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M2-U19 Identifying and Selecting Aims

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What the teacher wants to achieve in the lesson or in the course.
main aim
It is the most important aim.
stage aim
It is the aim or purpose of a step or short section of a lesson
subsidiary aim
The secondary focus of the lesson, less important than the main aim. It could be the language or skills learners use in order to achieve the main aim of the lesson, or a skill or language area which is practised while the teacher is working on achieving the main lesson aim.
personal aim
What the teacher would like to improve in his/her teaching.
To do something again in order to allow learners to understand and remember it more completely. For example, learners can consolidate a grammar point by doing extra practice.
An example of a grammar point, function or lexical set.
adj. representing facts as they are, impartial
functional exponent
Phrases which are used for a particular communicative purpose or function.
main aim
The most important thing that we want learners to achieve in a lesson or series of lessons.
The result of teaching/learning.
personal aim
What we would like to imlprove or focus on in our teaching, Improvements.
phonemic chart
A poster or large diagram of the phonemic symbols arranged in a particular order.
A set of actions that describes the way to do something.
A sequence is a series of things which follow each other in a logical order.
Involving one particular thing or one type of thing.
To explain or describe something in a clear and exact way.
A section of a lesson. Lessons have different stages or steps such as lead-in, presentation, controlled practice, etc.
subsidiary aim
The language or skills learners must be able to use well n order to achieve the main aim of a lesson.
This describes the language and skills to be covered on a course, and the order in which they will be taught.