• Page:
  • 1
  • 2

TOPIC: Business English Communication Lessons | 비즈니스 영어: 비즈니스 상황에서의 의사소통

Business English Communication Lessons | 비즈니스 영어: 비즈니스 상황에서의 의사소통 1 year 10 months ago #7521

  • Chuck OysterCafe
  • Chuck OysterCafe's Avatar Topic Author
  • Offline
  • Administrator
  • Administrator
  • Posts: 171
  • Karma: 1
  • Thank you received: 1
This forum will help you learn how to communicate better in a range of different business situations.

이 포럼에는 비즈니스 소통 기술이 주기적으로 업데이트 됩니다.

Make sure you visit us on a regular basis and don't forget to check out the other forums for more lessons.



꾸준히 방문해서 업데이트된 강의를 확인하세요.

포럼 업데이트를 주기적으로 확인하며 함께 공부해요. 열여섯 살 이상의 학생 혹은 성인이시라면, 회원으로 가입해 보는 건 어떠세요? 오이스터카페 의 즐겁고, 유익하고, 주제에 꼭 맞는 효율적 영어 강의를 체험해 보세요.

열공!

OysterCafe.com - Keeping English Real!
영어 수업 - 오이스터카페
Attachments:

Please Log in or Create an account to join the conversation.

Last edit: by Chuck OysterCafe.

Business English Communication Lessons | 비즈니스 영어: 비즈니스 상황에서의 의사소통 1 year 5 months ago #7589

  • Chuck OysterCafe
  • Chuck OysterCafe's Avatar Topic Author
  • Offline
  • Administrator
  • Administrator
  • Posts: 171
  • Karma: 1
  • Thank you received: 1
It has been reported that Warren Buffet once told a class of business students that better communication could boost their value by fifty percent. If this is true, then it would be remiss of us not to teach you how to communicate better in business.

Check out the following Business English lessons to see how you stack up!



OysterCafe.com - Keeping English Real!
영어 수업 - 오이스터카페

Check us out on Instagram!

Check out a sample of our lessons on YouTube!
Attachments:

Please Log in or Create an account to join the conversation.

Last edit: by Chuck OysterCafe.

Business English | 비즈니스 영어: Generate Trust 4 months 3 weeks ago #7625

  • Chuck OysterCafe
  • Chuck OysterCafe's Avatar Topic Author
  • Offline
  • Administrator
  • Administrator
  • Posts: 171
  • Karma: 1
  • Thank you received: 1
Generate trust: Effective communication requires trust. To earn trust, you must be consistent with your message, congruent in your actions, and genuine with your intentions. In addition, people who are realistically optimistic, reliable, and competent generate more trust than those who are negative, unreliable, and/or incompetent. So, if you want people to trust you, first begin by behaving in ways that give people a reason to trust you.
-
Vocabulary
-
effective (adj.): successful in producing a desired or intended result.

trust (n.): belief in someone or something

congruent (adj.): in agreement or harmony

consistent (adj.): acting or done in the same way over time

intention (n.): a thing intended; an aim or plan

optimistic (adj.): hopeful and confident about future success

competent (adj.): good at something; skilled
The following user(s) said Thank You: Sohee Jo

Please Log in or Create an account to join the conversation.

Last edit: by Chuck OysterCafe.

비즈니스 영어: It is a dialogue not a monologue 4 months 3 weeks ago #7626

  • Chuck OysterCafe
  • Chuck OysterCafe's Avatar Topic Author
  • Offline
  • Administrator
  • Administrator
  • Posts: 171
  • Karma: 1
  • Thank you received: 1
It's a dialogue, not a monologue: Speaking at someone, instead of speaking with someone, or to someone, is often the difference between a good communicator and a bad communicator. Remember, good communication requires a sharing of ideas and opinions. It requires listening and speaking. And it requires the ability to ask relevant questions. In fact, good communicators are more often known for the insightful questions they ask as opposed to the answers they provide – think Oprah Winfrey, Graham Norton, and the late Larry King. So, my tip, learn the art of asking questions, listen with intent, and be genuinely interested in the person you are communicating with.
-
Vocabulary
-
Monologue (n.): only one person speaking; speech

require (v.): need

relevant (adj.): closely connected or appropriate to what is being done or considered

insightful (adj.): having or showing an accurate and deep understanding

as opposed to (idiom): counter to; instead of

late (adj.): referring to someone who is no longer alive

art (n.): skill; talent

intent (n.): intention or purpose
-
-
Communication Tip: Rule of Three
-
Sounding fluent in English and communicating well requires certain skills and linguistic style. One very common way to sound more interesting, punchy, or humorous is by using the Rule of Three. In short, the Rule of Three states that ideas presented in threes are inherently more interesting, appealing, more enjoyable for the listener or reader to digest.
-
Check out the above text to see how often the Rule of Three was used.
-
Example 1: at / with / to
Example 2: required
Example 3: Names (Oprah, Graham, Larry)
-
Can you see the Rule of Three? Can you hear the Rule of Three? Can you do the Rule of Three?

Please Log in or Create an account to join the conversation.

Last edit: by Chuck OysterCafe.

Business English | Keep it Simple 4 months 2 weeks ago #7627

  • Chuck OysterCafe
  • Chuck OysterCafe's Avatar Topic Author
  • Offline
  • Administrator
  • Administrator
  • Posts: 171
  • Karma: 1
  • Thank you received: 1
Keep it simple: Since people have a tendency to distrust what they don’t understand, what they perceive as being confusing, or what they think is unnecessarily complex, it is best to keep your communication simple. In a nutshell, don’t over complicate your message. Keep it clear and concise. Only elaborate if this will help your audience understand you more clearly.
-
Vocabulary
-
tendency (n.): an inclination towards a particular characteristic or type of behavior
distrust (n.): not believe something or someone
perceive (v.): interpret or regard (someone or something) in a particular way
complex (adj.): not easy to analyze or understand; complicated or intricate
In a nutshell (idiom): in short; in summary
concise (adj.): giving a lot of information clearly and in a few words
elaborate (v.): add more detail concerning what has already been said
-
Grammar Tip
-
Use ‘since’ to reference a cause or reason for something (especially in more formal writing or speaking). ‘Since’ is very used in a similar way to ‘because’, but it often appears at the front of the sentence.
* since + cause (or reason)
1. Since he was late, I started the meeting without him.
2. Since you are studying English, you should get out OysterCafe.com.
3. Since you don’t eat meat, you can eat the vegetarian bokumbap.
-

Please Log in or Create an account to join the conversation.

Last edit: by Chuck OysterCafe.

비즈니스 영어: Be Tactful 4 months 1 week ago #7629

  • Chuck OysterCafe
  • Chuck OysterCafe's Avatar Topic Author
  • Offline
  • Administrator
  • Administrator
  • Posts: 171
  • Karma: 1
  • Thank you received: 1
In this business English and reading lesson, we are going to discuss the importance of communicating with tact in business.

Be tactful: When we communicate with people in business, we need to avoid speaking in a manner that could be considered insensitive or arrogant. We also need to be aware of any sensitive issues that may need to be handled in a more delicate and nuanced way. Finally, we need to be aware of any biases that we may have which could impact not only the way we perceive others but also how others perceive us. In short, communicate in a way that you would like other people to communicate with you if you were in the same situation.
-
Vocabulary
-
tactful (n.): skill and sensitivity in dealing with others or with difficult issues.
manner (n.): a way in which a thing is done or happens
delicate (adj.): requiring sensitive or careful handling
nuanced (adj.): characterized by subtle differences of meaning or expression
bias (n.): inclination or prejudice for or against one person or group
impact (v.): have an effect on
perceive (v.): interpret or regard (someone or something) in a particular way
In short (exp.): in summary; to be brief
-
Communication Tip: Use ‘we’ to sound more connected to your audience

You can use ‘we’ to sound more connected with your audience. Using ‘we’ shows that you are part of the group of people being discussed – that you are not more important or different from those you are speaking to.

Using ‘we’ instead of ‘you’ when you are in discussions with your team or members from the same company, shows that you consider yourself to part of the team, not an outsider telling people what to do.

Please Log in or Create an account to join the conversation.

Last edit: by Chuck OysterCafe.
  • Page:
  • 1
  • 2
Time to create page: 2.406 seconds
Powered by Kunena Forum