The German language basic level A1 refers to the first level of proficiency according to the Common European Framework of Reference for Languages (CEFR). At this level, learners are considered beginners and have minimal or no previous knowledge of German. The A1 level aims to establish a foundation for further language learning and focuses on basic communication skills.
Here are the key characteristics of the German language basic level A1:
- Listening and Speaking: Learners can understand and use familiar everyday expressions and very basic phrases aimed at the satisfaction of simple needs, such as greetings, introducing themselves, and asking simple questions.
- Reading: Learners can understand familiar names, words, and very simple sentences, such as those found in advertisements, posters, or basic texts.
- Writing: Learners can write simple phrases and sentences about themselves and others, their living situation, their favorite things, and other basic personal information.
- Vocabulary: Learners acquire a basic vocabulary related to personal information, family, shopping, daily routines, and common objects.
- Grammar: At this level, learners are introduced to simple grammar structures, such as basic verb conjugations (present tense of “to be” and “to have”), gender and articles (der, die, das), and basic sentence structures.
- Cultural Awareness: Learners may gain some insights into German culture and customs, which help them understand the language in context.
Overall, the A1 level is designed to enable learners to communicate in straightforward situations that involve simple and direct exchanges of information on familiar and routine matters. It lays the groundwork for more advanced language skills and higher levels of language proficiency.
What Will You Learn?
- Pronunciation Rules
- What is Subject & Object?
- Days, Months, Seasons
- Personal Pronoun
- Asking & telling timings
- Verb Conjugation
- How to use article?
- Possessive Article/Pronoun
- 2 Objects Grammar (NVDA)
- Time Adverbs
- Conjugations (ADUSO)
- Modal Verbs
- Use of kein/nicht
- Questions making (WH Words)
- Past of Helping Verbs
- Future Tense
- Present perfect Tense
- Separable/Non separable Verbs
- Use of zu+infinitive
- Adjective Endings
- Foods & drinks Vocabulary
- Family members
- Places in a city
- Ordinal Counting
- Occupation Vocabulary
Welcome! Course Introduction
What Does the Course Cover?02:30
Microsoft Excel – Quick Introduction
Data Entry Techniques in Excel07:15
How to Make Your Spreadsheets Look Professional12:30
Excel Formulas for Beginners05:16
Microsoft Excel – Useful Tools
Inserting a Line Break with Alt + Enter14:05
Create Easily Printable Excel Documents11:20
Microsoft Excel – Financial Functions in Excel
Discounting Cash Flows in Microsoft Excel22:05
Calculating Internal Rate of Return (IRR) in Excel07:45
Date Functions in Excel09:12
Capital Budgeting – A Complete Case Study
An Introduction to the Case Study15:35
The Project’s Cash Flow Calculation12:33