VOCABULARY FOR IELTS SUBLIST 6 (64)

Featured Word:
Diverse  has the same meaning as ‘various’ or ‘varied’ but it can be used a little differently. For example both ‘various’ and ‘diverse’ can be used as adjectives, but only ‘diverse’ can be used as a noun – ‘diversity.’

Examples:

  • A diverse range of paintings is on display at the art gallery.
  • I like a restaurant menu that is limited and coherent. If there is too much diversity in cooking styles, they tend not to do anything well.

Collocations: When you learn new vocab, make sure that you note collocations too. For this group of words some collocations are:
a diverse range, should diversify, diversity of
specific domain
edition of, new edition, third edition, editor of, editorial about, edited by
enhancement of, enhance by
heritage estate, large estate

Note that different collocations can have quite different meanings. They are not always alternatives.

Check the meanings of the words if you don’t already know them. Check the meanings of the various forms as sometimes they are different. You can check them at Time4english by clicking the words (http://www.time4english.com/aamain/lounge/awl.asp).

Academic Word List 64

Vocabulary for IELTS – Academic Word List 64

Complete the sentences below with the correct  form of the word.

  1. The company, Just Jeans,  ______________ and started to include shirts and accessories. (diverse/diversified / diversification)
  2. I’m not sure how to teach maths to young children; that isn’t really my _______________.  (domain / domains)
  3. Did you read today’s  _______________ in the newspaper? It was quite savage in its analysis of the run up to the American election.  (edit / editor / editorial)
  4. Musicians often wear make up to _______________ their eyes. (enhance / enhances / enhancement)
  5. She inherited several large _______________ . (estate / estates)

Answers (in the wrong order below)
5. estates   3. editorial    2. domain  1. diversified     4. enhance

Vocabulary for IELTS Sublist 6 (63)

Featured Word:
When you ‘cite  something, you refer to it or quote it exactly. In an academic context it also means to give credit to the original author. It was first used with its current meaning about 500 years ago.

Examples:

  • Alexandra cited around 80 sources in her last essay.
  • We could cite poverty and despair as the reasons for so much unhappiness in many societies today.
  • We need to have at least seven citations in our English essay this week.

Collocations: When you learn new vocab, make sure that you note collocations too. For this group of words some collocations are:
capable of, capability to, incapable of
relevant citation
cooperate with, cooperate by, work cooperatively, cooperation of

discriminate by, discriminate against, anti-discrimination laws
display of, display poor behaviour

Note that different collocations can have quite different meanings. They are not always alternatives.

Check the meanings of the words if you don’t already know them. Check the meanings of the various forms as sometimes they are different. You can check them at Time4english by clicking the words (http://www.time4english.com/aamain/lounge/awl.asp).

Academic Word List 63

Vocabulary for IELTS – Academic Word List 63

Complete the sentences below with the correct  form of the word.

  1. Jack isn’t fully qualified, but he is quite ______________ of looking after the accounts for the business. (capable / capability / capacity)
  2. The lecturer likes to see at least six _______________ in every essay. (citations / cite / citings)
  3. The prisoner was most _______________ ? (cooperating / uncooperative / cooperatively)
  4. Many groups today claim to be _______________ against. (discrimination / discriminating / discriminated / indescriminate)
  5. Four examples were _______________ on the whiteboard. (display / displaying / displayed)

Answers (in the wrong order below)
5. displayed   3. uncooperative    2. citations  1. capable     4. discriminated