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Idea brain storming is a skills that needs exercise, and like any other ability, it can be learnt and perfect. A way to get prepared for these stages is to build a set of suggestions before the test so that they are on-demand. That is, you should conduct a brain storming before the test and just call up the idea during the test.
It will help you to talk and write more fluid and fluent, but more to the point, it will help you to remain calm and optimistic. What is an idea bank? The majority of the papers concentrate on general issues that crop up again and again, although the issues themselves are peculiar and many-sided.
Based on these general themes, you can form groups of thoughts and put these thoughts to work on many different sides of the theme. A general subject that occurs often in an exam is, for example, education. Out of this general concept, testers create more specialized quizzes about different educational issues, such as where to go (e.g. at home vs. abroad), how to go to university (alone vs. in groups), and many others.
Before the test, you will be brainstormed on words and sub-themes to prepare you for any questions about education or any other general subject. They might think this is a great deal of work to do for the likelihood that a kind of query will appear on your test. Remember that the notions you gather for each theme can also be used for other themes, as these themes are general.
You can also use your education input to help with argument ation and example of a technology issue. Then you can use the samples you have already thought up for the training, as well as the technical concepts you have collected and combined them in the response.
The following should be part of a powerful idea bank: Generate a list of words and phrases related to the general subject. Those listings should be grouped into groups that have the questions of words (what, who, where, when, how) in the foreground. Search on-line with keywords (subject) + words and phrases - you may need to search a few pages to collect as many words as possible.
Ask: Easily categorize groups of quizzes into the quizzes you can see in your test. This includes, for example, approving/disagreeing issues, comparing and contrasting issues, discussing, selecting, etc. They should address various aspects of the general theme and also make more specialised requirements. Also, try to build different kinds of quizzes around a similar sub-topic (i.e., the same subject that is asked as a match quiz, comparison quiz, etc.).
Note that not all themes and sub-topics can be adapted to all kinds of queries. Refer to the type of issues below. Also, keep in mind it may or may not ask for an answer, or a combo. The subject of training itself is very wide. Consider sub-themes or more specific educational issues that could be asked about.
Think for example of the use of technologies in the class room, mobbing, children's healthcare, home work or any other point that can become a matter. Suggestions for each sub-topic and the key words you can use to debate each. Samples: When the above items have been collected, it is a good opportunity to think about samples that can be used to back up case studies and views on particular issues.
This part is keyed to thinking of samples that may refer to more than one or two of them. For an example, see the brief cover below on Steve Jobs, whose story and experience may be applicable to various issues, as well as training and technologies and other areas.
For other general issues, please see these steps: Find out more about the IELTS-themes. It is something you need to continually develop, supplement, reuse and practise. If you don't have the temptation or timeframe to do so, you can buy The Write Ideala, our eBook ideas collection.