English VI by Eduardo León Morales, Adela Josefina Domínguez and Valeria Estrada Ramos

What did we learn?

We did not just learn about the most beautiful language, we learned that all of us as a team we can do great things, we can be awesome and create awesome things, to go beyond ourselves and develop new ideas.



An adverb phrase can consist of one adverb or an adverb plus other words before it (premodification) or after it (postmodification). Adverb phrases have many different meanings.


Negative statements are the opposite of affirmative statements. One way to make negative statements is by adding negative prefixes to nouns, adjectives, and verbs. Here are some negative prefixes: a–, dis–, il–, im–, in-, ir–, non–, -un-.

Put the words in the right place, adding the correct prefixe. (acceptable, accurate, available, aware, believable, capable, certein, measurable, patient, perfect, practical, probable, significant, sufficient)


Contracted and uncontracted negative questions have different word order. Uncontracted negative questions are usually used in a formal style.

The best for the last

The group of English 6 (january - may 2017) have the best teacher.

He took his time to made us a video with all the topics for us to practice.

As you can see, he works with technology like Google Classroom, also this help the environment becauase we are not using papers or pencils to work, only ours computers, so he also take care of the planet.

This is our awesome planet, teacher Alvaro is making his best to keep as beautiful as this picture.

Of couse, the "Interparciales" on Socrative were awesome, always trying to learn and explore new techy things.

Our best memories:

This is it! We are going to miss you teacher Alvaro, you are the best teacher.


Created with images by KeithJJ - "mountain peak mountain range"

Report Abuse

If you feel that this video content violates the Adobe Terms of Use, you may report this content by filling out this quick form.

To report a Copyright Violation, please follow Section 17 in the Terms of Use.