Online Pearson PTE Preparation and Training, PTE Academic Training, How to crack pearson language test, PTE Academic Tips and Content

Online Pearson PTE preparation and Training through Skype is offered in an interactive manner in our institution. Our PTE Academic training is result oriented and will teach you How to crack Pearson language tests. Pearson test English or PTE English level is assessed by us and feedback is given to you so as to help you pass this Pearson test of English with flying colours.

This online PTE preparation or PTE Academic training can be availed by professionals and students in India and international students and professionals. Professionals in Australian cities such as Sydney, Melbourne, Perhaps, Brisbane, Canbera, Singapore, Dubai,  the UAE, the UK, Ireland, Italy, Africa, the USA, Malaysia other Asian and European countries or Indian professionals in cities such as New Delhi, Mumbai, Bangalore, Indore, Bhopal, Chennai, Ahmedabad, Vadodra, Surat, Chandigarh, Jalandhar, Ludhiana etc will also find this PTE online training very useful and convenient.

For Australian immigration PTE Academic has been acceptable now. To maximise your chances of success in Pearson PTE Academic test with our custome designed training programme. It helps you to understand the basics of Pearson PTE Academic test,  strategy designed by experts to crack the test and ample practice exercises.

Our PTE achiever

Rajesh-R

My PTE Academic requirement was 79 in each section. I had appeared for PTE 3 times, but could not get the required score. After getting  valuable guidance from Pravin Salkade Sir,  I developed the confidence and I scored minimum 81 in each section which is more than my minimum required score of 79 in each. I would recommend your course for those students who want to succeed in PTE Academic with flying colours. Thanks a ton for your support and guidance.
Rajesh Rangaih

 

 

Deepesh Tripathi photo

Congratulations to
Mr. Deepesh Tripathi
our class room PTE student on scoring 85 in PTE Academic speaking test.

 

 

 

Photo Varun

Congratulations to
Mr. Varun Visen

Overall Score 82

Hi Sir,
There was a remarkable improvement in my score, specially for Speaking part by 17 points. Thanks a ton for your guidance and support. I shall be sharing your contact details to a few of my friends in Singapore also. Whenever I am in Indore, I shall meet you personally.

For mor details and Enquery visit us at –  http://pteacademic.org

Pearson PTE Academic Tips and Content

Try this Pearson PTE Academic Reading  exercise : Re-order paragraphs

A. The email will contain the date and time of the interview.
B. If your application has been successful, you will be invited to take part in the second stage of the employment process – a personal interview with the Manager of the Bon Thai restaurant in your area.
C. Within two weeks, you will receive an email acknowledging the receipt of your application.
D.The application should be submitted on-line to our head office in Auckland.
E. If the interview is satisfactory, you will be selected to take part in the three week initial training course at the restaurant.

Reorder paragraphs:
A. The month long program has been especially designed for those with some previous acting experience.
B. If you’ve always wanted to be on TV or the stage then Jackson Acting is for you!
C. Our techniques guarantee to eradicate the nervousness that often accompanies live performances.
D. Town hall auditorium venue prepares participants for live performances.
E. Live audience for final performance.

The three Rs of PTE Academic Writing:

Rephrasing, Relevance and Range (Grammatical and Lexical).
Follow these three Rs to score 65 plus score.

PTE Academic Sample Paper:

Speaking and Writing:
Section 1: Personal Introduction: 1 minute
Section 2: 30-35 minutes
: Read aloud
: Repeat Sentence
:Describe image
: Re-tell Lecture
: Answer short questions

Section 3& 4 : Summarize written text : 20 minutes
Section 5;summarize written text or write essay:10 or 20 minutes
Section 6: Write Essay :20 minutes

Section 1: Read aloud questions:
Look at the text below in 40 seconds,you must read text aloud as naturally and clearly as possible.You have 40 seconds to read aloud (for each question)

1. British further education colleges did not traditionally have any concerns about student drop-out, because the origins of the sector were in vocational apprenticeship training for employers where the apprentice could not drop out without endangering their job. In the 70s, this sector began to expand.
2. The philosophy was mainly liberal with students regarded as adults who should not be heavily monitored, but rather free to make their own decisions; it was not uncommon to hear academic staff argue that attendance at classes was purely voluntary.
3. In the 80s, with an increased consciousness of equal opportunities, the focus of the further education college moved to widening participation, encouraging into colleges students from previously underrepresented groups, particularly from ethnic minorities.
4. This, in turn, led to a curriculum which was more representative of the new student body. For example, there were initiatives to ensure the incorporation of literature by black writers into A-level literature courses; history syllabuses were altered to move beyond a purely.
5. Eurocentric view of the world; and geography syllabuses began to look at the politics of maps.
A turning point came in 1991 with the publication of a report on completion rates by the government
inspection body for education, Her Majesty’s Inspectorate for England and Wales, (HMI 1991).
6. It is suggested that the vast majority left either for personal reasons or because they had found employment and that only 10% left for reasons that could in any way be attributed to the college.
7. At this point (and to a large extent still), further and higher education colleges were almost entirely funded from the public purse.
8. Not surprisingly, this focused the concern of colleges immediately and sharply on the need to improve student retention rates.

Repeat sentence:
You will hear a sentence .Please repeat the sentence exactly as you hear it.You will hear the sentence only once.
Listen to Recordings 1 to 5

Describe image:
Look at the graph below .In 25 seconds ,please speak into microphone and describe in detail what the graph is showing. You will have 40 seconds to give your response.
Graph

Re-tell lecture:
You will hear a lecture.After Listening to the lecture, in 10 seconds ,please speak into the microphone and retell what you have just heard from the lecture in your own words. You will have 40 seconds to give your response.

Listen to track 6 .

Answer Short question
You will hear a question.Please give simple and short answer.Often just one or a few words is enough.
1.Which day comes between Monday and Wednesday?
2.Which festival of Christians is celebrated on 25th December?

Summarize written Text:

Read the passage below and summarize it using one sentence.Type your response in the box at the bottom of the screen.You have 10 minutes to finish this task.Your response will be judged on the quality of your writing and how well your response presents the key points in the passage.

Example:
From the deepest regions under the earth to the point where the diamonds finally reach the hands of the miners, the 4 C’s come to the fore.  The 4 C’s are the four standards by which all diamonds are measured and judged.  The first C stands for Carat.  This refers to the unit of weight by which a diamond is measured.  One carat equals exactly 200 milligrams.  The value of a diamond increases mainly in relation to carat weight and so, the other 3 C’s play a lesser role in determining the price of a diamond.  Cut is the second determinant.  As the term suggests, this is all about the art of transforming a rough diamond into a sparkling centerpiece.  It requires significant technical knowledge, artistry and experience to cut a diamond.  The dimensions and angles of a diamond depend on how it is cut.  The next C is colour.  The colour of a diamond can change significantly depending upon the chemical combinations and structural formations of other
minerals nearby as it is forming.  The influence of neighbouring minerals can result in a diamond ranging in colour from completely transparent, to bluish, and a host of colours in between.  The final C is clarity, which is a measure of a diamond’s internal inclusions1.  These naturally occurring inclusions determine the transparency of the diamond and according to how many there are, an inclusion rating is given.  In addition to the 4Cs, fluorescence in a diamond is also considered.  Fluorescence refers to the ability of a diamond to absorb invisible light and emit visible light

Essay Writing:
Read the topic. Then write an essay about the topic in the space provided below. You should write 200-300 words.
1. Most high level jobs are done by men. Should governments encourage that a certain percentage of these jobs be reserved for women?
2.Are famous people treated unfairly by the media? Should they be given more privacy,or is the price of their fame an invasion into their private lives?