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3000 – 3500 từ vựng Tiếng Anh thông dụng của bộ Từ điển Oxford nổi tiếng

Được đăng lên bởi Tran Minh Van
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The Oxford 3000™

The words which occur most frequently in
English are included, based on the information
in the British National Corpus and the Oxford
Corpus Collection. (A corpus is an electronically
held collection of written or spoken texts, often
consisting of hundreds of millions of words.)
However, being frequent in the corpus alone
is not enough for a word to qualify as a keyword:
it may be that the word is used very frequently,
but only in a narrowly defined area, such as
newspapers or scientific articles. In order to
avoid including these restricted words, we
include as keywords only those words which are
frequent across a range of different types of text.
In other words, keywords are both frequent and
used in a variety of contexts. In addition, the list
includes some very important words which
happen not to be used frequently, even though
they are very familiar to most users of English.
These include, for example, words for parts of
the body, words used in travel, and words which
are useful for explaining what you mean when
you do not know the exact word for something.
These words were identified by consulting a
panel of over seventy experts in the fields of
teaching and language study.

d

The words of the Oxford 3000 are shown in the
main section of the dictionary in larger print,
immediately
and with a key symbol
following. On the CD-ROM the keywords are
shown in red. The most useful parts of the
entries (particular parts of speech, meanings,
phrasal verbs and idioms) are marked with a
small key symbol. The entries for keywords
often have extra information in the form of
more examples of use, special notes explaining
synonyms or related words, or helpful
illustrations. This means that the keywords
make an excellent starting point for expanding
your vocabulary. With most keywords, there is
far more to learn about them than the first
meaning in the entry: often these words have
many meanings, have a large family of words

derived from them, or are used in a variety of
patterns. All of this means that each one of the
keywords repays close study.
The list covers British and American English.
It is arranged to emphasize the connections
between words, so that words which are very
closely related (including adverbs ending in -ly
and opposites starting with un-) are grouped
together. Some basic phrases are also included.
Proper names (names of people, places, etc.
beginning with a capital letter) and numbers
are not included in the main list.
A separ...
The Oxford 3000
d
The Oxford 3000
The keywords of the Oxford 3000 have
been carefully selected by a group of language
experts and experienced teachers as the words
w
hich should receive priority in vocabulary
study because of their importance and
usefulness. The selection is based on
three criteria.
The words which occur most
frequently in
English are included, based on the information
in the British National Corpus and the Oxford
Corpus Collection.
(A corpus is an electronically
held collection of written or spoken texts, often
consisting of hundreds of millions of words.
)
However, being frequent in the corpus alone
is not enough for a word to qualify as a keyword:
it may be that the word is used very frequently,
but only in a narrowly defined area, such as
newspapers or scientific articles. In order to
avoid including these restricted words, we
include as keywords only those words which are
frequent across a
range of different types of text.
In other words, keywords are both frequent and
used in a variety of contexts. In addition, the list
includes some very important words which
happen not to be used frequently, even though
they are very
familiar to most users of English.
These include, for example, words for parts of
the body, words used in travel, and words which
are useful for explaining what you mean when
you do not know the exact word for something.
These words were identified by consulting a
panel of over seventy experts in the fields of
teaching and language study.
The words of the
Oxford 3000 are shown in the
main section of the dictionary in larger print,
and with a key symbol
immediately
following. On the CD-ROM the keywords are
shown in red. The most useful parts of the
entries (particular parts of speech, meanings,
phrasal verbs and idioms) are marked with a
small key symbol. The entries for keywords
often have extra information in the form of
more examples of use, special notes explaining
synonyms or related words, or helpful
illustrations. This means that the keywords
make an excellent starting point for expanding
your vocabulary. With most keywords, there is
far more to learn about them than the first
meaning in the entry: often these words have
many meanings, have a large family of words
d
derived from them, or are used in a variety of
patterns. All of this means that each one of the
keywords repays close study.
The list covers British and American English.
It is arranged to emphasize the connections
between words, so that words which are very
closely related
(including adverbs ending in -ly
and opposites starting with un-) are grouped
together. Some basic phrases are also included.
Proper names
(names of people, places, etc.
beginning with a capital letter) and numbers
are not included in the main list.
A separate list of words which are important for
language study, but less important in everyday
life, follows the main list. Knowing these words
will help you to understand more of the informa
-
tion given in the entries, especially regarding the
word’s grammar and register
(whether it is for-
mal, informal, etc.).
In order to make the definitions in this
dictionary easy to understand, we have written
them using the keywords of the
Oxford 3000.
All words used in normal definition text are
keywords, or are on the list of language study
terms. Numbers and proper names are also used
in definitions. When it has been necessary to use
a specialist term which is not in the
Oxford
3000, the word is shown in small capitals,
and in blue on the CD-ROM. If you do not know
the meaning of this word, look it up in the
dictionary: it will help you to understand the
definition that you are interested in, and
will probably be a useful word to learn
because it will be related to the original word
you looked up.
3000 – 3500 từ vựng Tiếng Anh thông dụng của bộ Từ điển Oxford nổi tiếng - Trang 2
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3000 – 3500 từ vựng Tiếng Anh thông dụng của bộ Từ điển Oxford nổi tiếng - Người đăng: Tran Minh Van
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