Cambridge english for engineering book


 

Cambridge English for Engineering | A short self-study or classroom course ( 60 hours) for engineers who need to use Student's Book with Audio CDs (2). Latest Engineering books, ebooks, and academic textbooks from Cambridge University Press. Cambridge English for Engineering develops the communication skills and specialist English language knowledge of engineering professionals, enabling them.

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Cambridge English For Engineering Book

Cambridge-english-for-engineering-intermediate-to-upper-intermediate-students -book-with-audio-cds-frontmatter. Harry James Potter. Cambridge University. Cambridge English for Engineering Student's Book with Audio CDs (2) English for Business Studies Audio CD Set (2 CDs) (Cambridge Professional English). Cambridge English for Engineering - Book.

To browse Academia. Skip to main content. You're using an out-of-date version of Internet Explorer. Log In Sign Up. Harry James Potter. Subject to statutory exception and to the provisions of relevant collective licensing agreements, no reproduction of any part may take place without the written permission of Cambridge University Press. First published Printed in Italy by L. Information regarding prices, travel timetables and other factual information given in this work are correct at the time of first printing but Cambridge University Press does not guarantee the accuracy of such information thereafter. The course covers high-priority language that is useful in any branch of engineering mechanical, electrical, civil, etc. Each of the ten units contains:

I loved to learn! So my parents did the next best thing: they bought me books.

Cambridge English for Engineering Student's Book with Audio CDs (2)

There are plenty of affordable, well-written engineering English books out there. Many of them even come with audio materials , interactive exercises and more to teach you all there is to know. Plus, studying in this way makes you more disciplined and self-motivated about your language studies.

Reading English for engineering books regularly is a wonderful way to develop that drive. Allow yourself fixed time-slots for reading and understanding, and for completing the activities. One way of doing that is to schedule review time every week.

Research unfamiliar topics: A book will often lead you to other books. Remind yourself every day of all the successes that learning English will bring to you. When you lose energy, take a short break and come back to the text later with renewed enthusiasm.

English for Engineering Teacher's Book | Brake | Engineering

FluentU takes real-world videos— like business dialogues, inspiring speeches, news and more —and turns them into personalized English lessons. More to the point, FluentU has an entire business category filled with authentic business-related videos covering six language levels. In larger groups, students could work in pairs, or in groups of three or four. How would you describe your branch of engineering to a non-specialist? To introduce Cambridge English for Engineering, invite students to look through the contents list and the book.

Explain that the themes and situations, in terms of types of technology, companies and people, cover a wide range of different branches of engineering. Emphasise that although each example is specific, the language of each is useful to all types of engineer. Also explain that the main emphasis of the course will be on listening, speaking and using English actively in practice through role plays and discussions, rather than learning lists of technical words.

Describing technical functions and applications Language note You will find the following vocabulary useful in this section. If they are struggling to come up with examples, you could suggest the following. Extension activity: GPS You could ask students the following question. What do you know about the origins of GPS? Answer The system was originally developed for military use in the United States before being made available for civilian use internationally, with some limitations on its precision.

Answers 1 navigation 2 monitoring delivery vehicles 3 finding stolen cars 4 drift 5 man overboard 6 innovative uses of 1. Answers 1 uses 2 use 3 users; useful Pronunciation focus Ask students to identify the different pronunciation of s in the following words.

Practise saying them. Answers 2 d 3 b 4 f 5 a 6 e Extension activity: more vocabulary You could look at the meaning of some of the terms in Exercise 3a 16 in more detail, as well as at related words. Answers 1 allows 2 prevents 3 ensures; enables Students match the words and synonyms. Each student begins by writing down the name of the chosen product, and make notes of its main applications and functions.

Cambridge English for Engineering

You may need to help with specific vocabulary. Students take turns to describe the applications and functions they have listed. To ensure the task is interactive, students should use the phrases in the box to sum up and rephrase what their partner has said.

Explaining how technology works Language note You will find the following vocabulary useful in this section. Before you begin Look at the meaning of the following terms. Students match the verbs and definitions, referring back to the article in Exercise 6b to see how the words are used in context.

Frequently, the stronger a material is, the heavier it is, and vice versa.

For example, steel is strong and heavy, and polystyrene is light and weak. Materials with a high strength-to-weight ratio are both strong and light. The metal titanium is an example. Electric trains use an external energy source their power is supplied by overhead electric cables. Answers 2 support 3 attached 4 raised 5 power 6 ascend 7 transport Students complete the task in pairs. Students complete the task in pairs. Students listen and answer the questions.

Answers 1 2 3 4 5 By a floating structure To attach the base to the seabed Ships would carry them. Collisions between the cable and space debris The anchors would be raised and the station would be moved.

Suggested answer The anchoring system The wind loads on the cable will be huge. What are the implications for the anchoring system? The base will need to be moved continually and sometimes urgently. What temporary system could be used to hold the base in position? Should the base be in shallow water near the coast, or in deep water further offshore? The choice will have an impact on the design of the anchor system.

The propulsion system Will the weight of the cable allow the base to be moved by its own propellers or will a more powerful system for propulsion and control be required? For example, an external power source. Students complete the task in pairs and then compare their ideas to the suggested answers on page Suggested answers Anchor system It will be possible to anchor the base more securely in shallow water, near the coast.

A permanent anchor structure could be built on the ocean bed, in shallow water.

The base station could then be fixed securely to it with cables. If several anchor structures are built at different locations along the coast, the base station can be moved between them. Propulsion system Tugs powerful boats used for pulling ships could be used as an external power source. However, the base station could be driven by its own propellers. The large, powerful engines needed to propel it would be heavy, but that isnt necessarily a disadvantage, as extra mass, and therefore extra inertia, would help to make the base more stable.

Students complete the task either in class or as a homework activity. Emphasising technical advantages Language note You will find the following vocabulary useful in this section. Is the higher cost of some brands justified in terms of quality and durability?

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