ESL-EFL Test - 100

Quizzes, tests, exercises and puzzles for English as a Second Language (ESL), English as a foreign language (EFL), Teaching EFL (TEFL), Test of EFL (TOEFL), English for speakers of other languages (ESOL), Teaching ESOL (TESOL), TOEIC.


1. ___ you are caught drinking and driving, you will lose your licence.


2. Which is the correct spelling?


3. If you pay by direct debit, you ________ a discount.


4. Which is the correct spelling?


5. If you solve two problems with a single ac tion, you kill two ________ with one stone.



6. ___ he gets caught, he'll make a fortune.


7. Which is the correct spelling?


8. Hot summer days are ________ days.


9. A person who is a mystery is a dark ________


10. We'll be in trouble ________ it goes wrong.


English Test

1. ESL-EFL Test - 101
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3. ESL-EFL Test - 103
4. ESL-EFL Test - 104
5. ESL-EFL Test - 105
6. ESL-EFL Test - 106
7. ESL-EFL Test - 107
8. ESL-EFL Test - 108
9. ESL-EFL Test - 109
10. ESL-EFL Test - 110
11. ESL-EFL Test - 111
12. ESL-EFL Test - 112
13. ESL-EFL Test - 113
14. ESL-EFL Test - 114
15. ESL-EFL Test - 115
16. ESL-EFL Test - 116
17. ESL-EFL Test - 117
18. ESL-EFL Test - 118
19. ESL-EFL Test - 119
20. ESL-EFL Test - 120

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Greatest Technological Inventions of the Past 25 Years

Bluetooth

Developed by Ericsson back before the brand became irrelevant in America, Bluetooth was meant as a way to wirelessly send files between your phone and your computer. Since then it s gone through seven iterations and can now be used to stream music through wireless headphones. You can find it in everything from phones to fridges. And, of course, in the ears of every self important douche bag able who can afford a wireless earpiece. Thanks, Ericsson!

  • We can use exceptor except for after all, any, every, no, anything/body/ one/where, everything/body/one/where, nothing/body/one/where, and whole— that is to say, words which suggest the idea of a total.
    In other cases we usually use except for, but not except.
    Compare:
      He ate everything on his plate except (for) the beans.
      He ate the whole meal except (for) the beans.
      He ate the meal except for the beans.
      (NOT . . . except the beans.)
      I've cleaned all the rooms except (for) the bathroom.
      I've cleaned the whole house except (for) the bathroom. I've cleaned the house except for the bathroom.
      (NOT . . . except the bathroom.)
      We're all here except (for) John and Mary.
      Except for John and Mary we're all here.
  • We use except, not except lor, before prepositions and conjunctions.
      It's the same everywhere except in Scotland.
      She's beautiful except when she smiles.
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