Another Aptis for Teachers Grammar Practice Test. Our tests follow the Aptis format of 25 multiple-choice questions with three options. The timing is also the same.
Another Aptis Grammar Test for teachers. All our tests follow the official format: 25 multiple-choice grammar questions with three options to choose from.
Aptis Advanced: a C1-level grammar test. 25 questions in a three-option multiple-choice format, adhering to official exam timing. This time we’re concentrating on written grammar.
This is where to come if you need to revise a grammar point or structure. It will remind you of the rules and give you examples of what you need to know at levels B1, B2 & C1.
There are three main types of phrasal verbs. We look at the grammar behind using phrasal verbs successfully, and what you need to remember.
We use ‘I wish’ and ‘If only’ to make wishes about the present and the future, to express regrets about the past and to express annoyance about present behaviour or situations.
‘Too’ or ‘enough’? These two words often cause confusion. We look at how they’re used to modify nouns, adjectives and adverbs.
Spoken Grammar: Agreeing & Disagreeing. Part of the Aptis Core Test deals with the use of grammar when speaking, so practise and test this here.
“I’ve got some exercises for you on reported speech.” She told me she had some exercises for me on reported speech. Practise this important B2-level grammar point here.
Some more exercises for you to do when you have a few free minutes. This time we’re focusing on a tricky area: using prepositions of time. In, at, on, or no preposition at all?
When you have time, we’re sure you’ll want to practise these conditional structures that refer to the present and/or the future: zero, 1st & 2nd conditionals.
The 3rd conditional is the only one that refers to the past. We use it to talk about past situations that can no longer be changed; hypothetical situations. Practise using it here.
We look at the main uses of the present perfect tense: recent past with present result, experiences, and actions that started in the past and are still continuing now.
There are four main steps to consider when you want to use passive forms. Let’s revise the basics for changing active to passive & vice-versa.
‘Have something done’ (the causative ‘have’) is another passive form. We use it when we arrange (and usually pay) for someone else to do something for us.