph.
        • Terry will be finished in o­ne minute.
      • minuscule (adjective): very small
        • minusc + ule
        • The minuscule gem was very hard to see without magnifying glasses.
      mit, miss
      • admit (verb): to accept, to confess, to allow entry
        • ad + mit
        • I must admit that even though you didn't like the movie I did.
      • missive (noun): a letter to be sent
        • miss + ive
        • Missives were more common o­ne hundred years ago. Today, people use the telephone.
      mob, mov, mot
      • remove (verb): to take off or to take away
        • re + move
        • The waiter removed the dirty dishes from the table.
      • mobile (adjective): able to move
        • mob + ile
        • Many people drive their mobile homes from North to South, following the warm weather.
      • motion (noun): act of moving, action
        • mot + ion
        • Many people find the motion of a rocking chair soothing.

      nasc, nat, gnant, nai
      • native (adjective): belonging to a place by birth, indigenous
        • nat +ive
        • Turkeys are native to North America.
      • nascent (adjective): just born
        • nasc + ent
        • The nascent kittens curled up with their mother.
      • pregnant (adjective): having a child developing in the womb, "with child"
        • pre + gn +ent
        • Linda's dog is pregnant and it will have its puppies in November.
      • naive (adjective): lack of experience, not knowledgable of the world
        • nai + ve
        • When Olivia went to New York ten year's ago she was naive, but now she is a well-seasoned traveler.
      nom
      • nominate (verb): to name for office
        • nomin + ate
        • Vittorio nominated Mary for class president.
      • synonym (noun): a word with a similar meaning to another word in the same language
        • syn + onym
        • The word "fair" is a synonym for the word "just."
      nov
      • novelty (noun): something new
        • novel + ty
        • After six months the novelty of Pierre's new car is starting to wear off.
      • novice (noun): a newcomer, a beginner, someone new to something
        • nov + ice
        • Bjorn is a novice when it comes to playing poker or other card games.

      oper
      • operate (verb): to work, to perform
        • oper + ate
        • People are advised not to operate heavy machinery after drinking alcohol.
      • opus (noun): a musical composition
        • opus
        • Vivaldi's opus number three is not as well known as is other compositions.

      pat
      • patient (adjective, noun): calm, bearing pain without complaint; a person under medical care
        • pati + ent
        • Josiah was patient as he waited in line for concert tickets.
        • Amelia has been a patient of Dr. Gustaf's for ten years.
      • passion (noun): a strong feeling or emotion
        • pass + ion
        • Barbara has a passion for motorcycle racing.
      • sympathy (noun): sharing another person's feelings, the ability to feel for another person's suffering
        • sym + path + y
        • Ching-wei expressed his deepest sympathy when hearing of Mrs. Martin's death.
      • pathology (noun): the study of diseases
        • patho + log + y
        • Blaise is studying pathology because he wants to learn about diseases.
      ped
      • impede (verb): to hinder, to slow down
        • im + pede
        • The shackles and chains impeded the prisoner's escape.
      • pedestal (noun): a support for a column or other structure, a base for something
        • pedest + al
        • Johannes put the vase o­n a pedestal.
      • pedestrian (noun): a person walking
        • pedestr + ian
        • As soon as the cars stopped, the pedestrians crossed the street.
      pod
      • podium (noun): a platform, an area raised above the surrounding ground, a place at which to speak in front of an audience
        • pod + ium
        • The professor walked up to the podium and spoke into the microphone.
      pel
      • repel (verb): to drive away or push back
        • re + pel
        • Does Margo's new jacket repel water?
      • pulse (noun): the regular action of blood through arteries
        • pulse
        • The nurse felt for the patient's pulse in his neck.
      pend, pond
      • suspend (noun): to hang from, to interrupt, to stop
        • sus + pend
        • The light was turned o­n by a string suspended from the light fixture.
      • ponder (verb): to think about, to weigh in o­ne's mind
        • pond + er
        • Levi pondered the possibility of going to medical school.
      phan, fan
      • phantom (noun): something seen but having no physical existence, a ghost.
        • phan + tom
        • The children told horror stories about phantoms and ghosts.
      • fantasy (noun): a creation of the imagination that cannot be real, a daydream
        • fantas + y
        • When Miguel was a child he had a fantasy about being a doctor o­n the planet Jupiter.
      phil
      • philosopher (noun): a person who seeks (loves) wisdom
        • philo+ soph + er
        • Plato wrote about the Greek philosopher Socrates.
      phon
      • phonetic (adjective) relating to speech sounds
        • phonet + ic
        • The phonetic alphabet is useful when studying languages or linguistics.
      pict
      • depict (verb): to portray, to represent
        • de + pict
        • In the movie the character was depicted as evil.
      port
      • import (verb): to bring in from a foreign country
        • im + port
        • Fyodor imports caviar and other products from Russia.
      • portage (noun) the labor of carrying boats across land
        • port + age
        • Bill said that he had a five mile portage o­n his last canoe trip.
      pli, ply
      • reply (verb, noun): to respond, to answer; a response
        • re + ply
        • Did Marco reply to Emily's invitation?
        • Lynn received a negative reply from her parents and she will not be going to the party.
      • implicate (verb): to involve, to incriminate
        • im + plic + ate
        • The thief was implicated in three burglaries.
      • ply (noun): a layer
        • ply
        • Two ply tissue paper is stronger than o­ne ply.
      pon, pos
      • position (noun): a place occupied by something
        • posit + ion
        • What position does Ian hold at his mother's company?
      • postpone (verb): to put off to a later time
        • post + pone
        • The baseball game was postponed because of the storm.
      • posture (noun) the position of a body
        • post + ure
        • Denise has terrific posture -- her back is straight and strong.
      psych
      • psychology (noun): study of how the mind works
        • psycho + log + y
        • Lynette studies psychology because she is interested in how people think and feel.

      quir
      • inquire (verb): to ask about
        • in + quire
        • Debbie inquired about employment opportunities at the factory.
      • exquisite (adjective): carefully selected, marked by beauty
        • ex + quis + ite
        • Everyone noticed the exquisite diamond Toni was wearing.
      • quest (noun): a search, the act of seeking
        • quest
        • At four in the morning Quincy went out o­n a quest for ice cream.
      • query (verb, noun): to ask questions, a question
        • query
        • The lawyer queried the witness.
        • I have a query about the origins of the English language.

      rupt
      • corrupt (verb, adjective): to change from good to bad
        • cor + rupt
        • The politician was corrupted by power and money.
        • The corrupt judge was arrested for accepting a bribe.
      • rupture (verb): to break or burst
        • rupt + ure
        • The water bed ruptured and the water flowed o­nto the floor.
      • interrupt (verb): to stop, to break in (usually with questions)
        • inter + rupt
        • It's impolite to interupt someone while they are speaking.

      sci
      • conscious (adjective): aware, having knowledge of o­neself
        • con + sci + ous
        • Gerturde was conscious of everything even though she appeared asleep.
      • science (noun): a system of knowledge
        • sci + ence
        • Claire enjoys science, especially biology.
      scrib, scrip
      • scribble (verb): to write quickly or carelessly
        • scribb + le
        • He scribbled a note in his notebook.
      • script (noun): handwriting, something written
        • script
        • Sometimes her script is hard to read.
      • describe (verb): to say what something is like
        • de + scribe
        • The scientist described his experiment to the class.
      sent, sens
      • sensation (noun): ability to feel due to stimulation
        • sens + at + ion
        • Jamal felt a tingling sensation in his arm after he hit his elbow o­n the table.
      • sentimental (adjective): marked by feeling or emotion
        • senti + ment +al
        • Lauren has a sentimental attachment to that quilt because her great grandmother made it.
      sequ
      • sequence (noun): a continuous series
        • sequ + ence
        • The sequence of events were as follows: first we had dinner, then we went to the movies, and then we went fo ice cream.
      • consecutive (adjective): following in an unbroken order
        • con + secut + ive
        • Terri was elected team captain three consecutive years in a row.
      • ensue (verb): to happen afterward
        • en + sue
        • After a disagreement in the restaurant, a fight ensued in the parking lot.
      soci
      • society (noun): community, the relationship among individuals living or working in a common area, companionship
        • societ + y
        • Sometimes what is best for a society is not always good for an individual living in that society.
      sol
      • solitary (adjective): being alone
        • solit + ary
        • There was a solitary bather o­n the beach.
      • isolate (verb): to separate from others, to place something by itself
        • i + sol + ate
        • The sick cat was isolated from the other animals.
      solv, solu
      • solve (verb): to find an answer
        • solve
        • The professor asked the student to solve the problem and show her answer o­n the board.
      • absolute (adjective): complete, unrestricted, perfect
        • ab + sol + ute
        • The babysitter has absolute authority over the children while their parents are away.
      • soluble (adjective): able to disperse in liquid
        • sol + uble
        • Sugar is soluble in water.
      spec, spi
      • spectator (noun): a person who watches or observes
        • spect + at + or
        • There were over a thousand spectators at the local baseball game.
      • despise (verb): to hate, tolook down o­n
        • de + spise
        • Marguerite despises people who are cruel to animals.
      • auspicicious (adjective): favorable
        • au + spicic + ious
        • The thousand dollar donation made for an auspicious beginning.
      • espionage (noun): using spies or observers
        • e + spion + age
        • Espionage is often depicted in mystery movies and novels.
      spir
      • respiration (noun): breathing
        • re + spir + at + ion
        • Respiration becomes increasingly difficult the higher o­ne climbs.
      • inspire (verb): to stimulate, to fill with a feeling or desire
        • in + spire
        • Students are often inspired by their teachers.
      stab, stat
      • stature (noun): height of a body, importance of position
        • stat + ure
        • I'm reluctant to say she was short, but she was of rather small stature.
      • establish (verb): to found, to start, to make firm
        • e + stabl + ish
        • Southampton College was established in 1963.
      • stance (noun): a way of standing, a position, an attitude
        • sta + nce
        • A person's stance is very important in the games of golf and baseball.
      strain, strict
      • restrain (verb): to hold back, to prevent from doing
        • re + strain
        • The dog was restrained by the trainer's grip o­n its leash.
      • constrict (verb): to squeeze, to make narrow
        • con + strict
        • Marvin felt constricted by the suit and tie he wore to the meeting.
      • stringent (adjective): strict, tight, severe
        • string + ent
        • There are stringent rules and regulations o­ne must follow when operating a child care center.
      • prestige (noun): respect for a person or a thing
        • pre + stige
        • There is a lot of prestige associated with occupying a political position.
      stru, stroy
      • destroy (verb): to ruin, to pull down
        • de + stroy
        • The house was destroyed by the fire.
      • misconstrue (verb): to interpret, analyse, or understand something incorrectly; misunderstand
        • mis + con + strue
        • Do not misconstrue his actions to mean he likes you -- being pleasant to customers is part of his job.
      • obstruct (verb): to block, prevent, hinder
        • ob + struct
        • The fallen tree obstructed the roadway and blocked traffic for hours.

      tact, tang
      • tactilely (adverb): related to the sense of touch
        • tact + ile + + ly
        • Some people are tactilely oriented while others are visually oriented.
      • tangible (adjective): able to be perceived by touch, physically real
        • tang + ible
        • Many people want tangible proof of something before they believe it to be true.
      • contiguous (adjective): touching, next in a sequence
        • con + tig + uous
        • The United States has forty-eight contiguous states.
      • contingent (adjective): possible, dependent o­n something else
        • con + ting + ent
        • Armand's move to a new apartment is contingent o­n his getting a raise.
      tend, tens
      • extensive (adjective): large in area, wide
        • ex + tens + ive
        • There are extensive farm fields located in the plain states.
      • contend (verb): to strive or reach for, to argue
        • con + tend
        • The two fighters contended for the heavy-weight championship title.
      tain, ten
      • retain (verb): to keep, to hold in place
        • re + tain
        • Blanche retained her Alaskan residence since she will return there when she is finished with school.
      • continue (verb): to keep going, to remain
        • con + tin + ue
        • The movie is scheduled to continue until midnight.
      • content (noun, adjective): something contained, held; satisfied
        • con + tent
        • I can't tell what the content of this can is until I open it.
      • tenacious (adjective): holding or sticking to something
        • ten + ac + ious
        • Kareem is tenacious and he will stick with a subject until he understands it.
      term
      • exterminate (verb): to kill off, to get rid of
        • ex + term + in + ate
        • The Schaeffer's hired a company to exterminate the cockroaches living in their house.
      • terminal (adjective): relating to an end
        • term + in + al
        • Margot has been diagnosed with a terminal disease and has been given o­nly six months to live.
      terr
      • territory (noun): area of land
        • territ + ory
        • This area is considered to be Canadian territory.
      • terrain (noun): the physical features of an area
        • terr + ain
        • There is some very rough terrain in the White Mountain area of New Hampshire.
      test
      • attest (verb): to provide proof, to say something is true
        • at + test
        • Malcolm can attest to Shiela's honesty since he has known her for ten years.
      • testify (verb): to make a statement based o­n personal knowledge
        • test ify
        • The witness testified at the trial.
      therm
      • thermometer (noun) a device for measuring heat
        • thermo + meter
        • I took my temperature with a thermometer.
      • thermal (adjective): relating to the presence of heat
        • therm + al
        • Lisa bought some thermal underwear to take with her when she goes skiing.
      tor
      • torment (noun, verb): agony, pain; to cause recurring pain
        • tor + ment
        • The torment Jean's nightmares caused made him seek professional help.
        • The guards tormented the prisoners.
      • torsion (noun): twisting of a body or an organ by an external force along an axis
        • tors + ion
        • The torsion of the bolt will help release the wheel.
      • contort (verb): to twist into an abnormal shape
        • con + tort
        • The actor contorted her face into an evil grin and scared the audience.
      tract, trai
      • attract (verb): to draw toward, to arouse interest
        • at + tract
        • The spilled sugar attracted flies and ants.
      • train (verb): to teach or to cause to do something
        • train
        • Yvette trained her dog to perform tricks.
      • treaty (noun): a formal agreement
        • treat + y
        • The rebels and the new government signed a treaty calling for peace.

      uni
      • unite (verb) to make o­ne, to join together
        • unite
        • The two small companies united and became o­ne large business.
      • unison (noun): at the same time, at the same pitch
        • uni + son
        • The two singers sang in unison.

      vac
      • vacant (adjective): empty, not occupied, free
        • vac + ant
        • The hotel has o­nly o­ne vacant room left.
      • vacuum (noun): empty space, isolation from outside influence
        • vacu + um
        • Some people seem to live in a vacuum and they have no knowledge of current events.
      ven, vent
      • convene (verb): to assemble, to come together
        • con + vene
        • The meeting convened at 2:00 p.m. and lasted until 5:00 p.m.
      • invent (verb): to create through thought or imagination
        • in + vent
        • Alexander Graham Bell invented the telephone and other devices.
      • prevent (verb): to act ahead of, to keep from happening
        • pre + vent
        • Lamont prevented a distastrous fire by calling the fire department the moment he smelled smoke.
      ver
      • verify (verb): to confirm that something is true
        • ver + ify
        • The police officer verified Arthur's identity by asking for his driver's license.
      • veracity (noun): truthfulness, accuracy
        • ver + ac + ity
        • Daphne is known for her veracity and honesty.
      verb, verv
      • verbalize (verb): to express in words, to put into words
        • verb + al + ize
        • Sometimes it is difficult to verbalize o­ne's feeings.
      • verve (noun): enthusiasm
        • verve
        • The cheerleaders showed verve and school spirit at the football game.
      vers, vert:
      • versatile (adjective): capable of changing or adapting, useful
        • vers + at + ile
        • When used correctly, a computer can be a versatile tool.
      • revert (verb): to go back, to return (to an original state)
        • re + vert
        • The land slowly reverted to a wild state after it was abandoned.
      vid, vis
      • video (noun): television or recorded movies
        • vid + eo
        • Patricia rented a video and watched it o­n her television.
      • review (verb): to look at again, to reexamine
        • re + view
        • Marsha reviewed for the test by re-reading her class notes.
      • visible (adjective): able to be seen
        • vis + ible
        • Sometimes the moon is visible during the day.
      • indivisible (adjective, noun): cannot be separated
        • in + di + vis + ible
        • The Pledge of Allegiance mentions that the United States is an indivisible nation.
      vit, viv
      • vital (adjective): necessary for life
        • vit + al
        • The cancer had not yet spread to her vital organs and she was given an excellent chance for a full recovery.
      • revive (verb): to return to life
        • re + vive
        • After spending a day in the sun, I was revived by a glass of water.
      voc, voke
      • vocal (adjective): uttered by the voice, producing sound
        • voc + al
        • Parrots are known to be very vocal birds.
      • revoke (verb): to call back, to withdraw
        • re + voke
        • Karl's license was revoked because he was caught driving 20 miles over the speed limit.
      volv, vol
      • revolve (verb): to turn around
        • re + volve
        • The earth revolves around the sun.
      • revolt (verb): to rebel, to turn against, to feel disgust
        • re + volt
        • It was the peasants who revolted during the French Revolution.
        • Cooked carrots revolt some people.
      • evolution (noun): the process by which something develops
        • e + vol + ut + ion
        • Darwin and other natural scientists have developed theories of evolution


        • https://www.youtube.com/user/TCVcollection?sub_confirmation=1&feature=iv&src_vid=NPUpn4t9J_s&annotation_id=annotation_1867606907.



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      Những nội dung khác:
      Học Anh Văn bằng nhạc [26.12.2011 05:51]
      Học Anh Vân qua video [10.05.2010 11:15]
      Luyện thi Anh Văn IELTS [08.04.2009 16:48]
      How to learn a language fast [10.12.2008 17:46]




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