Presentation on theme: "British schoolchildren go to a secondary school when they are ten. They take public exams when they are sixteen. They can leave school when they are sixteen."— Presentation transcript:
British schoolchildren go to a secondary school when they are ten. They take public exams when they are sixteen. They can leave school when they are sixteen. They start school at 8 a.m. They usually have lunch at school. They don`t have lessons in the afternoon. They go to school on Saturdays.
GCSE examGCSE exam – General Certificate of Secondary Education. An exam that English schoolchildren take when they are about sixteen. Information TechnologyInformation Technology – a lesson where you are taught how to work with computer and computer programmes. ‘A’ level‘A’ level – the exam that English schoolchildren take when they are about eighteen. In depthIn depth means in details.
a type of school; age when children start going to a secondary school; lunch time; after school activities; GCSE exams;
1. The girl`s name is Sally Hopkins and she is fifteen/sixteen. 2. Sally goes to Graveny specialized/comprehensive school in London. 3. There are 954/824 students in her school. 4. They start going to a secondary school at the age of 11/13. 5. Students go to school six/five days a week. 6. School starts at 9/8 o`clock. 7. All/not all pupils eat lunch at school. 8. Pupils study the same subjects until they are sixteen/fourteen. 9. At ‘A’ level students study three or four/four or five subjects. 10. Sally likes/hates her school uniform.
AgeSchool Number of pupils Age when pupils start going to a secondary school School days Lunch time Place where pupils have lunch After school activities Subjects Future plans Dislikes
UkraineBritain Age when pupil start going to a secondary school Time when school starts Lunch time After school activities Choosing of subjects at the age of fourteen School uniform
Model: –What was … doing at … o`clock yesterday? –… was … at that time. –And what is he/she doing now? –He/She is… –How long has he/she been … ? –He/She has been … for/since…