Tomislav Skračić, MA Undergraduate English Course for MARINE ENGINEERS 1st Semester Essential reading: SPINČIĆ, A., An English Textbook For Marine Engineers I., Pomorski fakultet, Rijeka 2008. LUZER, J., SPINČIĆ, A., Gramatička vježbenica engleskog jezika za pomorce, Pomorski fakultet, Rijeka 2003. LESSON 1 Talking about the ship - 1 KEY WORDS: chartroom (n.) - navigacijska kabina m.v. = motor vessel chief officer - prvi časnik chief mate - prvi časnik palube cargo plan - plan krcanja tereta Bosun - vođa palube, noštromo rating (n.) - mornar, dočasnik on board ship - na brodu cargo ship (AmE freighter) - teretni brod general cargo ship - brod za generalni teret Liberty replacement - preinačeni brod tipa Liberty bow (n.) - pramac, prova LESSON 1 Talking about the ship - 1 KEY WORDS: forward aft mast (n.) cargo hatch opening (n.) forecastle (n.) hold (n.) crane (n.) derrick (n.) is igged to work wire (n.) main deck (n.) - sprijeda - straga - jarbol - grotlo za teret - otvor - kaštel, pramčano nadgrađe - štiva, brodsko skladište - dizalica - samarica - pripremljena za rad - žica - glavna paluba LESSON 1 Talking about the ship - 1 LESSON 1 General cargo ship General cargo ship The cargo holds on these ships carry almost any kind of cargo, both piece goods and bulk cargo. The cargo is packed into drums, boxes, bags, bales and crates or on pallets. The ship is loaded and unloaded using portside cranes and ship’s derricks that lift the cargo through the hatches and store it into the holds. A general cargo ship has several large clear open cargocarrying holds. One or more decks may be present within the holds. They are known as 'tween decks and they permit cargo segregation and improved stability. LESSON 1 General cargo ship LESSON 1 Talking about the ship - 1 QUESTIONS (student A): 1. Who is taking part in the dialogue? 2. Where is the conversation taking place? 3. Who are new ratings? Where are they from? LESSON 1 Talking about the ship - 1 QUESTIONS (student B): 1. What does the Chief Officer ask the Bosun to do? 2. What type of ship is the Sun Dragon? (employment / design) 3. Mention the main parts of the ship that can be seen from the bridge when looking forward. LESSON 1 Talking about the ship - 1 QUESTIONS (student C): 1. What gear is used for loading and discharging a ship? 2. How many holds is the Sun Dragon provided with? 3. How are they arranged? 4. How many derricks serve each hold? The Simple Present Study these sentences: Ivan and Ana live in Split. Where do you live? I live in Omiš. Where do you work? I work in an office. Do you like your work? Yes, I do. Do you have many hobbies? No, I don't. Ivan lives in Croatia. He works for the Coast Guard and likes his job. Where does Ivan live? He lives in Croatia. Where does he work? He works at a Coast Guard Station. Does he like his work? Yes, he does. Does he have many hobbies? No, he doesn't. The Simple Present – Use THE SIMPLE PRESENT is used • when we speak of habits (what we do, for example, often, sometimes, always, never, every day etc.) or • for what is permanent (e.g. what we like, dislike, love, hate, know, understand; where we live; what languages we speak etc.). The Simple Present LIVE WATCH 1. I live in Croatia. I watch TV every day. 2. You live in Croatia. You watch TV every day. 3. He / She / It lives in Croatia. He / She / It watches TV every day. 1. We live in Croatia. 2. You live in Croatia. 3. They live in Croatia. We watch TV every day. You watch TV every day. They watch TV every day. NOTE: The ending -s or -es in the 3rd person singular. The ending –es is used if the verb ends in –s -z -sh -ch -tch, -ge, -o. EXAMPLES: kiss / kisses; watch / watches; wash / washes; manage / manages; go / goes; do / does ... The Simple Present THE SIMPLE PRESENT QUESTIONS NOTE: • Auxiliary verb DO or DOES + main verb (without ending). You live in Split. >>> Marta lives in Split. >>> Do you live in Split? Does Marta live in Split? 1. Do I live in Split? 2. Do you live in Split? 3. Does he / she / it live in Split? Where do I live? Where do you live? Where does he / she live? 1. Do we live in Split? 2. Do you live in Split? 3. Do they live in Split? Where do we live? Where do you live? Where do they live? The Simple Present THE SIMPLE PRESENT NEGATIONS NOTE: • DO NOT or DOES NOT + main verb (without endings) You live in Split. >>> You do not live in Split. My father lives in Split. >>> My father does not live in Split. 1. I do not watch TV every day. 2. You do not watch TV every day. 3. He / She / It does not watch TV every day. 1. We do not watch TV every day. 2. You do not watch TV every day. 3. They do not watch TV every day. The Simple Present THE SIMPLE PRESENT NEGATIONS NOTE: The short forms don’t and doesn’t in everyday speech. I do not live in Split. = I don’t live in Split. You do not know me. = You don’t know me. My father does not live in Split. = My father doesn’t live in Split. This engine does not use much fuel. = This engine doesn’t use much fuel. Ana does not like soap operas. = Ana doesn’t like soap operas. We do not watch TV every day. = We don’t watch TV every day. You do not work as a team. = You don’t work as a team. My friends do not speak English. = My friends don’t speak English. The Simple Present of the verbs BE and HAVE BE (am, is, are) HAVE (have, has) 1. I am a good engineer. 2. You are right. 3. He / She / It is here. I have a good job. You have time. He / She / It has a strong engine. 1. We are Croats. 2. You are Croatian citizens. 3. They are happy. We have no time. You have beautiful kids. They have a house in London. NEGATIONS: I am not an engineer. She is not here. They are not Croatian citizens. QUESTIONS: Am I a good engineer? Is she here? Are you Croatian citizens? I do not have a good job. It does not have a strong engine. Do you have time? Does it have a strong engine?