Online English Olympiad Classes for Grade 7
Olympiads are the stepping stones to achieve better results in the competitive world that lies ahead in the life of the child. English Olympiad Examinations help students to improve their English language along with their analytical and problem solving abilities.
Hence, Olympiad Success Live has designed the course for English Olympiad for class 7 in such a way that the foundation of the child is built up. For this, we have done great efforts in finding the tutor for class 7 English Olympiad with relevant background and experience.
If you are interested in purchasing this course, then please Enrol Now. You will be redirected to the batch detail page, wherein you can see all the details like batch start and demo dates, fess and the registration link related to English Olympiad for class 7 course.
Spellings, Collocations and Words related to Travel, Locations, Activities, Homonyms and Homophones, etc.
- Prefixes and suffixes
Words with pre-
Words with re-
Words with sub-
Words with mis-
Words with un-, dis-, in-, im- and non-
Words with -ful
Words with -less
Words with -able and -ible
- Describe the difference between related words
- Positive and negative connotation
- Use the correct homophone
- Use the correct frequently confused word
- Correct errors with frequently confused words
Synonyms and Antonyms
- Choose the synonym
- Choose the antonym
- Determine the meaning of words using synonyms in context- When you encounter unfamiliar words, you can use synonyms as context clues to help determine the words' meanings. Synonyms are words with the same, or nearly the same, meaning.
- Determine the meaning of words using antonyms in context-When you encounter unfamiliar words, you can often use antonyms as context clues to help determine the words' meanings. Antonyms are words with opposite meanings.
- Use context to identify the meaning of a word- As you're reading, you can often work out the meaning of an unknown word by looking at the words and phrases that surround it. The familiar words and phrases that help you determine the meaning of an unfamiliar word are called context clues.
Analogies and Spellings
- Analogies: challenge
One Word Substitutions, Proverbs, Facts, and Opinions
Phrasal Verbs and Idioms, Modals, Word order
Nouns and Pronouns
- Form and use plurals: review
- Form and use plurals of compound nouns
- Identify plurals, singular possessives and plural possessives
- Form the singular or plural possessive
- Identify and correct errors with plural and possessive nouns
- Identify pronouns and their antecedents
- Use the pronoun that agrees with the antecedent
- Choose between subject and object pronouns
- Compound subjects and objects with 'I' and 'me'
- Compound subjects and objects with pronouns
- Choose between personal and reflexive pronouns
- Use reflexive pronouns
- Is the pronoun reflexive or intensive?
- Use relative pronouns: who and whom
- Use relative pronouns: who, whom, whose, which and that
- Identify vague pronoun references
- Identify all of the possible antecedents
Verbs and adverbs
- Identify transitive and intransitive verbs
- Identify linking verbs, predicate adjectives and predicate nouns
- Correct errors with subject-verb agreement
- Correct errors with indefinite pronoun-verb agreement
- Use the correct verb – with compound subjects
- Identify adverbs
- Good, better, best, bad, worse and worst
- Form and use comparative and superlative adverbs
- Well, better, best, badly, worse and worst
- Transitions with conjunctive adverbs
Conjunctive adverbs are words that connect two sentences or independent clauses and show the relationship between them. Conjunctive adverbs can help readers understand how ideas within a piece of writing relate to one another.
For instance, conjunctive adverbs can
- show cause and effect (consequently, therefore, as a result, etc.),
- compare or contrast ideas (likewise, however, on the contrary, etc.),
- add information (moreover, in addition, furthermore, etc.), or
- introduce elaboration (incidentally, for example, in fact, etc.).
- Identify adjectives
- Order adjectives
- Choose between adjectives and adverbs
- Is the word an adjective or adverb?
- Form and use comparative and superlative adjectives
Articles and Prepositions
Sentences and Sentence Sequencing
- figurative language, (e.g. irony, pun, personification, alliteration, metaphor, simile, assonance, onomatopoeia)
- Is the sentence declarative, interrogative, imperative or exclamatory?
- Identify the complete subject or complete predicate of a sentence
- Identify the simple subject or simple predicate of a sentence
- Identify the compound subject or compound predicate of a sentence
- Is it a direct object or an indirect object?
- Is it a complete sentence or a fragment?
- Is it a complete sentence or a run-on?
- Is it a complete sentence, a fragment or a run-on?
- Is it a phrase or a clause?
- Identify prepositional phrases
- Identify appositives and appositive phrases
- Identify dependent and independent clauses
- Is the sentence simple, compound, complex or compound-complex?
- Combine sentences using relative clauses
Conjunctions and Punctuations
- use linkers such as however, therefore etc. to link sentences to indicate flow of ideas
- Correlative conjunctions are conjunctions used in pairs. They are used to show a relationship between two equal parts of a sentence, such as two nouns or two verb phrases. Some common correlative conjunctions are both/and, not only/but also, neither/nor, either/or, whether/or, and if/then.
- The correlative conjunctions both/and and not only/but also are used to connect two things that are each true.
- Commas with compound and complex sentences
- Commas with direct addresses, introductory words, interjections and interrupters
- Commas with coordinate adjectives
- Commas with non-restrictive elements
- Use semicolons and commas to separate clauses
- Use semicolons, colons and commas with lists
- Use dashes
- Use hyphens in compound adjectives
- Decide whether ellipses are used appropriately
- Correct capitalisation errors
- Capitalising and Formatting titles
Comprehension (Prose and Poetry)
- Irregular past tense: review
- Simple past, present and future tense: review
- Identify and correct inappropriate shifts in verb tense
- Form the progressive verb tenses
- Form the perfect verb tenses
Voices and Narration
Short Composition (Notices, Messages and Letters): Search for and retrieve information from various text types like News stories, Brochures, Formal and informal letters and advertisements
Understand information given in news reports, brochures, Itinerary, etc.
Acquire broad understanding of and look for specific information in short narratives, Biographies, Notices and Messages etc.
- write notices for school, prepares posters, messages, informal letter, invitation, greetings etc.
Spoken and Written Expression: Ability to understand situation-based variations in functions like requesting and refusing, Apologies and stating of preferences and expression of intent, etc.
- Write a composition (three or more paragraphs) of about 200 - 250 words at a more advanced level on any given topic
- write a short story, poem, dialogues based on inputs provided in the class or through personal experience
- write narratives that recount a well-elaborated event or short sequence of events; include details to describe actions, thoughts, and feelings