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Chapter 2 (the nature of learners language:Rod Ellis)
Chapter 2 (the nature of learners language:Rod Ellis)
Chapter 2 (the nature of learners language:Rod Ellis)
Chapter 2 (the nature of learners language:Rod Ellis)
Chapter 2 (the nature of learners language:Rod Ellis)
Chapter 2 (the nature of learners language:Rod Ellis)
Chapter 2 (the nature of learners language:Rod Ellis)
Chapter 2 (the nature of learners language:Rod Ellis)
Chapter 2 (the nature of learners language:Rod Ellis)
Chapter 2 (the nature of learners language:Rod Ellis)
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Chapter 2 (the nature of learners language:Rod Ellis)

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  • 1. By: Rudi Setiawan (2201407090)Second Language Acquisition (103-104) ENGLISH DEPARTMENT STATE UNIVERSITY of SEMARANG
  • 2. Errors and Error AnalysisIdentifying errorsDefinition errors and mistakesErrors reflect gaps in a learner’s knowledge; they occur because learnedoesn’t know what is correct.Mistakes reflect occasional lapses in performance; they occur because, in a particular instance, the learner is unable to perform what he or she knows. To identify errors we have to compare the sentences learners produce with r what seem to be the normal or correct sentences in the traffic (Rod Ellis:2003:15)
  • 3. Errors and Error AnalysisDescribing errorsThere are several ways of describing errors1. Classify errors into grammatical categories.2. Identify general ways in which the learners’ utterance differ from the reconstructed target- language utterances. (Rod Ellis:2003:18)
  • 4. Errors and Error AnalysisExplaining errorsErrors have different sources, they are:1. Omission errors2. Overgeneralization errors3. Transfer errors (Rod Ellis:2003:18-19)
  • 5. Errors and Error AnalysisErrror evaluationSome errors, known as global errors, violate the overall structure of a sentence and for this reason may make it difficult to process.Other errors, known as local errors, affect only a single constituent in the sentence (for example, the verb) and are, perhaps, less likely to create any procxessing problems. (Rod Ellis:2003:19-20)
  • 6. Developmental PatternsThe early stage of L2 acquisitionSilent period; that is, they make no attempt to say anything to begin with. They may learning language just through listening to or reading it. The silent period may serve as a preparation for subsequent production.Acquisition order. In time, though, learners do begin to learn the grammar of the L2. do learners acquire the grammatical structures of an L2 in a definite order?Sequence of acquisition. Do learners learn such structuress in a single step or do they proceed through a number of interim stages before they master the target structure? (Rod Ellis:2003:20-21)
  • 7. Developmental PatternsThe order of acquisitionTo investigate the order of acquisition, researchers choose number of grammatical structure to study. Then collect samples of learner language and identify how accurately each feature is used by different learners. This enable them to arrive an accuracy order. (Rod Ellis:2003:21-22)
  • 8. Developmental PatternsSequence of AcquisitionThe acquisition of a particular grammatical structure therefore, must be seen as process involving transitional construction.Since sequence are instructive because they reveal that the use of a correct structural form.Acquisition follow a U-shaped course of development; that is, initially learners may display a high level of accuracy only to apparently regress later before once again performing in accordance with target language norms. (Rod Ellis:2003:23-24)
  • 9. Developmental PatternsSome ImplicationsThe work on developmental patterns is important for another reason. It suggests that linguistic features (particularly grammatical ones) are inherently easier to learn than others. (Rod Ellis:2003:24-25)
  • 10. Variability in Learner LanguageWe have seen that learner language is systematic , we also have seen that learner language is variable. At any given stage of development, learners sometimes employ one form and sometimes another. Thus, one type of error may alternate with another type:i.e : yesterday the thief steal the suitcase yesterday the thief stealing the suitcaseThus, it appears that learners vary in their use of the L2 according to Linguistic Context. (Rod Ellis:2003:25-29)

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