# Comparative and Superlative in English

Comparative and Superlative in English
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Slide 1: Slide

This lesson contains 23 slides, with interactive quizzes and text slides.

## Items in this lesson

Comparative and Superlative in English

#### Slide 1 -Slide

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Learning Objective
At the end of the lesson, you will be able to explain comparative and superlative in English.

#### Slide 2 -Slide

Introduce the learning objective of the lesson.
What do you already know about comparative and superlative in English?

#### Slide 3 -Mind map

This item has no instructions

Definition
Comparative is used to compare two things, while superlative is used to compare more than two things.

#### Slide 4 -Slide

Explain the difference between comparative and superlative.
Forming Comparative
To form the comparative, add -er to the end of the adjective or use 'more' + adjective.

#### Slide 5 -Slide

Teach students how to form the comparative.
Forming Superlative
To form the superlative, add -est to the end of the adjective or use 'most' + adjective.

#### Slide 6 -Slide

Teach students how to form the superlative.
Some adjectives have irregular forms for comparative and superlative.

#### Slide 7 -Slide

Explain that some adjectives have irregular forms.
Examples
Comparative: bigger, more beautiful. Superlative: biggest, most beautiful.

#### Slide 8 -Slide

Provide examples of comparative and superlative forms.
Exceptions
Some adjectives don't follow the rules for comparative and superlative. Example: good - better - best.

#### Slide 9 -Slide

Explain that some adjectives have exceptions in forming comparative and superlative.
Comparing Equality
To compare equality, use 'as + adjective + as'. Example: The car is as fast as the motorcycle.

#### Slide 10 -Slide

Teach students how to compare equality.
Comparing Inequality
To compare inequality, use 'not as + adjective + as'. Example: The car is not as fast as the motorcycle.

#### Slide 11 -Slide

Teach students how to compare inequality.
Comparative and Superlative of Adverbs
Adverbs use 'more' or 'most' to form comparative and superlative. Example: quickly - more quickly - most quickly.

#### Slide 12 -Slide

Explain how to form comparative and superlative of adverbs.
Comparative and Superlative of Irregular Adverbs
Some adverbs have irregular forms for comparative and superlative.

#### Slide 13 -Slide

Explain that some adverbs have irregular forms.
Examples of Adverb Forms
Comparative: more quickly, Superlative: most quickly

#### Slide 14 -Slide

Provide examples of comparative and superlative forms of adverbs.
Practice Exercise
Provide a list of adjectives and ask students to form comparative and superlative forms.

#### Slide 15 -Slide

Give an exercise to practice forming comparative and superlative forms.
Practice Exercise (Irregular Adjectives)
Provide a list of irregular adjectives and ask students to form comparative and superlative forms.

#### Slide 16 -Slide

Give an exercise to practice forming comparative and superlative forms of irregular adjectives.
Provide a list of adverbs and ask students to form comparative and superlative forms.

#### Slide 17 -Slide

Give an exercise to practice forming comparative and superlative forms of adverbs.
Review
Review the rules and forms for comparative and superlative.

#### Slide 18 -Slide

Summarize the lesson and review the rules and forms.
Summary
Comparative is used to compare two things, while superlative is used to compare more than two things. To form the comparative, add -er to the end of the adjective or use 'more' + adjective. To form the superlative, add -est to the end of the adjective or use 'most' + adjective. Some adjectives have irregular forms for comparative and superlative. Adverbs use 'more' or 'most' to form comparative and superlative. Some adverbs have irregular forms for comparative and superlative.

#### Slide 19 -Slide

Provide a summary of the lesson content.
Conclusion
You have learned how to explain comparative and superlative in English.

#### Slide 20 -Slide

Conclude the lesson and reinforce the learning objective.
Write down 3 things you learned in this lesson.

#### Slide 21 -Open question

Have students enter three things they learned in this lesson. With this they can indicate their own learning efficiency of this lesson.
Write down 2 things you want to know more about.

#### Slide 22 -Open question

Here, students enter two things they would like to know more about. This not only increases involvement, but also gives them more ownership.
Ask 1 question about something you haven't quite understood yet.

#### Slide 23 -Open question

The students indicate here (in question form) with which part of the material they still have difficulty. For the teacher, this not only provides insight into the extent to which the students understand/master the material, but also a good starting point for the next lesson.