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  • Where did you hear that?

  • No, no, no.

  • That's all wrong.

  • It's rubbish.

  • Oh, please, please, please, please, please stay.

  • Don't worry.

  • This is not for you.

  • I'm on Lee trying to tell you that this is not a good way to correct somebody.

  • We should be really polite in our correction.

  • But how do we do that?

  • It's hard, right to be software.

  • You're still angry, and we knew Still want someone to change.

  • But don't worry.

  • You should stay with me, Michelle.

  • And I'm going to help you in this problem off yours.

  • And you're very soon going to know.

  • Have to politely correct somebody.

  • Theo, The first phrase here.

  • I'm afraid that's not quite right.

  • Where can we used this?

  • Freeze.

  • Okay, you have a friend who does not speak in English very well.

  • And that frenzies, this our adore.

  • And you're like, Ah, OK, so you have that urge to correct her or him.

  • And you're like, Okay, maybe I should tell her.

  • And then you decide to say, Hey, you're wrong.

  • You shouldn't say like that.

  • How would she feel?

  • Off course?

  • Very bad.

  • So better Wayne's Ted would be to say I'm afraid that's not quite right.

  • You would rather want to say This is a door instead of saying this are a door, right?

  • Let's look at the second freeze.

  • Actually, I think you'll find that.

  • So if this friend of yours has decided that she's not going to believe you and she's going to do what she wants to go, Ah, she's going to speak what she wants to speak.

  • Then what do you do?

  • Then?

  • You tell her.

  • Actually, I think if you see a grammar book, you'll find that our is used for plural and is is used with singular.

  • And this door is order, which is single.

  • So you should say, is a door.

  • This is a door and you can start this whole conversation by saying, Actually, I think you'll find that, and that will be off a blight way to ST Someone's right for you here.

  • Polite way.

  • Let's look as a sword freeze here most of these of a polite ways.

  • The third freeze here.

  • I'm afraid you're mistaken.

  • The moment we talk about mystique, the situation changes.

  • If you're pointing at someone's mistake, you're being a little bit more strong in the way you're speaking But you're not harsh.

  • Don't worry.

  • Sometimes it's important to point to someone's mistake.

  • So here I'm afraid you're mistaken is slightly more strong.

  • Ah, let's imagine a situation you overheard.

  • Two people talking over here means that two people are talking and you heard what they're speaking.

  • You're listening to what they're speaking, which is actually not considered very good manners.

  • But sometimes we're in a situation like that.

  • Whether we just hear what the other people are speaking and it's not out by, we're not intentionally hearing it, it just happens.

  • So if you hurt two people talking, um N b.

  • They're talking about who is the founder off Microsoft and one of them say's It's Steve Jobs and the other was like, Okay, you surely would know who is the founder off.

  • You may know who is the founder off Microsoft?

  • You might just tell him, I'm afraid.

  • Sorry to interrupt.

  • I'm afraid you're mistaken.

  • The foundry off Microsoft does not Steve jobs.

  • It's, um who is that Villa Gates?

  • Yes, the next one.

  • I don't think you're right about this is also a slightly strong statement.

  • I don't think you're right about something.

  • Um, here also Ah, what you're actually talking about is facts, something basically based on general knowledge.

  • And here also, you can use the same phrase in the same situation.

  • You can tell that person I'm afraid you're mistaken.

  • Or you could tell them I don't think you're right about the founder off Microsoft.

  • These two are slightly strong statements, slightly not very strong.

  • They're not so harsh.

  • It's fine.

  • No, you've got it wrong.

  • Ah, if you say it like no, you've got it wrong, then it's very route.

  • But if you say no, you've got it wrong.

  • That's a pleasant way off saying the same thing.

  • So if you're a total planning to use the statement and I suggest you say it in a slightly stopped her tone off voice Ah, where would you get to hear this statement?

  • Maybe in a classroom, a teacher talking to a student.

  • Maybe the student comes to the teacher with an answer on duty.

  • Jesse's No, you've got it wrong.

  • Or maybe a child going to her father with a math problem.

  • She sold it and she's showing her father, Daddy, This is the problem that I've solved.

  • So the daddy might just reply No, no, you've got it wrong.

  • The correct answer will be whatever it is the next one here.

  • If you check your facts, you'll find that facts means something.

  • Which is true for all everyone knows about it.

  • It's coming for all the sun rises from the east is a fact, and it cannot change.

  • So you can also use this in ah, similar situation where, you know, we're talking about the population of China.

  • If you check your facts, you'll find that China is the most populated country in the world.

  • We're talking about a topic off general knowledge, so that's where you can use it.

  • It's a fact which cannot change may change in the future, though some other countries are coming up.

  • Where did you hear that?

  • Do you think that is all very polite?

  • I don't think so.

  • That's not a very polite statement unless you're talking to your best friend or someone very close to you, maybe your sister or your brother.

  • If you tell them, where did you hear that?

  • It's quite normal, but if you tell that to a person you don't know too well, then it might come out as a very root reaction.

  • So your friend tells you maybe, you know you love drinking coffee and you drink it many times a D and one fine day your friend sees you drinking coffee and she's like, Come on, man, it's not such a good idea.

  • Coffee is not so very good for health.

  • And you reply to her.

  • Where did you hear that?

  • That could be a bit insulting, A bit insulting.

  • She might feel bad about it.

  • So you have to be careful about the people that you're using it with.

  • Eso these ones.

  • This three, Uh, this one is slightly rude and insulting.

  • You're talking rubbish.

  • Absolutely rubbish.

  • Did you see me in the beginning of the video saying that?

  • And how did you feel when I started the video like that?

  • I'm sure you didn't feel very good about it.

  • And it was like, What's wrong with her?

  • More like that.

  • So if you say that to somebody you're talking rubbish.

  • It's very, very root.

  • And for any one of few who does not know the meaning off rubbish, rubbish means garbage or dirt.

  • Use less, thinks otherwise, something that is not useful, something that you throw away So what you're saying is that what you're talking is absolutely useless.

  • And that's a very rude statement.

  • So I suggest that you never, never use this.

  • Kindly refrain from the use of this statement.

  • No, sir.

  • Ah, no, that's all wrong.

  • That's also quite rude.

  • Also depends on the tone off your voice.

  • So I would suggest that you refrain from using these three.

  • The last three off.

  • Don't off.

  • Sorry Sentences including Where did you hear that?

  • Because that's insulting.

  • You're in for a treat because you stayed till the end.

  • In this video, I'm going to share some golden rules with you for correction.

  • How should you correct somebody here pro it.

  • So it's really good if you correct somebody privately, that means in a personal space where it's only view on that person and nobody else.

  • It's a much better way.

  • And in case you're in a classroom and you have a lot of people off, Sorry Children or maybe adults sitting in front of few and you're giving a class and you know that somebody has made an error.

  • I suggest that you don't correct them at that time.

  • You correct them off to the class.

  • And if you need to correct them in the class, then do it anonymously.

  • That means do not name them.

  • Do not say that.

  • Disperse in said this.

  • Just make a correction.

  • Do not name the person that will save the embarrassment for that person Gentle.

  • Please be soft and kind while your correction make sure you say I'm sorry, I'm afraid I'm very sorry that you're mistaken things like these.

  • It's good to apologize before correcting.

  • If it all you're going to correct explanation Tree Ah, you should give a reason why you're correcting And also what is the correct answer?

  • That's what explanation he means.

  • Andi, You should also remember that the person who is corrected should come back and thank you and not instead tell you that you should not have corrected me like that.

  • So it's better if they come back and tell you.

  • Thank you for correcting me.

  • I'll never make that mistake again.

  • So ask yourself that question before you're correcting them.

  • Thank you so much.

  • I hope this really helps you now, please, if at all, you want to be a little critical, be a decent, polite criticism and not harsh criticism with anyone.

  • I'll see you again very soon with a new topic.

  • Till then, you miss me and I'm gonna miss you too.

  • Please subscribe to our channel and do leave in the comments.

  • Any topics you want me to cover in the future?

  • Take care.