Download Radiological English by Ramón Ribes PDF
By Ramón Ribes
This is an introductory ebook to radiological English at the foundation that there are lots of radiologists, radiology citizens, radiology nurses, radiology scholars, and radiographers all over the world whose English point is indeterminate simply because their studying talents are a lot larger than their fluency. it's meant to assist these well-being care execs who want English for his or her paintings yet don't communicate English on a day by day foundation.
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Additional resources for Radiological English
There are two possibilities: · A new treatment was given to the patient. · The patient was given a new treatment. Passive Forms of Present and Past Tenses Simple Present Active: · Radiologists review the most interesting cases in the clinical session every day. Passive: · The most interesting cases are reviewed in the clinical session every day. Simple Past Active: · The nurse checked the renal function of the patient before the CT examination. Passive: · The renal function of the patient was checked before the CT examination.
Remember that, in a relative clause, we usually put a preposition in the same place as in the main clause (after the verb): ± The congress that we are going to next week is very expensive. ± The congress we are going to next week is very expensive. 47 48 Unit II Radiological Grammar Prepositions in Relative Clauses We can use a preposition in a relative clause with who, which, or that, or without a pronoun. In relative clauses we put a preposition in the same place as in a main clause (after the verb).
It has the same meaning as wish but is more dramatic: · If only + past simple (expresses regret in the present): ± If only I were not on call tomorrow. · If only + past perfect (expresses regret in the past): ± If only he hadn't treated the patient's family so badly. After wish and if only we use were (with I, he, she, it) instead of was, and we do not normally use would, although sometimes it is possible, or would have. When referring to the present or future, wish and if only are followed by a past tense, and when referring to the past by a past perfect tense.