AVIATION ENGLISH STUDENTS BOOK

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Aviation English has been specifically designed to help pilots and air traffic controllers achieve and Aviation English Pack Student's Book and CD-ROM Pack. Title Slide of Aviation english student's book. Cambridge academic english student's book intermediate. lasa green. Puericultura. This content was uploaded by our users and we assume good faith they have the permission to share this book. If you own the copyright to this book and it is.


Aviation English Students Book

Author:STEWART RENGERS
Language:English, Portuguese, Arabic
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Genre:Biography
Pages:504
Published (Last):20.03.2015
ISBN:842-8-58265-279-3
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Aviation English has been specifically designed to teach English language skills to The Student's Book and CD-ROM pack provides hours of content. Aviation English Students Book - Download as PDF File .pdf) or read online. The Teaching Notes for English for Aviation are designed to give additional Most of the activities in English for Aviation have answers in the back of the book. .. 1 Allow students 5–10 minutes to read the article on their own and answer the .

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She also became the first designated UK radiotelephony examiner in Australia. Today, Liz operates her own aviation consultancy. She is frequently invited by airline management to assess the English language proficiency of prospective airline cadets as part of the selection process. Liz also regularly delivers aviation theory courses to foreign students in the subjects required for an Australian commercial pilot license. A passionate student of languages herself having studied French, Bahasa Indonesia, Latin, German, Japanese, and Mandarin , Liz is inspired and motivated by students eager to learn.

Aviation English: Expedite Level 4 Textbook

She is a gifted, dynamic, and dedicated teacher whose lively and engaging style has made the task of learning to fly, and learning to fly using a new language, both achievable and enjoyable.

About Us About AE Link Publications AE Link was founded in , but it really began many years before that in the far reaches of China, where as an Aviation English teacher I struggled to teach would-be pilot students how to make sense of the indecipherable radio chatter that they would have to learn to communicate with when they went on to flight training.

Serendipity intervened in the form of a fellow teacher who arrived at the school for her twelfth time. Her course had to be fit into the many others she had scheduled because there, in China, she was legendary. She was Liz Mariner, an Australian dynamo, a one-woman teaching whirlwind.

Her effect on the students was amazing. She had a seemingly magical way of getting them to talk and to listen well enough to really hear.

Standard ESL workbooks could teach the students how to download a bus ticket or ask directions to the post office, but there was no material in existence that would teach them how to speak the language of aviation—a challenging enough task for the native English speaker. So, AE Link was born.

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And as there is no coverage of the functions of language recommended in ICAO Doc , nor explicit inclusion of plain language elements for example, for handling of emergencies, this course by itself cannot lead users to meet ICAO L 4.

The twelve units include many excellent descriptive graphics with suitably slower-paced audio recordings in U. The first six units focus on primary flight training principally in a U. It continues with vocabulary associated with small aircraft, air traffic control communications; student and instructor communications; airport features and traffic pattern; aircraft features, ATIS; and the basics of flight. The units in Book 2 are pattern work; aircraft checklists; weather and weather reports; VFR navigation; and operating in controlled airspace.

As demanded by flight training, there is a heavy vocabulary load across both books, including, for example, thoughtful terms for instructors and students to work together, and navigational features on charts.

However, there appears to be no explicit means of supporting learners to understand, acquire, and remember them.

In Unit 2 alone, new vocabulary could amount to well over a hundred items on airports, hazards, abbreviations, and surface features. While the useful page glossary for both books holds over items, and a list of useful abbreviations adds nearly 90 more, there are hundreds more items appearing in the texts which are not included in the glossary, such as VOR Book 1, page 8 and in the vicinity of Book 1, page 72 which will require explanations.

While the recognition, understanding, and use of this vocabulary is clearly necessary, unless it is delivered in structured and logical patterns, and surrounded by an English grammatical context in explicit and repeated activities, learners will struggle to correctly recall, apply, and practice correctly before eventually being able to start applying the terms fluently.

For English for Specific Purposes training to proceed efficiently and effectively, in prior pre- intermediate ESL programming we first have to establish in learners a basic facility in manipulating English grammar, a basis of common vocabulary with intelligible pronunciation and some fluency, until the learner can handle the demands of English for Aviation.

The course needs fewer touch-and-go language learning activities such as Choose the correct definition…; Complete the table…; Draw lines to match…; Fill in the missing words… Book 2, Unit 7 and needs to provide more explicit opportunities for learners to repeatedly prepare and deliver specific language they will need on the job, such as Ask for permission to…; Conduct the checklist for…; Practice approaches to…; Describe when…; Explain why…, so they will gain guided experience in creating and manipulating English to say what they want to say.

To solve this, the course will benefit from a teacher guide currently in preparation where more activities will lead to practice and fuller exploitation of the many excellent recordings, photos, diagrams, and tables. By Sue Ellis and Terence Gerighty.

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Written by two authors with long experience in aviation English and aligned to ICAO guidelines, this page pre-intermediate coursebook leads sequentially from pre-flight checks, through the flight path, to switching off the engines. The gate-to-gate syllabus is closest of the three to work realities in aviation. We consider that with suitable instructor guidance, it could provide a basis for more than 60 classroom hours.

It includes an audio CD, recorded with varied foreign English accents in interactive exercises for each unit. These provide interactions and listening comprehension of realistic pilot and air traffic controller interchanges, grammar uses, and applied vocabulary for both standard radiotelephony and non- standard plain English.

It includes a list of all key words in the book. The book is attractively designed and laid out, and uses clear photographs and informative graphics, illustrations, and signs in support of unit topics.

The first unit introduces air communications, and aims to include learner experience of familiar routes and airports. It is followed by aerodrome information, leading to pre-flight checks, clearances, and handling delays and problems.

Unit 3 includes ground movements from start up and push back, to taxi and take off.Start on.

To solve this, the course will benefit from a teacher guide currently in preparation where more activities will lead to practice and fuller exploitation of the many excellent recordings, photos, diagrams, and tables.

Upcoming SlideShare. As such it will find favor with flight instructors who are working to build a language foundation with their non- English speaking trainees. New Headway English Course.

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