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English Webinar on IELTS Speaking

English Webinar on IELTS Speaking

English Webinar on IELTS Speaking

The Transcript of this English "WebinarWebinar (noun)
/’webɪnɑ $ -ɑr / a seminar or meeting that people participate in using the Internet or telephones – web-based seminar: Various experts in the field of clinical psychology attended the international webinar on new therapies for depression.“>Webinar

  • The IELTS Speaking section is the same in both Academic and General modules of the IELTS exam.
  • The format of the IELTS Speaking test:
    • It’s not a computer-based exam. It’s technically a face-to-face interview with the IELTS examiner. Keep in mind that the interview is recorded.
    • The length of IELTS Speaking section is between 11 and 14 minutes.
  • If you have a nickname in English, you can invite the examiner to call you with your nickname.
  • Do not give any advice or recommendation to the examiner.
  • You should not copy some model answers in your interview.
  • Remember that you should not ask the examiner any personal question. As a matter of fact, you’re supposed to answer the questions and not pose any.
  • Can you use contractions in IELTS Speaking part?
    • Yes, you can use contractions in the interview because it shows that you are fluent. For instance, you can use “wanna” (for want to) and “gonna” (for going to).
  • IELTS Speaking Parts:
    • Part 0: Greeting the examiner
      • It’s called Part 0 because this is the first thing that you do as soon as you enter the examination room.
      • You need to create a good impression on the examiner.
      • Try to show self-confidence in interaction with the examiner.
      • Strike a pose while sitting that shows that you are confident and ready for the exam.
      • Try to have eye contact with the IELTS examiner.
      • Do not address the examiner with a title (e.g., Dr., Mr., Mrs., Ms., etc.) plus their first name, which is a common mistake in English. For example, do not address him as Mr. Jack.
    • Part 1: Question and answer between you and the examiner, lasting for 3 to 4 minutes:
      • Some typical questions that are asked in Part 1:
        • What’s your name?
        • What’s your specialty?
        • What do you do?
        • What genre of music do you like?
        • Where were you born?
        • What’s your nationality?
        • What’s your field of study?
        • What are your hobbies?
  • It’s important to pronounce your hometown in English.
    • Part 2: A talk or monologue lasting for 3 to 4 minutes:
      • You are given a topic card or cue card. You have around one minute to brainstorm over the given prompt.
      • You can take notes in your brainstorming.
      • Your speech or monologue lasts for around 2 minutes.
      • You are asked some general questions based on your experience and opinions. Don’t expect to see technical or sophisticated questions.
    • Part 3: A follow-up discussion lasting for 3 to 5 minutes
  • All the 3 parts of IELTS Speaking are equally important.
  • How fast are you supposed to speak?
    • You don’t need to be a fast-speaker, yet it’s so important for you to be fluent and have a coherent speech.

Instructions


Study the complete archive of Free English Webinars.

The participants who attended this free English "WebinarWebinar (noun)
/’webɪnɑ $ -ɑr / a seminar or meeting that people participate in using the Internet or telephones – web-based seminar: Various experts in the field of clinical psychology attended the international webinar on new therapies for depression.“>webinar in alphabetical order:

  1. Arash from Poland
  2. Dr. Hariri from Iran
  3. Sasan from Iran

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