Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A card containing a small amount of information, held up for pupils to see, as an aid to learning.
- ‘The handmade flashcards were not helping my nephew Clayton.’
- ‘I saw a few juniors I knew sitting on a few brick steps on the side of the school building as they quizzed each other with flashcards.’
- ‘Witnesses used flashcards with the words written out instead of saying them in court.’
- ‘I'll order her textbooks for next year, but for now we'll probably just use your old books and flashcards.’
- ‘We have various learning toys and aids in our home and there are many lessons taking place each day (at home and away) but I have never drilled him on facts or even used flashcards.’
- ‘Create flashcards - put topics or questions on the front and answers on the back.’
- ‘Some people have thousands of flashcards organized alphabetically by topic.’
- ‘If you are writing the numbers down, you can make flashcards.’
- ‘Rance took out a cardboard flashcard and shoved it stubbornly at the two month old Alex's face.’
- ‘A set of flashcards that were made from photocopies of the cards from the two decks were used as well.’
- ‘They asked 109 children (boys and girls) to identify creatures depicted on a series of 20 flashcards.’
- ‘The flashcards are all word cards, and a huge bunch they are.’
- ‘I know it's a bit complicated for him - maybe you could use the flashcards with him to explain.’
- ‘Chloe put her books away after studying and making flashcards for the final.’
- ‘They themselves may not have much in attention spans either, but flashcards are still only entertaining for so long.’
- ‘Well, I'd start by putting away the flashcards.’
- ‘In a French lesson for six children aged 10 and 11, the assistant head used pictorial flashcards to keep the children amused.’
- ‘The classes here are fun to teach but very poorly resourced, based largely around boring textbooks and flashcards, with most classes being about 3 hours a week.’
- ‘He smiled gently, putting the flashcards into a pocket.’
- ‘Although this lacks the lively graphics of the BBC site, it uses a simple and fast-loading form of presentation to teach simple German through the use of flashcards, games and word searches.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.