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  • Bravia, my friends! You made it to  the end! It's day 30 of your 30 Day  

  • English Vocabulary Challenge. However, we still  have three words to master today. So let's  

  • do this! Let's finish out the 105 words we've  learned all month from the academic word list  

  • Words that will help you have  sophisticated English conversations,  

  • words you need to know if you're preparing for  the IELTS or TOEFL exam. I've been watching the  

  • posts you've been making about this challengeit's incredible, inspiring. Make up a sentence  

  • to a word you learn, and post it on social. Don't  forget to like and subscribe and don't forget to  

  • download the study guide that goes with this 30  day challenge. You can do that by clicking here or  

  • the link in the video description. Learn  the words, ace the quizzes, you've got this.

  • Today, we begin with INSTITUTE.

  • It's a noun, an organization created for  

  • a particular purpose, such as research, or  education. I visit the art institute's gallery  

  • once a month. As a verb, it means to begin  or create something, such as a new law, rule,  

  • or system. By instituting these programswe hope to improve our children's education.  

  • Let's look again up close and in slow motion

  • And now we'll go to Youglish for five examples

  • The Wisconsin Institute For Research On  Poverty recently did a symposium on this

  • This is an organization created for a particular  purpose. In this case, to conduct research. Oh,  

  • conduct, that's another word  we learned in this challenge.  

  • To conduct research on poverty. You know  what? We learned research, too, on day four

  • The Wisconsin Institute For Research On  Poverty recently did a symposium on this

  • Here's another example. I, i did that by setting up this institute  

  • in which i could foster these young scientists. Okay, so again, this is an organization.  

  • It was set up. That means started by this woman to  foster young scientists. Foster means to encourage  

  • or promote the development of. She set up  an organization to develop young scientists

  • I, i did that by setting up this institute in  which i could foster these young scientists

  • Here's another example. And the research institute has 25  

  • major research teams with grants totaling  more than 12 million dollars per year

  • The research institute. Again, this is the noun  form of the word. An organization created for a  

  • particular purpose. In this case, research  on a particular topic or variety of topics

  • And the research institute has 25 major research  teams with grants totaling more than 12 million  

  • dollars per year. Another example

  • Well, i think we need to institutevariety of reforms to make it possible

  • Here, we have the verb form. To institute, to  begin, to create a new rule, law, or system.  

  • In this case, they needed to begin reforms onsystem to bring about changes to reach a goal

  • I think we need to institute a variety  of reforms to make it possible

  • Our last example

  • Sweden was the first country to institute  a carbon tax and they did so back in 1991. 

  • Again, the verb, the first country to create a new  law, a carbon tax, to help curb global warming

  • Sweden was the first country to institute  a carbon tax and they did so back in 1991. 

  • Our next word is RESIDENT. Notice  the letter S here makes a Z sound.  

  • It's a noun, someone who lives inparticular place. I'm a resident of Pennsylvania.  

  • It's also an adjective, living  or working in a particular place,  

  • usually for a long period of time. He's our  resident history expert here at the museum.  

  • Let's look again up close and in slow motion

  • And now we'll go to Youglish for five examples

  • In undergraduate school, i was a resident  assistant, which is known as an RA

  • A resident assistant or RA, this isposition at a college or university in a dorm.  

  • The RA is there to be a resource and a help to  the students who live in the dorm, that is the  

  • residents who live in that particular place. In undergraduate school, i was a resident  

  • assistant which is known as an RA. Here's another example

  • When George was chief resident at the hospital,  i scheduled all the interns in residence

  • Chief resident, living or working in a particular  place. In the US health system, a resident refers  

  • to a doctor in training. That person has  finished the four years of medical school,  

  • but still needs to complete several years of  training to become a particular kind of doctor.  

  • They work at one hospital or medical  group, and can work really long hours

  • When george was chief resident at the hospital,  I scheduled all the interns in residence

  • Here's another example

  • This is a benefit to all New  Yorkers, to every resident

  • All New Yorkers. Every residentEveryone who lives in New York

  • This is a benefit to all New  Yorkers, to every resident

  • Another example. I mean you, have to be a North American resident

  • You have to live in a particular  place, in this case, North America

  • You have to be a North American resident. Our last example

  • I was a surgical resident at  the Johns Hopkins Hospital

  • Surgical resident, completed medical  school, and now training to be a surgeon

  • I was a surgical resident at  the Johns Hopkins Hospital

  • Our last word today, and of the whole 105  word challenge, is SOUGHT. The past tense of  

  • seek. Sought. It's a verb, to search  or try to find someone or something.  

  • Also to ask for or try to achieve something. He  sought to write a movie that audiences would love.  

  • Let's look again up close and in slow motion

  • And now we'll go to Youglish for five examples

  • I've called you several times  and sought advice from you

  • Sought advice from you. Tried  to get advice. Asked for advice

  • I've called you several times  and sought advice from you

  • Here's another example. And i sought out other  

  • ideas to see if i could have a greater impact. Sought out. Notice when this word links into a  

  • word that begins with a vowel or diphthong? Like  in this phrase sought out, the T in sought becomes  

  • a flap T. Sought out. Sought out. This is a common  phrasal verb, to search for something. This person  

  • searched for ideas. And I sought out other  ideas to see if I could have a greater impact

  • Here's another example. In 1999,  

  • Kevin established his own creative consulting firm  where he became a highly sought after producer

  • Highly sought after. This is a way to describe  something or someone who's in great demand,  

  • or an object that's desirable. Many people  wanted Kevin as producer on their projects

  • In 1999, Kevin established his own creative  consulting firm where he became a highly  

  • sought after producer. Another example

  • Federman unsuccessfully sought the senate  nomination in a three-person competitive race

  • Sought the senate nomination. Now, herethe next word begins with a consonant,  

  • so it's a stop T in sought. Sought the-- sought  the senate nomination. Tried to achieve something  

  • to get the senate nomination, to win the primary  election. Federman was unsuccessful, did not win

  • Federman unsuccessfully sought the  senate nomination in a three-person  

  • competitive race. Our last example

  • Companies early on and the government sought  ways to protect our data and our identities

  • Searched for a way to protect our data  and identities, to protect privacy

  • Companies early on and the government sought  ways to protect our data and our identities

  • Wow, congratulations you, impressiveThis is the last video, but if you  

  • haven't seen them all, or you want to  review the rest of the 30 day challenge,  

  • be sure to check out the playlist here. And if  you haven't already downloaded your study guide,  

  • which has quizzes to test your understandingcomprehension, to make sure you really get the  

  • words, you can do that here or with the link  in the video description. I'm impressed with  

  • your dedication to your studies. And i havechallenge for you now, make up a sentence with  

  • one of these words, make a short video of your  sentence, and post it to social media. Tag me  

  • and use the #rachelsenglish30daychallenge Don't be shy. You can do this! I've loved seeing  

  • what you've posted so far. We'll now go  back to weekly videos here on the channel.  

  • The next video coming up is about Valentine's Day  and strategies you can use to train your brain to  

  • think in English rather than translatingvery useful. In the meantime, keep up your  

  • studies with this video and check out my  online courses at rachelsenglishacademy.com 

  • You'll become a more confident english  speaker. And please do remember to subscribe.  

  • I love being your English teacher. That's itand thanks so much for using Rachel's English.

Bravia, my friends! You made it to  the end! It's day 30 of your 30 Day  

Subtitles and vocabulary

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B1 sought resident institute research nomination ra

LEARN 105 ENGLISH VOCABULARY WORDS | DAY 30

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    Summer posted on 2021/02/05
Video vocabulary