English as Additional Language Peer Bessie W. shares her top 5 resources for language learning while we are stuck at home.
In Common: The SLC blog
Guest blogger Deeya B. returns with a Grammar Camp installment that explains the difference between chronology and relativity as approaches to academic writing. How does that relate to grammar, you ask? She will show you how these different approaches to writing give you clues for how you should be using verb tenses in your papers.
Check it out!
We first posted to this blog two years ago on July 17th (you can read that post here).
To celebrate our blog birthday, we did a short interview with the Graduate Writing Facilitator who first suggested the idea, Daniel C. Daniel is a PhD candidate in the Faculty of Education. Read on to learn more about him!
"Writing papers is either the bane of an undergraduate student’s existence or, for the few like me, it’s an experience that can be learned from. But I didn’t always think like this..."
Writing and Learning Peer Harvin B. shares his thoughts about how students can rise to the challenge of their term papers.
This article was originally published in The Peak (SFU's student newspaper) and is re-published here with gratitude.
When Ella Fitzgerald sings "summer time, and the living is easy", she clearly isn't singing about students who are preparing for summertime exams! But, with the summer exam period one week away, the SLC team is here to offer you some helpful tips and tricks. They may not make your exams feel easy, but hopefully they will make your whole exam experience a bit easier.
Welcome to second installment of our Grammar Camp series on the Parts of Speech.
If you didn't catch it or want to review, check out last week's post, which covered nouns, pronouns, adjectives, and verbs.
This week's post covers adverbs, prepositions, conjunctions, and interjections.
Thanks for Dr. Amanda Goldrick-Jones, SLC Writing Coordinator, for developing and sharing this content.
In this Grammar Camp post, Dr. Amanda Goldrick-Jones, SLC Writing Coordinator, provides an overview of 4 basic parts of speech. There are 8 basic parts of speech, so stay tuned for next week's post about the last 4, and for two self-test quizzes for you to test out your newly acquired grammar know-how!
You can also jump to Part 2.