1. Making Arrangements  2. Shall  3. Adjectival Numbers  4. Dates  5. At, On & In  6. Fractions 
1. MAKING ARRANGEMENTS  
To make plans or arrangements we have to find out the time that is best
by asking: When do you want to go? When do you want to meet? When asks about the time. 

Want to asks about what the person you’re asking
hopes to do. Often that person will reply: When do you want to meet? As soon as possible. This means that they want to go very soon or in the next few days. 

To work out what day and time is best for both people you need to make
suggestions. You can say: When do you want to meet? As soon as possible. What about tomorrow? or When do you want to meet? As soon as possible. How about tomorrow? Tomorrow is the day after today. If today is Monday, tomorrow is Tuesday. 

SARAH ANNE 

2. SHALL  
We use the word shall when making suggestions about
the future. What time shall we meet? 

ANNE What time shall we meet? 

We use the word shall in questions about what is going
to happen. It has the same meaning as will. 

You could say What shall I wear to the party? or Where shall we go? 

The word shall is only used with I
and we. What shall I wear to the party? Where shall we go? 

3. ORDINAL NUMBERS  
These sorts of numbers tell us the order of things in time. For numbers such as twentythree and
thirtyone we say and write 

Listen to the ordinal numbers. first second third fourth fifth sixth seventh eighth ninth tenth eleventh twelfth thirteenth fourteenth fifteenth sixteenth seventeenth eighteenth nineteenth twentieth twenty first 

4. DATES  
When we say a date, for example November 5, we use the
the fifth of November and the ordinal number for the day the fifth of November and say of the fifth of November and then the month: the fifth of November 

SARAH The fifth of November. 

5. AT, ON & IN  
When we talk about the time, we use the words in, on
and at in different ways. 

For exact times we use at: I’ll see you at nine o’clock. The meeting is at eleven o’clock. 

For days and dates we use on: I’ll see you on Friday. Let’s meet on Monday. Let's meet on the fifth of November. 

We often use at and on like this: I’ll see you at nine o’clock on Friday. The meeting is at eleven o’clock on the fifth of November. 

We use in to talk about the amount of time that will
pass before something happens. I'll see you in a week's time. 

SARAH I’ll pick you up at nine oclock. 

6. FRACTIONS  
Fractions are numbers that are less than one. 

We call something like this complete circle a whole.  
This
is a half
of a circle. We can also say that it’s one half of a circle or use the symbol ½ . 

This
is a quarter of
a circle. We can also say that it’s one quarter of a circle or use the symbol ¼ . 

This
is an eighth of a
circle. We can also say that it’s one eighth of a circle or use the symbol 1/8 

Except for a half and a quarter the
numbers are the same as the numbers we use for dates and the order of
things, but we always say an or a or
one before them: an eighth / one eighth / 1/8 a sixteenth / one sixteenth / 1/16 a twentieth / one twentieth / 1/20 We say an eighth because eighth begins with a vowel sound. We will explain how to use an and a in episode 14. 
