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  • six minutes from BBC Learning English.

  • Hello, Welcome to six minute grammar with me, Neil Me Sophie.

  • Hello.

  • Today's program is all about questions.

  • Yes, we'll take a look at different types of Yes, no questions.

  • We'll hear lots of W H questions.

  • Andi will be using the questions to get to know each other a little bit better.

  • So if you want a reminder of English question forms or if you're studying them for the first time, keep listening and join in with the task will be giving you later on.

  • Let's get started in English.

  • There are two basic question types.

  • Yes, no questions on W H questions.

  • And here's Finn with our first.

  • Yes, no question.

  • Can you speak English?

  • Can you speak English?

  • Yes, I can.

  • Thank you, Finn.

  • That's a useful first question.

  • Yes, and it's made with the auxiliary verb can plus the subject.

  • You onda verb.

  • Speak.

  • Can you speak?

  • Can you speak English, Neil?

  • Yes, I can.

  • Another question, please, Finn.

  • Okay.

  • Do you work every day?

  • Do you work every day?

  • Auxiliary Do subject.

  • You verb work.

  • Do you work every day, Neil?

  • I don't know.

  • I don't work at weekends.

  • Finn.

  • Do you have any brothers or sisters?

  • Auxiliary.

  • Do subject.

  • You verb have Neil.

  • Do you have any brothers or sisters?

  • Yes, I do.

  • I've got one sister now.

  • Another way to make Yes.

  • No questions is with the verb to be plus a subject.

  • Let's demonstrate.

  • Sophie, Are you married?

  • No, Neil, I'm not.

  • Is your boss married?

  • My boss?

  • Ah, no, he isn't.

  • Um were you in the office yesterday?

  • Yes.

  • Sadly, I was in the office yesterday, BBC learning english dot com.

  • And we're talking about question forms now.

  • The second main type of question in English starts with either What?

  • Where?

  • When?

  • Which why?

  • Who or the odd one out?

  • How so?

  • Let's try making a question with where we add an auxiliary.

  • Such as do then we can add a subject plus verb.

  • For example.

  • Neil, where do you live?

  • Where do you live?

  • I live in South London.

  • Where do you live?

  • Sophie?

  • I live in North London.

  • Now let's change the question.

  • Word and the verb.

  • Which languages do you speak?

  • And here we add a noun to which Which languages do you speak?

  • Just English.

  • Andi with a different auxiliary.

  • Which languages.

  • Can you speak?

  • We can add Now comes to some of the other question words.

  • What time do you start work?

  • About nine o'clock in the morning.

  • Andi, if we ask, what time is it?

  • We're making a W H question with the verb to be, I can ask.

  • Where were you born?

  • I was born in England.

  • When's your birthday?

  • It's in September.

  • What is your work address?

  • It's W one.

  • A lots of useful questions with to be there now for a very personal question with two B s.

  • Sophie, How old are you?

  • You should never ask a woman her age on DFO questions with how we're usually add an extra word.

  • Ask about age.

  • It's how old for price.

  • It's how much for size we ask.

  • How big And for height?

  • It's how tall.

  • How tall are you, Neil?

  • Oh, I'm ah, about 180 centimeters.

  • And of course you can't answer a wh question with yes or no.

  • How tall are you, Sophie?

  • I think we're actually the same height.

  • Let me see.

  • Going back to back?

  • Uh, no, I'm taller.

  • Is it time for a practice task, Sophie?

  • Yes, it is.

  • joining at home if you like.

  • I'm going to give you a topic to ask me about.

  • And you have to make one.

  • Yes, no question.

  • And one W h question and Neil will give us some possible answers.

  • Is the first topic.

  • Ask me about my age.

  • OK, so you could ask How old are you?

  • When were you born?

  • Now ask me about my home.

  • Do you live with your family?

  • What's your address now?

  • Ask me about my work.

  • Do you work near here?

  • How much do you earn?

  • Thanks, Neil.

  • And well done to you at home if you joined him with the task.

  • So that's a look at some basic question types we can use when we're getting to know people we had, Yes, no questions.

  • And we looked at questions starting with W h words, and we found out some interesting information about each other.

  • I didn't know how tall you were, Sophie.

  • It's quite incredible, really.

  • And there's lots more about question forms on our website at BBC learning english dot com, join us again for more six minute grammar.

six minutes from BBC Learning English.

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A1 初級

質問をする - 6分間の文法 (Asking Questions - 6 Minute Grammar)

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    林宜悉 に公開 2021 年 01 月 14 日
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