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15/04/2017

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10/03/2017

WBCS Academy for all

[12/12, 4:09 PM] Debashis Acharya: English Speaking Basics

English Speaking Basics I
English Speaking Basics II
English Speaking Basics III

1. How often do you
2. Do you want me to + (verb)
3. What do you think about (verb-ing)
4. Why don't we + (verb)
5. It's too bad that
6. You could have + (past participle)
7. If I were you, I would + (verb)
8. It's gonna be + (adjective)
9. It looks like + (noun)
10. That's why + (subject + verb)
11. It's time to + (verb)
12. The point is that + (subject + verb)
13. How was + (noun)
14. How about + (verb-ing)
15. What if + (subject + verb)
16. How much does it cost to + (verb)
17. How come + (subject + verb)
18. What are the chances of + (verb-ing)
19. There is something wrong with + (noun)
20. Let's not + (verb)
21. Let's say that + (subject + verb)
22. There's no need to + (verb)
23. It takes + (time) + to + (verb)
24. Please make sure that + (subject + verb)
25. Here's to + (noun)
26. It's no use + (verb-ing)
27. There's no way + (subject + verb)
28. It's very kind of you to + (verb)
29. There's nothing + (subject) + can + (verb)
30. Rumor has it that + (subject + verb)
[12/12, 4:09 PM] Debashis Acharya: English Speaking Basics

English Speaking Basics I
English Speaking Basics II

1. I'm calling to + (verb)
2. I'm working on + (noun)
3. I'm sorry to + (verb)
4. I'm thinking of + (verb-ing)
5. I'll help you + (verb)
6. I'm dying to + (verb)
7. It's my turn to + (verb)
8. It's hard for me to + (verb)
9. I'm having a hard time + (verb-ing)
10. I think I should + (verb)
11. I've heard that + (subject + verb)
12. It occurred to me that (subject + verb)
13. Let me + (verb)
14. Thank you for
15. Can I + (verb)
16. Can I get + (noun)
17. I'm not sure if (subject + verb)
18. Do you mind if I + (verb)
19. I don't know what to + (verb)
20. I should have + (past participle)
21. I wish I could + (verb)
22. You should + (verb)
23. You're supposed to + (verb)
24. You seem + (adjective)
25. You'd better + (verb)
26. Are you into + (noun)
27. Are you trying to + (verb)
28. Please + (verb)
29. Don't + (verb)
30. Do you like

English Speaking Basics III
[12/12, 4:09 PM] Debashis Acharya: English Speaking Basics

English Speaking Basics I

1. Basic usage of 'I'm'
2. Variations of 'I'm in/at/on'
3. I'm good at
4. I'm + (verb)
5. I'm getting
6. I'm trying + (verb)
7. I'm gonna + (verb)
8. I have + (noun)
9. I have + (past participle)
10. I used to + (verb)
11. I have to + (verb)
12. I wanna + (verb)
13. I gotta + (verb)
14. I would like to + (verb)
15. I plan to + (verb)
16. I've decided to + (verb)
17. I was about to + (verb)
18. I didn't mean to + (verb)
19. I don't have time to + (verb)
20. I promise not to + (verb)
21. I'd rather + (verb)
22. I feel like + (verb-ing)
23. I can't help + (verb-ing)
24. I was busy + (verb-ing)
25. I'm not used to + (verb-ing)
26. I want you to + (verb)
27. I'm here to + (verb)
28. I have something + (verb)
29. I'm looking forward to
[12/12, 4:09 PM] Debashis Acharya: Greeting and General Things

1. Greeting - Basic
2. Greeting Someone you Know
3. Greeting - Example Conversations
4. Greeting - Interactive Practice
5. Bored - General Phrases
6. Bored - Calling Someone
7. Bored - Boring Work
8. Bored - Interactive Practice
9. How is your Day - General Statements
10. How is your day - Example Conversation
11. How is your day - Interactive Practice
12. Tomorrow's Plan - I am going to
13. Tomorrow's Plan - Questions and Answers
14. Tomorrow's Plan - Example Conversation
15. Tomorrow's Plan - Interactive Practice
16. Yesterday - The Past - General Statements
17. Yesterday - The Past - Questions and Answers
18. Yesterday - The Past - Example Conversation
19. Yesterday - The Past - Interactive Practice
20. Weather - Summer and Autumn
21. Weather - Winter
22. Weather - Fahrenheit and Celsius
23. Weather - Questions and Answers
24. Weather - Long Description
25. Weather - Interactive Practice

Greeting and General Things II
[12/12, 4:09 PM] Debashis Acharya: reeting and General Thi

10/03/2017

WBCS Academy for all

.
Report Writing: Formatting the Report Elements

Here are the main sections of the standard report writing format:
Title Section - If the report is short, the front cover can include any information that you feel is necessary including the author(s) and the date prepared. In a longer report, you may want to include a table of contents and a definitions of terms.
Summary - There needs to be a summary of the major points, conclusions, and recommendations. It needs to be short as it is a general overview of the report. Some people will read the summary and only skim the report, so make sure you include all the relevant information. It would be best to write this last so you will include everything, even the points that might be added at the last minute.
Introduction - The first page of the report needs to have an introduction. You will explain the problem and show the reader why the report is being made. You need to give a definition of terms if you did not include these in the title section, and explain how the details of the report are arranged.
Body - This is the main section of the report. The previous sections needed to be written in plain English, but this section can include jargon from your industry. There needs to be several sections, with each having a subtitle. Information is usually arranged in order of importance with the most important information coming first. If you wish, a “Discussion” section can be included at the end of the Body to go over your findings and their significance.
Conclusion - This is where everything comes together. Keep this section free of jargon as most people will read the Summary and Conclusion.
Recommendations - This is what needs to be done. In plain English, explain your recommendations, putting them in order of priority.
Appendices - This includes information that the experts in the field will read. It has all the technical details that support your conclusions.
This report writing format will make it easier for the reader to find what he is looking for. Remember to write all the sections in plain English, except for the Body. Also remember that the information needs to be organized logically with the most important information coming first.
Tips for Good Writing

Here are a few tips for good writing.
Keep it simple. Do not try to impress, rather try to communicate. Keep the sentences short and to the point. Do not go into a lot of details unless it is needed. Make sure every word needs to be there, that it contributes to the purpose of the report.
Use an active voice rather than passive. Active voice makes the writing move smoothly and easily. It also uses fewer words than the passive voice and gives impact to the writing by emphasizing the person or thing responsible for an action. Here is an example: Bad customer service decreases repeat business.
Good grammar and punctuation is important. Having someone proofread is a good idea. Remember that the computer can not catch all the mistakes, especially with words like “red, read” or “there, their.”

10/03/2017

WBCS Academy for all

.
Report Writing: Formatting the Report Elements

Here are the main sections of the standard report writing format:
Title Section - If the report is short, the front cover can include any information that you feel is necessary including the author(s) and the date prepared. In a longer report, you may want to include a table of contents and a definitions of terms.
Summary - There needs to be a summary of the major points, conclusions, and recommendations. It needs to be short as it is a general overview of the report. Some people will read the summary and only skim the report, so make sure you include all the relevant information. It would be best to write this last so you will include everything, even the points that might be added at the last minute.
Introduction - The first page of the report needs to have an introduction. You will explain the problem and show the reader why the report is being made. You need to give a definition of terms if you did not include these in the title section, and explain how the details of the report are arranged.
Body - This is the main section of the report. The previous sections needed to be written in plain English, but this section can include jargon from your industry. There needs to be several sections, with each having a subtitle. Information is usually arranged in order of importance with the most important information coming first. If you wish, a “Discussion” section can be included at the end of the Body to go over your findings and their significance.
Conclusion - This is where everything comes together. Keep this section free of jargon as most people will read the Summary and Conclusion.
Recommendations - This is what needs to be done. In plain English, explain your recommendations, putting them in order of priority.
Appendices - This includes information that the experts in the field will read. It has all the technical details that support your conclusions.
This report writing format will make it easier for the reader to find what he is looking for. Remember to write all the sections in plain English, except for the Body. Also remember that the information needs to be organized logically with the most important information coming first.
Tips for Good Writing

Here are a few tips for good writing.
Keep it simple. Do not try to impress, rather try to communicate. Keep the sentences short and to the point. Do not go into a lot of details unless it is needed. Make sure every word needs to be there, that it contributes to the purpose of the report.
Use an active voice rather than passive. Active voice makes the writing move smoothly and easily. It also uses fewer words than the passive voice and gives impact to the writing by emphasizing the person or thing responsible for an action. Here is an example: Bad customer service decreases repeat business.
Good grammar and punctuation is important. Having someone proofread is a good idea. Remember that the computer can not catch all the mistakes, especially with words like “red, read” or “there, their.”

[01/02/16]   Vidya nikentan has started spoken English. Come and join soon

04/10/2015

Goddess of learning

[04/27/15]   Metro services halted in Kolkata following fresh tremors
IANS
Posted at: Apr 26 2015 2:26PM

Kolkata Metro railway services were halted on Sunday as a safety measure after fresh tremors hit Kolkata and other parts of West Bengal.

A Metro railway spokesperson said trains were halted at 12.42 p.m. as a precautionary measure. "We will carry out all safety checks before resuming the services, hopefully soon," the spokesman said.

A spokesman with the regional meteorological centre here said the quake measured 6.9 on the Richter scale in Kolkata and was felt at 12.40 p.m.

Shopping malls were also evacuated soon after the quake.

Tremors were also felt in Siliguri town of Darjeeling district.

Reports from Jalpaiguri district said people rushed out of multi-storeyed buildings and shopping malls as the ground

[04/27/15]   World
Fresh tremors rock Nepal
Anil Giri IANS
Posted at: Apr 26 2015 2:05PM

Another powerful earthquake measuring 6.9 on the Richter scale shook Nepal on Sunday even as rescuers battled against great odds to try rescue trapped people from the previous day's tremblor that left nearly 2,000 dead in the Himalayan nation.

Tens of thousands fled out of their homes in the Kathmandu Valley and other districts at 12.54 p.m., triggering fresh scare in a country still trying to come to grips with Saturday's extent of devastation.
The epicentre of Sunday's earthquake was at 17 km south of Kodari, about 110 km from here. The quake was comparatively shallower, at 10 km compared to the Saturday temblor whose epicentre lay at a depth of 15 km.

The second earthquake or major aftershock hit Nepal even as soldiers, policemen and other official agencies were out on the streets in full strength throughout the night both in the Kathmandu Valley and other districts as India and other countries rushed immediate help.

A day after a 7.9-magnitude earthquake rattled much of Nepal and even neighbouring India, Bhutan and Tibet, an official statement put the latest death toll at 1,911 people. The Saturday quake's epicentre lay in Lamjung district, around 75 km northwest of Kathmandu.

The Nepal home ministry said more than 50 aftershocks were also felt. "The aftershocks are still continuing," said an IANS correspondent in the nation's capital.

Fearing more damage, hundreds of rattled residents of Kathmandu slept on the streets. Charitable organisations and official agencies provided food and water to the homeless.

At least 723 people perished in Kathmandu alone while 205 others were killed in Bhaktapur, just 13 km from the capital and 125 in Lalitpur, only five kilometres away, a statement from the ministry said.

Two foreigners and two police personnel were among the dead. The statement warned that the death toll was likely to rise.

More than 4,600 people were injured in the disaster and were admitted to various hospitals.

The maximum of 80 deaths were reported from Sindhupalchowk district, the Nepalese media reported.

The government has declared a national crisis and established a fund of 500 million Nepali rupees (about $4 million) for the reconstruction of the damaged infrastructures.

"We have launched a massive rescue and rehabilitation action plan and lots needs to be done," Information and Broadcasting Minister Minendra Rijal told the media. "Our country is a moment of crisis, and we will require tremendous support and aid."

This is the worst earthquake to hit Nepal in more than 80 years. The last one, in 1934, killed some 8,500 people.

Saturday's disaster brought down historical monuments such as Dharhara tower in Kathmandu while Basantapur Durbar Square and Patan Durbar Square were also destroyed.

The Kantipur Daily said the shockwaves that followed throughout the day Saturday destroyed around 80 percent of the temples in Basantapur Durbar Square.

These included the Kasthamandap, Panchtale temple, the nine-storey Basantapur Durbar, the Dasa Avtar temple and Krishna Mandir. Kasthamandap, which inspired the name Kathmandu, is a 16th century wooden monument.

A few other monuments, including the Kumari Temple and the Taleju Bhawani, have partially collapsed.

At Dharahara, around two dozen dead bodies were recovered from the tower's debris. Dharahara had broken into parts in a similar earthquake 83 years ago.

Prushottam Lochan Shrestha, a historian, told the Kantipur Daily: "We have lost most monuments that had been designated as World Heritage Sites in Kathmandu, Bhaktapur and Lalitpur. They cannot be restored to their original state."

[04/27/15]   India
After Nepal quake, India may be next: Experts
Trina Joshi IANS
Posted at: Apr 26 2015 3:05PM

In the wake of the strong 7.9 magnitude earthquake that killed over a 1,500 people in Nepal and left a swathe of devastation in the northern Himalayas on Saturday, experts said a temblor of equal intensity is "overdue in northern India."

"An earthquake of the same magnitude is overdue. That may happen either today or 50 years from now... in the region of the Kashmir, Himachal, Punjab and Uttrakhand Himalyas. Seismic gaps have been identified in these regions," BK Rastogi, the director general of the Ahmedabad-based Institute of Seismological Research, told IANS on the phone.
This is because the movement of tectonic plates generates stress over time, and rocks at the surface break in response. When the stress accumulates, every 100 km stretch of the 2,000-km-long Himalyas can be hit by a high-magnitude earthquake.

"The accumulation of stress is going on everywhere. But where it will reach the elastic limit, we don't know nor also when. But what we do know is that it is happening everywhere," Rastogi added.

"With 20 such locations that are prone to high-intensity earthquakes, it takes 200 years for an earthquake of this magnitude to happen on this belt. In 1833, the same epicentre - 80 km northwest of Kathmandu - an earthquake of 7.5 magnitude had hit the region," he said.

According to the India Meteorological Department (IMD), Saturday's quake, measuring 6 on the Richter scale in Delhi, had a depth of 10 km and its impact lasted up to one minute.

The US Geological Survey said the epicentre was in Nepal's Lamjung district some 75 km from Kathmandu. The aftershocks were felt even half-an-hour after the quake and some lasted till evening.

Rastogi said that the earthquake uplifted the rocks by four meters, rupturing an area 100 km long and 50 meters wide of the epicentre.

Scientist PR Vaidya at IMD here, said Nepal falls on the Alpine-Himalayan belt, one among the three seismic belts on the Earth's surface, which is responsible for 10 percent of the world's earthquakes.

The Apline-Himalayn belt, which is prone to high-intensity earthquakes, runs through New Zealand, Australia, Indonesia, the Andaman and Nicobar Islands and northeast India, from where it turns to Nepal and then to Jammu and Kashmir, up to Afghanistan and the Mediterranean Sea. It finally ends in Europe.

The world's greatest earthquake belt, the circum-Pacific seismic belt, is found along the rim of the Pacific Ocean, where about 80 percent of the world's largest temblors occur.

Rastogi said within the 40-km-range of the epicentre, the scale of damage has been very high, with a total collapse of buildings.

The aftershocks, he added, would be felt for two days in case of a "strong" earthquake" of about magnitude 8.

"Even small buildings that were hit in the first wave may be damaged by the aftershocks if not designed properly. And the aftershocks may continue for one or two months," he said.

About 40 million years ago, India was 5,000 km south of where the Himalyas now stand. With the continental shift, India and the Asian continent came closer to form the Himalayas.

"And the process of movement continues at about two cm every year. The Indian landmass today is pushing the Asian landmass and that generates stress," Rastogi said.

Scientist Vaidya said: "Earthquakes happen because of the theory of plate tectonics, which means with the movement of tactonic plates, stress in generated in the rocks."

The quake claimed nearly 40 lives in India, causing widespread destruction in parts of Bihar, Uttar Pradesh and West Bengal.

Earthquakes, however don't kill, said Vaidya. "It's the damage caused to the structures around us that cause the loss of life."

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