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Found 6 results

  1. Hello Linguaholics! My name's Mitchell. I speak US English, Latin American Spanish, and Brazilian Portuguese. In addition to being a fellow linguaholic, I also am very interested in product design and educational solutions. I'm in the process of completing a UX Design and Research Certification and currently am conducting a survey for my capstone project focused on designing a solution to make the foreign language learning experience more engaging and effective. If you have 1-2 minutes to spare, it would be greatly appreciated if you could take the below screener survey that anyone,
  2. Hello Linguaholics! My name's Mitchell. I speak US English, Latin American Spanish, and Brazilian Portuguese. In addition to being a fellow linguaholic, I also am very interested in product design and educational solutions. I'm in the process of completing a UX Design and Research Certification and currently am conducting a survey for my capstone project focused on designing a solution to make the foreign language learning experience more engaging and effective. If you have 1-2 minutes to spare, it would be greatly appreciated if you could take the below screener survey that anyone,
  3. Do you have apps that are not strictly speaking language-learning related but that help you to study? Which ones can you recommend? Maybe there are games that help you learn new words or some motivational apps that keep you on track when it comes to regular study hours. Let's share the titles that are useful for making progress in language learning!
  4. Have you heard of this method to learn a language? What do you think of it? For those who haven't heard about it, the method is all about reading books adapted in the following way: the original text has certain or all words translated to your native language, sometimes with additional explanations. So you get something like this: Le mariage (marriage) doit (must) incessamment (constantly) combattre un monstre (fight a monster) qui dévore (devours) tout (everything, all) : l'habitude (habit). (Balzac) The amount of words that are translated depends on your level. I've seen some books where you
  5. I wonder what you think of old-style coursebooks versus modern-style? By "old style" I mean the books for language learning that were widespread in the past: no (or minimum) pictures, a lot of exercises (with big emphasis on translation to and from target language), a lot of grammar - grammar rules, grammar exceptions, pages and pages of grammar exercises. That's what foreign language textbooks in my school used to be like when I was in primary school. By "modern style" I mean the books that you are popular nowadays: a lot of images, more listening and less exercises, more speaking and less gr
  6. There is one thing that, in my opinion, sparks a lot of controversy whenever you talk about language learning: how often you should do it. Most of the people I know tend to believe that it's an all-or-nothing thing. Either you do it every day or no point starting. Either you schedule your classes every Friday and Monday, or else you better forget about any progress at all. And so on. I, on the other hand, belong to the minority that believes in "doing something is better than nothing" approach. The main reason for this is the fact that I'm a person who really dislikes words like "regular" and
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