4th Class English Jumbled Words and Sentences Jumbled Sentences

Jumbled Sentences

Category : 4th Class

 Amazing Facts

You might not realize it, but your brain is a code-cracking machine. For emaxlpe, it deson?t mttaer in what order the ltteers in a word aepapr, the only iprmoatnt thing is that the frist and lsat ltteer are in the rghit pcale. The rset can be a total mses and you can sitll raed it wouthit pobelrm.

S1M1L4RLY,Y0UR M1ND 15 R34D1NG 7H15 4U70M471C4LLY W17H0U7 3V3N 7H1NK1NG 4BOU7 17.  


Shortcut to Problem Solving

It's always a good idea to read the answer options to figure out the most correct sentence, than to try solving the jumbled sentence yourself. First identify the jumbled sentence then try and solve the predicate. After this find the tense and then the verb.    



This lesson -will help you to:? v  make the students aware of importance of arranging the words properly. v  make the pupil able to arrange the alphabets in proper order to form words. v  make the pupil able to form a proper sentence. v  make the pupil able to use the language correctly.  



As we all know that there are 26 letters in English alphabet. The letters form the words and the words together form a sentence. To make a right word the alphabet are arranged in a proper order. Similarly to make a right sense the words are also put in proper sequence to make a sentence. In this exercise you will learn to arrange the alphabet to make a meaningful word. If you know that which alphabet are used in a word but you do not know the proper sequence, then it is of no use. For example we know that a certain word contains----- t, i, n, a, r, u, c it is of no use. When we arrange the letters and form the word "curtain" then it is meaningful.

Jumbled sentences are one sort of language proficiency test question. Here is an example: Which is the correct word order for the following sentence?

(a) eating                            

(b) cookies

(c) his mothers                

(d) under the tree

(e) sat                                  

(f) a young fellow

(g) fresh-baked

Proper sentences are divided into phrases. These phrases are jumbled. The student is expected to look at the jumbled phrases, comprehend the meaning implied, and put the sentence in order.

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