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Unit 6 Plans and predictions. Introduction. Work book for students

Kyzylorda region, Shiely district

Ak Orda” school-gymnasium No 45

Work Book

The theme: Unit 6 Plans and predictions.


Grade: 7B

Date: 29.11.2013 y

Teacher: Kussepova G.T.

Student: _____________________________

2013-2014 academic year

The theme: Unit 6 Plans and predictions. Introduction

Date: 29.11.2013

The aims of the lesson:

  • To give information about Bristol, Manchester, Amman and Shanghai;

  • To teach them how to compare and use future tense during making the sentences;

  • To teach them to work in groups.

The expected results:

  • Students will know about Bristol, Manchester, Amman and Shanghai;

  • Students will be able to compare and use future tense during making the sentences;

  • Students will be able to work in groups.

Steppes of the lesson:

Warm up “Missing letters”

Before/After” chart

Team work “Venn diagram”

Pair work “Discussion”

Before/After” chart

  1. Organization moment (7 minutes)

  1. Greeting the students

  2. Check up their attendance

  3. Warm up “Missing letters”

Write the appropriate letter where they are missing.

A_str_li_ C_i_a G_in_a

A_gen_ina C_pr_s In_i_

Br_zi_ E_y_t K_r_a

C_m_r_n G_or_ia K_za_hs_an


First group Second group

  1. Team work “Venn diagram”

  • Determine roles as “Leader”, “Times keeper”, “Secretary” and “Speaker”. As the class has fewer students, we don’t take the role of “Observer”.

  • Before the beginning your work, complete the following chart “Before/ After”



You will watch videos about Manchester, Amman, Bristol and Shanghai. After watching these videos you should make a comparison between them. For example first group get the video about Manchester and Amman, so you will compare these two cities. The next group will compare Bristol and Shanghai.

Materials about above-mentioned cities:

Amman is the capital and most populous city of the Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan. It is the country's political, cultural and commercial centre and one of the oldest continuously inhabited cities in the world. The Greater Amman area has a population of 2,842,629 as of 2010.[2] The recent economic growth experienced in Amman is unmatched by any other Arab city except those located in the Persian Gulf. Amman is also the administrative seat of the homonymous governorate. Amman is also ranked a Gamma global city on the World city index. Amman was named one of the MENA's best cities according to economic, labour, environmental, and socio-cultural factors. Amman is among the most popular locations for multinational corporations to set up their regional offices, alongside Doha and only behind Dubai. Furthermore, it is expected that in the next 10 years these three cities will capture the largest share of multinational corporation activity in the region.[3] It is a major tourist destination in the region and the capital is especially popular among Gulf tourists.

Bristol is a cityunitary authority area and ceremonial county in South West England, with an estimated population of 433,100 for the unitary authority in 2009,[3] and a surrounding Larger Urban Zone (LUZ) with an estimated 1,070,000 residents in 2007. It is England's sixth and the United Kingdom's eighth most populous city, one of the Core Cities Group and the most populous city in South West England. Historically in Gloucestershire, the city received a Royal charter in 1155 and was granted County status in 1373. From the 13th century, for half a millennium, it ranked amongst the top three English cities after London, alongside York andNorwich, on the basis of tax receipts, until the rapid rise of LiverpoolBirminghamand Manchester during the Industrial Revolution in the latter part of the 18th century. It borders the counties of Somerset and Gloucestershire, and is also located near the historic cities of Bath to the south east and Gloucester to the north. The city is built around the River Avon, and it also has a short coastline on the Severn Estuary, which flows into the Bristol Channel. Bristol is the largest centre of culture, employment and education in the region. Its prosperity has been linked with the sea since its earliest days. The commercial Port of Bristol was originally in the city centre before being moved to the Severn Estuary at AvonmouthRoyal Portbury Dock is on the western edge of the city boundary. In more recent years the economy has depended on the creative media, electronics and aerospace industries, and the city centre docks have been regenerated as a centre of heritage and culture. There are 34 other populated places named Bristol, most in the United States, but also in Peru, Canada, Jamaica, Barbados, andCosta Rica, all presumably commemorating the original. People from Bristol are termed Bristolians.

Manchester is a city and metropolitan borough in North West England with an estimated population of 512,000.[5] It lies within the United Kingdom's second most populous urban area which has a population of 2,553,379.[6] Manchester is located in the south-central part of North West England, fringed by the Cheshire Plain to the south and the Pennines to the north and east, and an arc of towns with which it forms a continuous conurbation. The local authority is Manchester City Council, and the city's inhabitants are referred to as Mancunians. Manchester's unplanned urbanisation was brought on by a boom in textile manufacture during the Industrial Revolution, and resulted in it becoming the world's first industrialised city. Today Manchester is ranked as a beta world city by the Globalization and World Cities Research Network; The city is notable for its architectureculture,music scenemedia linksscientific and engineering outputsocial impact andsporting connections. Sports clubs which bear the city name include Premier League football teams, Manchester City and Manchester United. Manchester was the site of the world's first railway station, and the place where scientists first split the atom and developed the first stored-programme computer. Manchester is served by two universities, including the largest single-site university in the UK, and has the country's third largest urban economy. As of 2011 Manchester is the fastest growing major city in the UK [13] and the third-most visited city in the UK by foreign visitors, after London and Edinburgh, and the most visited in England outside London.

Shanghai is the largest city by population in China and the largest city properby population in the world.[9] It is one of the four direct-controlled municipalities of China, with a total population of over 23 million as of 2010.[10] It is a global financial center, and a transport hub with the world's busiest container port. Located in the Yangtze River Delta in East China, Shanghai sits at the mouth of theYangtze River in the middle portion of the Chinese coast. The municipality borders the provinces of Jiangsu and Zhejiang to the north, south and west, and is bounded to the east by the East China Sea.For centuries a major administrative, shipping, and trading town, Shanghai grew in importance in the 19th century due to European recognition of its favorable portlocation and economic potential. The city was one of several opened to foreign trade following the British victory over China in the First Opium War and the subsequent 1842 Treaty of Nanking which allowed the establishment of the Shanghai International Settlement. The city then flourished as a center of commerce between east and west, and became the undisputed financial hub of the Asia Pacific in the 1930s. However, with the Communist Party takeover of the mainland in 1949, trade was reoriented to focus on socialist countries, and the city's global influence declined. In the 1990s, the economic reforms introduced by Deng Xiaoping resulted in an intense re-development of the city, aiding the return of finance and foreign investment to the city. Shanghai is a popular tourist destination renowned for its historical landmarks such as The BundCity God Temple and Yu Garden, as well as the extensive Lujiazuiskyline and major museums including the Shanghai Museum and the China Art Museum. It has been described as the "showpiece" of the booming economy of mainland China.


Assess by using criteria



Given answers


Grammatical and lexical correctness of the sentences


  1. Pair work “Discussion”

- You will work in pairs. Read the grammar rules and then work in pairs by discussing about your future plans

- Assess each other with showing traffic light cards

Simple Future

Form will [will + verb]


  • You will help him later.

  • Will you help him later?

  • You will not help him later.

FORM Be Going To

[am/is/are + going to + verb]


  • You are going to meet Jane tonight.

  • Are you going to meet Jane tonight?

  • You are not going to meet Jane tonight.

USE 1 "Will" to Express a Voluntary Action

"Will" often suggests that a speaker will do something voluntarily. A voluntary action is one the speaker offers to do for someone else. Often, we use "will" to respond to someone else's complaint or request for help. We also use "will" when we request that someone help us or volunteer to do something for us. Similarly, we use "will not" or "won't" when we refuse to voluntarily do something.


  • I will send you the information when I get it.

  • will translate the email, so Mr. Smith can read it.

  • Will you help me move this heavy table?

  • Will you make dinner?

  • I will not do your homework for you.

  • won't do all the housework myself!

USE 2 "Will" to Express a Promise

"Will" is usually used in promises.


  • I will call you when I arrive.

  • I promise I will not tell him about the surprise party.

  • Don't worry, I'll be careful.

  • won't tell anyone your secret.

USE 3 "Be going to" to Express a Plan

"Be going to" expresses that something is a plan. It expresses the idea that a person intends to do something in the future. It does not matter whether the plan is realistic or not.


  • He is going to spend his vacation in Hawaii.

  • She is not going to spend her vacation in Hawaii.

  • I'm going to be an actor when I grow up.

  • Michelle is going to begin medical school next year.

  • They are going to drive all the way to Alaska.

  • Who are you going to invite to the party?

USE 4 "Will" or "Be Going to" to Express a Prediction

Both "will" and "be going to" can express the idea of a general prediction about the future. Predictions are guesses about what might happen in the future. In "prediction" sentences, the subject usually has little control over the future and therefore USES 1-3 do not apply. In the following examples, there is no difference in meaning.


  • The year 2222 will be a very interesting year.

  • The year 2222 is going to be a very interesting year.

  • John Smith will be the next President.

  • John Smith is going to be the next President.

  • The movie "Zenith" will win several Academy Awards.

  • The movie "Zenith" is going to win several Academy Awards.


1. Will you be here tomorrow?

2. Will you be at home on Saturday night?

3. Will you be at the seaside on Sunday afternoon?

4. Will you be at this school next year?

5. Will you be in this class next year?

(write your names)



A: Will you be here tomorrow?

A: Will you be at home on Saturday night?

A: Will you be at the seaside on Sunday afternoon?

A: Will you be at this school next year?

A: Will you be in this class next year?

  1. Before/ After” chart



  2. Expression of students about the lesson



  • Иностранные языки

Work book was prepared for the students on theme "Plans and predictions". It can be helfull to save time and do the execises on it.

Steppes of the lesson:

Warm up “Missing letters”

- fill in the gaps with appropriate letter

“Before/After” chart

- write what they know about four countries: Bristol, Manchester, Amman and Shanghai


Team work “Venn diagram”

- compare two cities: 

first team: Manchester and Amman

second team: Bristol and Shanghai


Pair work “Discussion”

discuss about cities by answering the questions

 “Before/After” chart

- write what they learn about four countries: Bristol, Manchester, Amman and Shanghai



Автор Кусепова Гульзат Тунгушбаевна
Дата добавления 01.01.2015
Раздел Иностранные языки
Просмотров 611
Номер материала 19377
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