Questions about example sentences with, and the definition and usage of "Lesson"

The meaning of "Lesson" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does These lessons will all I think be longer than 60 minutes. mean?
A: The meaning is "I think that these lessons will all be longer than 60 minutes." It's uncommon for "I think" to be placed here usually. It sounds like the speaker decided on inserting the "I think" as an afterthought. This would probably only come up in spoken language.
Q: What does But his lessons turned out to be a bit of a joke mean?
A: “but his lessons turned out to be a bit of a joke” means what he was teaching wasn’t serious or was pointless. “a bit of a joke” means that something is kind of silly.
Q: What does it was a lesson learned mean?
A: I learned something from it
Q: What does I'll give you what for.

I'll teach you a lesson. mean?
A: Yes its a warning.stay safe my dear
Q: What does I need to give her some lessons in cool. ( what does IN COOL mean here?) mean?
A: It means you are going to teach her how to be cool

Example sentences using "Lesson"

Q: Please show me example sentences with I want lesson .
A: 1-I want a lesson in language.
2-I want lessons in the arts.
3-I want a lesson for driving.
4-I want a lesson for piano.
1-Eu quero uma aula de linguagem.
2-Eu quero lições nas artes.
3-Eu quero uma aula para dirigir.
4-Eu quero uma aula para piano.

I hope this helps!~
Q: Please show me example sentences with lesson.
A: This is my third lesson with this teacher.
I have my piano lesson on Monday.
I am late to my lesson.
Q: Please show me example sentences with to learn a lesson.
A: "You should have taken an umbrella this time of year, I hope you learn a lesson from the experience."

"I warned you not to drink too much, I hope you learn a lesson from it."

"I thought you might have learned a lesson the last time you left your homework until the last minute."
Q: Please show me example sentences with lesson learned.
A: A: I can't believe Jake turned me down in front of everyone.
B: I tried tell you. He does NOT like being put on the spot in front of a crowd.
A: Lesson leaned! I just hope he'll give me another chance...

Synonyms of "Lesson" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between take lessons and have lessons ?
A: To have a lesson means to spend time taking or giving a lesson. A teacher can have several lessons a day (meaning they are giving several classes or teaching several sessions a day). A student can have English lessons three times a week, for example.

Basically, when you have a lesson it means you have a block of time scheduled for a class.
Q: What is the difference between give lessons and teach lessons ?
A: "Give lessons" has an image of "free". Like volunteering.

"Teach lessons" is more like a job.
Q: What is the difference between lesson and class and course ?
A: A course usually lasts for a whole semester. 一门课

A class usually lasts for 40 minutes. 一节课

A lesson is like a section, or a unit in a book. A short lesson may last for 10 minutes, while a long one could take several classes to complete. It depends on how fast the teacher teach. 书里的一个单元。

However, when you're talking in general terms, the three can mean the same. For example, the following sentences mean the same:

1. I'm taking a programming course.
2. I'm taking programming classes.
3. I'm taking programming lessons.
Q: What is the difference between lesson and course ?
A: From what I understand, a course is made up of many lessons
Q: What is the difference between lesson and course and class ?
A: A lesson is one short unit of teaching, usually you would have one lesson (or maybe a few short lessons) during one class. A course is a whole series of lessons or classes that go together. It's a bit confusing, but a course can also be referred to as a class sometimes. For example:

I signed up for a math course. We have three classes a week. Today's lesson was about fractions. In the next class, we will learn about multiplication.

Translations of "Lesson"

Q: How do you say this in English (US)? レッスン中は日本語を話します。
I speak Japanese at whole lesson

A: I speak Japanese throughout the whole lesson
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? exceed the lesson time by 4 minutes
A: both sentences are correct, exceed the lesson time by 4 minutes is more formal than run over the lesson by 4 minutes. you also don't need to say "the lesson" again in the second sentence, assuming the full sentence would be "we've run over by 4 minutes" in the context of class saying lesson would be redundant. hope that helps :)
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? I conduct the lesson (demo, rehearsal). What word do you use in US to explain you are a teacher/coach of the event? I mean "conduct" is okay or you use other words?
A: I teach the lesson
present the lesson
deliver the presentation
deliver the lecture
Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? I take an English lesson every Wednesday
(I think American people often use "take" such as "take a bath". But I heard once British people often use "have" instead. So for an English lesson, do British people also use "have" instead of "take"?)
A: yes we would say
I have english lessons every Tuesday
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? 手工课(craft lesson? handwork lesson?))
A: I think craft lesson sounds good! Or, arts and crafts lesson

Other questions about "Lesson"

Q: How long is 1 lesson time?
How long time does 1 lesson take? Does this sound natural?
A: How long is the fist lesson? How long are the lessons?
Q: " where ( have you been studying/ have you studied) your English lesson? Which one is right?
A: Where have you studied your English lesson?
Q: Thank you!!
Your lessons are the most fun!! Does this sound natural?
A: Only say "the most" if you are comparing them to other lessons.

If you're not comparing, you could say "your lessons are so fun!" or "your lessons are very fun!"
Q: your lesson always perkolates my hunger of study. Does this sound natural?
A: i think you can change to : your lesson always intrigue my interest in studying
Q: Thank you very much for the wonderful lesson. You are a great teacher! I look forward to your review of the class on the site. I hope to see you soon! Bye bye :) Does this sound natural?
A: If you are sending this as a letter or e-mail of some sort, it would be a bit more professional to leave out the "bye bye :)" but this is just being nit picky.

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