Hangman games for English learners - the weather.
The weather in the UK is a very common and important topic of conversation. It's very common to use the adjective form of the weather word including the subject it and the verb to be. For example, if there is wind, we say: it's windy (the words end in y). Here are some more examples: it's sunny, it's rainy, it's cloudy, it's stormy, it's misty, it's foggy, it's frosty, it's snowy. However, we use the adjective in the following situations: it's cold, it's hot, it's wet, it's freezing, it's scorching, it's warm, it's overcast. With other nouns where there is no adjective form, we cannot use it's... so we say there is, for example: there's lightening, hail, a thunderstorm, a depression, there's a rainbow. It's frequent to use two adjectives together to talk about the weather: "It's an awful day today, isn't it?" "Yes, it's so cold and wet". "It's a lovely day today, isn't it?" "Yes, it's so warm and sunny". What's the weather like where you are today?
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