презентация Microsoft office power point

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презентация Microsoft office power point

  1. 1. WHAT ARE NOUNS?<br /><ul><li>Nouns are naming words.
  2. 2. They name people, places and objects.
  3. 3. They can also name ideas, emotions, qualities and activities.
  4. 4. Here are some examples of nouns:
  5. 5. Peter, Elizabeth, driver, sister, friend.
  6. 6. Bristol, Severn, Brazil, pen, dog, money.
  7. 7. Love, beauty, industry, nature, greed, pain.</li></li></ul><li>Typesof noun.<br /><ul><li>All nouns can be divided into common and proper nouns.
  8. 8. Common nouns can then be divided into countable and uncountable nouns.
  9. 9. Both countable and uncountable nouns can then be further divided into concrete and abstract nouns.</li></li></ul><li>proper<br />abstract<br />nouns<br />countable<br />concrete<br />common<br />abstract<br />uncountable<br />concrete<br />
  10. 10. Proper nouns - <br />They are the names of people, places, times, organisations etc<br />Common nouns –<br />All nouns which are not proper nouns are common nouns.<br />Common nouns are either countable or uncountable.<br />
  11. 11. Countablenouns.<br /><ul><li>Countable (or just “count”) nouns can be made plural: a tree… two trees; a man… men; a pony… ponies.
  12. 12. In the singular, they may have the determiner a or an: a sausage; an asterisk.</li></li></ul><li>Uncountable nouns.<br /><ul><li>Uncountable (or non-count) nouns cannot be made plural. We cannot say: two funs,three advices or five furnitures.
  13. 13. We never use a or an with them.</li></li></ul><li>Remember that both countable and uncountable nouns can be divided into concrete and abstract nouns.<br />
  14. 14. Concrete nouns.<br />Concrete nouns are the words that most people think of as nouns.<br />They are mostly the names of objects and animals (countable) and substances or materials (uncountable).<br />Cake, oxygen, iron, boy, dog, pen, glass, and door are all concrete nouns.<br />
  15. 15. Abstract nouns.<br />Abstract nouns name ideas, feelings and qualities.<br />Most, though not all, are uncountable.<br />Many are derived from adjectives and verbs and have characteristic endings such as –ity, -ness, -ence, and -tion.<br />

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