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...:: گنجینه زبان من / My English Treasure::... - مطالب Interesting
...:: گنجینه زبان من / My English Treasure::...
مرجع آموزش زبان انگلیسی
Welcome to your English Cottage. We have been hard at work putting together a weblog to please all you visitors who have been waiting so patiently for things to come together in a perfect blog. Thanks for coming here! As you see, We've got the usual English materials: vocabulary, grammar, idiom, proverb, poem, short stories, speaking, article and much more but to add more, We invite you to post your fruitful materials here with your own name as a new author. We will be updating the weblog with new info as always as We can so keep coming back. This weblog is for all of you so I want to make sure you are fully satisfied, surely with your sweet comments. Enjoy learning English online!

عجیب‌ترین جمله در زبان انگلیسی

این جمله با کلمه ای یک حرفی آغاز می شود کلمه دوم دو حرفیست چهارم چهار حرفی... تا بیستمین کلمه بیست حرفی!!!

نویسنده این جمله یا مغز دستور زبان بوده یا خیلی بی کار:

I do not know where family doctors acquired illegibly perplexing handwriting nevertheless, extraordinary pharmaceutical intellectuality counterbalancing indecipherability, transcendentalizes intercommunications incomprehensiblenes

ترجمه جمله:

نمیدانم این دكترهای خانواده گی این دست خطهای گیج کننده را از کجا کسب میکنند. با این حال سواد پزشکی آنها غیر قابل کشف بودن این دست خط ها را جبران کرده و بر غیر قابل کشف بودن آنها (دست خط) برتری میجوید





نوع مطلب : Interesting، 
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شنبه 10 مهر 1389
چاپ این صفحه

An atheist professor of philosophy speaks to his class on the problem science has with God, The Almighty. He asks one of his new students to stand and....
Prof: So you believe in God?
Student: Absolutely, sir.
Prof: Is God good?
Student: Sure.
Prof: Is God all-powerful?
Student: Yes.
Prof: My brother died of cancer even though he prayed to God to heal him. Most of us would attempt to help others who are ill. But God didn't. How is this God good then?
Hmm? (Student is silent.)
Prof: You can't answer, can you? Let's start again, young fella. Is God good?
Student: Yes.
Prof: Is Satan good?
Student: No.
Prof: Where does Satan come from?
Student: From...God...
Prof: That's right. Tell me son, is there evil in this world?
Student: Yes.
Prof: Evil is everywhere, isn't it? And God did make everything. Correct?
Student: Yes.
Prof: So who created evil?
(Student does not answer.)
Prof: Is there sickness? Immorality? Hatred? Ugliness? All these terrible things exist in the world, don't they?
Student: Yes, sir.
Prof: So, who created them?
(Student has no answer.)
Prof: Science says you have 5 senses you use to identify and observe the world around you. Tell me, son...Have you ever seen God?
Student: No, sir.
Prof: Tell us if you have ever heard your God?
Student: No , sir.
Prof: Have you ever felt your God, tasted your God, smelled your god? Have you ever had any sensory perception of God for that matter?
Student: No, sir. I'm afraid I haven't.
Prof: Yet you still believe in Him?
Student: Yes.
Prof: According to empirical, testable, demonstrable protocol, science says your GOD doesn't exist. What do you say to that, son?
Student: Nothing. I only have my faith.
Prof: Yes. Faith. And that is the problem science has.
Student: Professor, is there such a thing as heat?
Prof: Yes.
Student: And is there such a thing as cold?
Prof: Yes.
Student: No sir. There isn't.
(The lecture theatre becomes very quiet with this turn of events.)
Student: Sir, you can have lots of heat, even more heat, superheat, mega heat, white heat, a little heat or no heat. But we don't have anything called cold. We can hit 458 degrees below zero which is no heat, but we can't go any further after that. There is no such thing as cold. Cold is only a word we use to describe the absence of heat. We cannot measure cold. Heat is energy.
Cold is not the opposite of heat, sir, just the absence of it. (There is pin-drop silence in the lecture theatre.)
Student: What about darkness, Professor? Is there such a thing as darkness?
Prof: Yes. What is night if there isn't darkness?
Student: You're wrong again, sir. Darkness is the absence of something. You can have low light, normal light, bright light, flashing light.... But if you have no light constantly, you have nothing and it's called darkness, isn't it? In reality, darkness isn't. If it were, you would be able to make darkness darker, wouldn't you?
Prof: So what is the point you are making, young man?
Student: Sir, my point is your philosophical premise is flawed.
Prof: Flawed? Can you explain how?
Student: Sir, you are working on the premise of duality. You argue there is life and then there is death, a good God and a bad God. You are viewing the concept of God as something finite, something we can measure. Sir, science can't even explain a thought. It uses electricity and magnetism, but has never seen, much less fully understood either one. To view death as the opposite of life is to be ignorant of the fact that
death cannot exist as a substantive thing. Death is not the opposite of life: just the absence of it. Now tell me, Professor. Do you teach your students that they evolved from a monkey?
Prof: If you are referring to the natural evolutionary process, yes, of course, I do.
Student: Have you ever observed evolution with your own eyes, sir?
(The Professor shakes his head with a smile, beginning to realize where the argument is going.)
Student: Since no one has ever observed the process of evolution at work and cannot even prove that this process is an on-going endeavor, are you not teaching your opinion, sir? Are you not a scientist but a preacher?
(The class is in uproar.)
Student: Is there anyone in the class who has ever seen the Professor's brain?
(The class breaks out into laughter.)
Student: Is there anyone here who has ever heard the Professor's brain, felt it, touched or smelled it?.....No one appears to have done so. So, according to the established rules of empirical, stable, demonstrable protocol, science says that you have no brain, sir. With all due respect, sir, how do we then trust your lectures, sir?
(The room is silent. The professor stares at the student, his face unfathomable.)
Prof: I guess you'll have to take them on faith, son.
Student: That is it, sir.. The link between man & god is FAITH. That is all that keeps things moving & alive.
Do you know who the student is....?

That young man was ALBERT EINSTEIN.



See the Persian Translation


نوع مطلب : Interesting، 
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جمعه 9 مهر 1389
چاپ این صفحه

The World's first crossword was devised as recently as 1913. Arthur Wynne created it for the weekly puzzle page in Fun (the eight-page comic section of the New York World).

For the Christmas edition he decided to come up with a new sort of puzzle to entertain his readers. He sketched out a diamond-shaped grid, wrote FUN (the name of the comic section) across the top squares, and filled in the rest of the grid with words. He numbered the squares and wrote definition clues for the words he had filled in.

The new puzzle proved exceedingly popular, and appeared in the newspaper every week. After a few weeks the name was changed from Word-cross to Cross-word. Wynne experimented with many different shapes, eventually settling on the rectangle. In the decades that followed, crosswords became more and more popular across the world.

Here is the world's first crossword

Fill in the small squares with words which agree with the following definitions.

2-3. What bargain hunters enjoy. 6-22. What we all should be.
4-5. A written acknowledgment. 4-26. A day dream.
6-7. Such and nothing more. 2-11. A talon.
10-11. A bird. 19-28. A pigeon.
14-15. Opposed to less. F-7. Part of your head.
18-19. What this puzzle is. 23-30. A river in Russia.
22-23. An animal of prey. 1-32. To govern.
26-27. The close of a day. 33-34. An aromatic plant.
28-29. To elude. N-8. A fist.
30-31. The plural of is. 24-31. To agree with.
8-9. To cultivate. 3-12. Part of a ship.
12-13. A bar of wood or iron. 20-29. One.
16-17. What artists learn to do. 5-27. Exchanging.
20-21. Fastened. 9-25. To sink in mud.
24-25. Found on the seashore. 13-21. A boy.
10-18. The fibre of the gomuti palm.

 



Click here for the solution to the world's first crossword


نوع مطلب : Interesting، 
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چهارشنبه 7 مهر 1389
چاپ این صفحه

If a barber makes a mistake

It`s a new style...

If a driver makes a mistake

It`s an accident...

If a tailor makes a mistake

It`s a new fashion...

If a scientist makes a mistake

It`s a new invention...

If a teacher makes a mistake

It`s a new theory...

If a student makes a mistake

It`s a MISTAKE!





نوع مطلب : Interesting، 
برچسب ها :
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جمعه 26 شهریور 1389
چاپ این صفحه

A
A herd of antelope
A colony or an army of ants
A shrewdness of apes
A herd or pace of asses

B
A culture of bacteria
A cete of badgers
A shoal of bass
A sleuth or sloth of bears
A colony of beavers
A swarm, grist or hive of bees
A flock, flight, congregation or volery of birds
A sedge or siege of bitterns
A sounder of boars
A herd of buffalo
A brace or clash of bucks

C
An army of caterpillars
A clowder or clutter of cats
A herd or drove of cattle
A brood or peep of chickens
A clutch or chattering of chicks
A bed of clams
A quiver of cobras
A rag of colts
A cover of coots
A kine of cows (twelve cows are a flink)
A band of coyote
A sedge or siege of cranes
A float of crocodiles
A murder of crows
A litter of cubs
A herd of curlews
A cowardice of curs

D
A herd of deer
A pack of dogs
A dule of doves
A brace, paddling or team of ducks

E
A clutch of eggs
A herd of elephants
A pod of elephant seals
A weaner pod is yearling elephant seals
A gang of elks
A mob of emus

F
A business or fesnyng of ferrets
A charm of finches
A school, shoal, run, haul, catch or draught of fish
A swarm of flies
A skulk or leash of foxes
An army or colony of frogs

G
A flock, gaggle or skein (in flight) of geese
A cloud or horde of gnats
A herd, tribe or trip goats
A charm of goldfinches
A band of gorillas
A leash of greyhounds

H
A down or husk of hares
A cast or kettle of hawks
A brood of hens
A hedge of herons
A drift, or parcel of hogs
A team, pair or harras of horses
A pack, mute or cry of hounds

J
A smack or fluther of jellyfish

K
A troop or mob of kangaroos
A kindle or litter of kittens

L
An ascension or exaultation of larks
A leap (leep) of leopards
A pride of lions
A plague of locusts

M
A tiding of magpies
A sord of mallards
A stud of mares
A richness of martens
A labour of moles
A troop of monkeys
A barren or span of mules

O
A parliament of owls
A yoke, drove, team or herd of oxen
A bed of oysters

P
A company of parrots
A covey of partridges
A muster or ostentation of peacocks
A litter of peeps
A nest, nide (nye) or bouquet of pheasants
A flock or flight of pigeons
A litter of pigs
A wing or congregation of plovers
A string of ponies
A pod of porpoises

Q
A covey or bevy of quail

R
A nest of rabbits
A pack or swarm of rats
A rhumba of rattlesnakes
An unkindness of ravens
A crash or herd of rhinos
A bevy of roebucks
A building or clamour of rooks

S
A herd or pod of seals
A drove or flock of sheep
A nest of snakes
A walk or wisp of snipe
A host of sparrows
A dray of squirrels
A murmuration of starlings
A mustering of storks
A flight of swallows
A bevy, herd, lamentation or wedge of swans
A flock of swifts
A sounder or drift of swine

T
A spring of teal
A knot of toads
A hover of trout
A rafter of turkeys
A pitying or dule of turtledoves
A bale of turtles

W
A pod of walrus
A school, gam or pod of whales
A nest of vipers
A pack or route of wolves
A fall of woodcocks
A descent of woodpeckers




نوع مطلب : Interesting، 
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جمعه 19 شهریور 1389
چاپ این صفحه

Scientists say the higher your I.Q. The more you dream.

The use 200 muscles to take one step.

The average woman is 5 inches shorter than the average man.

Your big toes have two bones each while the rest have three.

A pair of human feet contains 250000 sweat glands.

The acid in your stomach is strong enough to dissolve razor blades.

The human brain cell can hold 5 times as much information as the Encyclopedia Britannica.

It takes the food seven seconds to get from yours mouth to stomach.

The average human dream lasts 2-3 seconds.

There are about one trillion bacteria on each of your feet.

Your body gives off enough heat in 30 minutes to bring half a gallon of water to a boil.

The enamel in your teeth is the hardest substance in your body.

Your teeth start growing 6 months before you are born.

When you are looking at someone you love, your pupils dilate, and they do the same when you are looking at someone you hate.

Your thumb is the same length of your nose.

A full bladder is roughly the size of a soft ball.





نوع مطلب : Interesting، 
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سه شنبه 9 شهریور 1389
چاپ این صفحه


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