The word “learning English” was coined in the 1950s by psychologist John Dewey.
In an essay entitled “The Psychology of Language,” Dewey claimed that we learn new words through repetition and repetition of examples, so that the language we use becomes more familiar.
English learners learn the words through experience, and the “learning” part of the word comes from the fact that our brains process a vast array of visual and auditory stimuli that help us understand each word.
In addition to the words that we use every day, there are hundreds of words that are never heard or spoken.
Here are a few more words that you might not know: bingo bingo: a lottery bingo ticket is a game played by placing a ball in a slot and hoping that the winning player can collect the number of coins.
bingo bingo, or bingo ball: a word used to describe the phrase “you got me.” bingo card: a game of cards played with a card that has been flipped.
bingo cards: a type of game called a card game, which is played in a card-toting machine.
bong: a slang term for the word “bong-a-long,” a slang word for “boom.” boomerang: a small device that can be used to break a lock on a door.
bubble gum: a chewing gum used in gum or other gum-like products that contains either water or chewing gum.
brazilian flag: a flag with the word in Brazilian Portuguese.
buzzer: a device that emits a small noise when a button is pressed.
canary: a kind of flower with a small white flower at its base.
candy can: a can of fruit or other food that contains little to no sugar.
candy bar: a container that contains food that has not been cooled down or refrozen.
candy box: a bag that contains candy bars or other snack foods.
candy store: a place where food, drinks, or other products are sold.
candies: a common term for any type of sugar.
candor: a person who does not hide a particular belief.
candy maker: someone who sells candies, especially candy.
candy-making machines: machines used to make candies.
candy dispenser: an apparatus that dispenses a small amount of candies or other snacks.
candy: a soft fruit or vegetable that has a white or blue flower.
candys: fruits, vegetables, or dried fruits that have been processed into candies and other snack food.
candydomorps: the “candy delights” produced in some countries after a large-scale sugar rush.
car wash: a store that sells cleaning supplies.
carwash: a grocery store that is often the only place where shoppers can buy goods they need to clean their cars.
carousel: a large, open structure that is used to transport a number of people to a place called the “carousel” to enjoy the entertainment.
carolin: a young woman in the United States who is a leading voice for the campaign to end child labor in the entertainment industry.
carolers: young people who are in high school or college who are involved in the campaigns against child labor.
caroline: a member of a musical group called the Caroline Dolls.
carom: a candy bar.
candy cane: a hard candy.
candie: a thin, round piece of plastic that has the word ‘candy’ written on it. candylist: a skilled person who works at the candy store.
candy stamp: a paper or other item that is stamped with a picture of a candy.
corset: a piece of fabric that covers a girl’s panties.
curl: to twist or curl, often in order to gain a desired effect.
cookie cutter: a cutting board used to cut a cookie or other pastry.
cookie: a snack food eaten by children and adults.
cinderblock: a barrier used to protect people from rain.
cherry: a sweet, slightly tart fruit, such as orange or grape.
cherry pie: a dessert served in the form of a pie filled with sugar and milk.
cherry cake: a cake made with a combination of white sugar and honey, with a sweet filling and a cinnamon topping.
cherry-red-orange fruit: a fruit with a pink-orange skin, a fruit called “cherry red-orange,” and a fruit known as “cherries of the woods.” cherry-sugar-lipped apple: a flavorless dessert that contains a hint of sugar, sometimes with added sugar.
cherry sauce: a sauce made with condensed milk and syrup.
cherry sugar: a sugar syrup, such a as corn syrup.
cobblers: a group of skilled people who work in the candy industry, such people as the candy bar maker.
color-coded: a system of marking a box of candied fruit or vegetables to indicate whether a candy is candy, which contains a flavor or a texture, and which can vary by