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Find your level by doing our 35 questions of Level Test Upper Intermediate B2. Three sections: Choose the correct option, Correct the word order, Confusing words. Cambridge Key (KET) listening test, part 1 - Free Practice. If your students have problems with it, spend plenty of time on File 1 of New English File Upper-intermediate, which covers.

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How I went from zero knowledge of German to passing Goethe B2 in 1 year

Evening folks,
I'm pleased to share with you that I've passed my Goethe Zertifikat B2 with the following marks;
Lesen- 83/100
Hören- 76/100
Schreiben- 89/100
Sprechen- 88/100
I'd like to share how I got from speaking/understanding zero German in October 2019 to scoring relatively high marks in my B2 exam this October. The path wasn't the easiest, to say the least.
It started out with me deciding to try German out for a couple of months- I was keen to see if I would enjoy learning it, even more so without a tutor- the first time I would teach myself a language in that manner. So I bought the DaF Kompakt Neu Kursbuch and Arbeitsbuch from Amazon (it would bring me to a B1 level) and spent an hour or 2 every night going through each chapter (29 in total), doing all the exercises, learning all the grammatical points, vocabulary and pronunciation and what not. The vocabulary was evidently the most daunting part since there aren't as many German words which are cognates with English as well as French/Dutch (I speak the latter 2 fluently); grammar was somewhat easier than I'd expected because Dutch and German grammar share a huge degree of similarity; listening and pronunciation was basically me listening to the books' CDs and repeating the word spelt out. All in all, I reached A1 by end-November and A2 by end-December. I do think the A1/A2 levels are relatively easy- they're the basics- it's the B levels which you need to spend time on.
The B1 journey got a little harder. More unfamiliar words, sentence structures and grammatical points got thrown at me. It involved me looking up each point on the internet, making sense of what it meant and when I should use it; and sometimes me going back to A1/A2 content to make sure I'd grasped them completely. That was also when I began delving into native content- listening to Deutschlandfunk/BWDNDORF/SRF radio stations and reading news articles from SZ/Der Spiegel and even websites/Wikipedia articles of German cities and tourist attractions. It was a steep climb but still a pretty fruitful one- I could begin to feel my German getting better (even if it was halting and I didn't have the best grasp of vocabulary). That was a 2.5-month-long journey, ending in February (I had by then finished all 29 units of DaF Kompakt) and I still wasn't even sure if I was ready to start B2. But I decided I should, for it was pointless for me to limit at a particular level for a prolonged period. So I set aside my DaF Kompakt books and purchased Erkundungen B2 (not as user-friendly or interesting as DaF Kompakt..... But it was the cheapest textbook I could find on the market)
The B2 journey was the toughest part. I didn't understand many of the exercises in Erkundungen and had to refer to the answer key from time to time. Erkundungen did prove to be a solid revision tool for my gramamar, and that involved me staring at, memorising all the 4 cases, gender, declension, which prepositions to use for each case, etc.... Painful, especially when Dutch has a much more simplified system. Oh, and I found out the Germans use um....zu more sparingly compared to the relatively heavy usage of om....te in Dutch. And I trundled along the vocab (I've to confess I haven't fully internalised all the vocab from Erkundungen). All the while continuing my heavy usage of German-language media during my free-time (yes, a lot of Die Toten Hosen, Tagesschau, Biohackers and Gute Nacht Österreich). I even began reading Im Westen nichts Neues and Der Zauerberg. It took me around 4 months to get through Erkundungen B2 and by then I was considering trying out the Goethe Zertifikat B2 exam. That was in early June.
I continued revising all the grammar points and learning new words while searching for a tutor who could help prepare me for the B2 exam. I chanced upon a self-employed teacher from Leipzig (DM me for her contact details) who offered Zoom classes. I did a 45-minute Zoom class with her once a week, starting from June till late September, practising and improving my speaking skills (they were atrocious at the start!) as well as writing (it took me a long time to produce 2 texts as required in the exam, and with lots of grammatical errors to boot). I bought all the exam preparatory books I could find during my week-long trip to Stuttgart in June (and yes more novels)- all at Osiander in the Stadtzentrum, and upon my return to the UK did all the exercises and went through the speaking and writing ones with my tutor. My tutor was really patient and gave me a lot of opportunities to speak and discuss all the important points with me. I set up a weekly quota for myself- this was how it looked like-
1 writing exercise (Teil 1 and 2 combined) before each lesson, sending it to my tutor for correction and learning where I went wrong
Reading and annotating a few SZ articles each week, making sure I understood their content.
Slowly going through a few pages of a particular novel
Lots and lots of hours listening to the radio
Speaking exercise each session (this wasn't really fixed as on some sessions we would do Teil 1 (Vortrag) and Teil 2 (Diskussion) on others)
That was my routine for 4 good months. And then I decided to register for the Goethe Zertifikat B2 test in London in mid-October 2020 (i.e. last month). It was the first time Goethe Institut conducted the exams on a laptop. (QWERTZ keyboard anyone?)
I sailed through the Lesen and Hören parts. It was a bit challenging for the Schreiben part- dealing with "Werbung während Kinderprogramms" for Teil 1 and for Teil 2 a letter to request to lead a workshop in the workplace. I got lucky in the Sprechen part- "Fit Bleiben" for Teil 1- I had already practised that multiple times with my tutor so I knew what to say (I somehow managed to write a script for that within 10 minutes and had only 5 minutes to prepare for Teil 2). Teil 2 was about living in a Wohngemeinschaft and as I already lived in such an arrangement during my studies it wasn't too hard for me either. I've to admit I was lucky to get such easy topics for Sprechen- it could've been much harder! So I was done with the exam but I didn't know what marks I would get.
I waited for a good 4 weeks before being notified about my results. And it was a pleasant surprise! Especially for Schreiben!
That marked the completion of my German learning journey. Well, it's not really complete because I do hope to take the C1 exam someday- but that will involve a lot of hard work- understanding how Germans/Austrians/Swiss-Germans use their language on a daily basis. Something I've to admit will probably take years, especially since I don't live in a DACH country. And of course I'm reading German literature (I love Herman Böll's and Thomas Mann's stuff) and news and watching German series (Babylon Berlin and Biohackers anyone?)
So this being my journey, I've a few tips to offer-
  1. Stay exposed to German media! You'll learn in due time how the language is written and spoken by native speakers- what expressions they use and how they formulate sentences. I can't emphasise this enough!
  2. You don't need to go to a class or get private tutoring (I only engaged a tutor for exam preparation)- it's cheaper that way but you must be willing to figure out things- and have faith!
  3. Get a good book! And when I mean by a good book I mean a book by a publisher from the country of the target language which specialises in teaching the target language e.g Klett or Cornelsen or Schubert Verlag. Get a monolingual one if possible. I used DaF Kompakt Neu A1-B1 and Erkundungen B2.
  4. Immersion. As evidenced by points 1 and 3. It can't compensate for time spent in a DACH country but you can create your own environment! It's not too difficult to do so.
  5. Enjoy the process. Make it feel like the language is coming into you. No matter how long it takes. You'll eventually get there.
I do need to add a disclaimer- I mastered German relatively quickly given that I already speak/write Dutch fluently (obviously listening and reading as well), and Dutch is pretty close to German- so I'm not the best person to give an estimate of how long it would take to learn German from scratch- and it isn't the easiest of all languages. But I figure 1.5 years to 2 years would be a nice timeframe to reach a relatively advanced level. It always takes time so enjoy the learning process!
submitted by johnng96 to German

28 years later the campus murder of Christiane Heiser (21) is still not solved

EDIT: I clarified some things in the post after I watched the video I got from Nainko and added the link to the sources. The video shows what the room looked like (after the facts) and also a testimony from Christiane's parents. After seeing that, I feel even more sad.
Another first time poster here, so please be gentle :)
I was inspired by the post Lesser-known mysteries from non-English-speaking countries, but I thought this case deserved its own write-up as I’ve seen little about it in the media and wanted to share something from my own country, Belgium. Since it’s a cold case, I’ve taken all the information I could find from newspaper articles online, so I don’t know how accurate all of the information is. It was pretty hard to distill a cohesive story with what is out there. I'm not a native English speaker, so I apologize for any mistakes I've made.
Christiane Heiser was a student from Esch-sur-Alzette, Luxemburg that started studying economical sciences at the ULB University in Brussels, Belgium in October 1992. She had just come back from spending a year in the USA. She was fascinated by Glasgow, UK but decided to study closer to home and got a room at the last moment at Campus Irena V (on the first floor, room 138), a building which at the time was rented by the Luxemburgish government to students. Here are some photos of Christiane: photo 1 and photo 2.
Murder: On the night of November 10th, 1992 most students had gone to a party but Christiane decided to stay in her room on campus to study. The next day, November 11th, was a national holiday. Her body would only be discovered on November 12th and media is vague on whether she was killed on the night of November 9th or 10th.
A few acquaintances alerted the campus they had not heard from Christiane. Police and firemen went on site and found the door to her room locked, the janitor was able to open it with a key. In the living room, pools of blood were found on the ground. Some clothes were in a mess and two coats were lying on Christiane’s bed. It is unclear if the coats were hers or not. The bathroom was also locked and since they did not have a key, they had to break it down. It was clear that both doors had been locked with a key as they were very simple doors with a keylock, obviously by the killer. They found Christiane lying in the shower in a pool of blood with a plastic bag over her head. The bag had been secured with an electrical cable around her neck. Her body had suffered several dozens of stab wounds, caused by a kitchen knife. Cuts were found on the left wrist, right forearm, right ear, right temple, left ear and left eye and the initials 'CH' carved on her body. Christiane was not sexually assaulted, but she was ‘half-naked’. Police ruled it a homicide. She had bled out from a big wound on her wrist and neck. Police found no money in the room, but it looks like the room wasn’t really in disarray so robbery did not seem evident. It seems the keys to the room, bathroom, parents house, car, a credit card and maybe some jewellary were taken. A single newspaper article mentions some CD’s were stolen.
Aftermath: The students in the building had been interviewed, but nobody witnessed, heard or reported anything, out of the ordinary, most likely because most students were out. Nobody really knew Christiane well as she had only been there for a month, so there had been no history of strange behaviour, boyfriends, drugs or anything of the sort. They said she was smart, reserved and preferred to keep to herself studying, almost a ‘little cold’. Her parents and brother described her as gentle, kind and devoted. Her family was nearly 220 km. (135 miles) away when it happened.
DNA and fingerprints were taken from Christiane’s room and were later compared to perpetrators in European databases, but without any results. Not sure how accurate, but it’s suggested the DNA is male. Some leads were investigated over the years:
  • FBI profiling linked this case to Inge Waeterloos, a 24 year old woman working for a computer firm who had been stabbed to death in the shower of her studio where she had only been living for a week in a different city, Leuven (about 30 minutes by car from Brussels). The murderer had tried to set the studio on fire. 3 months later, they arrested Christian Heyens who has confessed to also have spied on female students at the Leuven Campus and they found thousands of photos, addresses and disks in his apartment, but none of Christiane. Supposedly (but not sure how accurate this detail is) both Christiane and Inge had traces of ammonia on them when they were found. Christian said his trick to neutralize his victims would be to spray them with ammonia so they would be forced to wash themselves, which is probably why Inge was found in the shower. He was found unfit to stand trial and interned. It is said DNA testing had been done on Christian Heyens.
  • Another killer, Raphaël Vinck, has been looked into, but no link was found. He killed a 22 year old infirmary student possibly with a pair of scissors in her campus room in a different city, Tournai (about 1h15mins by car from Brussels). He had confirmed to have been living near Brussels until 2-3 months after Christiane was murdered.
  • Ronald Janssen as well as Michel Fourniret, 2 Belgian serial killers, were looked into as well, but no links were found. My impression is most of it has been speculation in a desperate attempt to link it to someone.
The other 3 are convicted killers, so I suppose DNA would have shown up in the database. Police were supposed to keep all the evidence until 2012, but when the investigation was reopened, a lot of the evidence had been lost or destroyed by negligence.
Not sure if relevant to the case: but on June 21, 2003, Roby Heiser, Christiane's father, received a phone call from a man who called himself ‘Pierre Rousseau’ (exact spelling unknown) who asked to speak to Christiane, as he had met her and spoken to her ‘two years ago’. Roby explained his daughter had been dead for 11 years. The call couldn’t be traced since it wasn’t made from Luxemburg and her father thought he spoke with a Belgian accent. It may have been a prank call or they could just have looked into the telephone directory because he was looking for a different Christiane Heiser. She wouldn’t be listed as Christiane Heiser though, so this caller would have been calling all Heisers in the hope they had a daughter named Christiane.
So it’s 28 years later and we still don’t know what happened to Christiane and why someone would attack her with such violence. I'm sorry for her family and I hope one day they get answers. The problem is the lack of witnesses and it feels as if little effort was put in clearing up the murder of a foreign student.
Open questions: What do you think of the profile of the killer and the way she was killed? Do you think there could be other victims? Do you think she knew her killer or did she get killed in a random rage? What are your thoughts on the phonecall her father received?
Sources: I’m sorry, all sources are in French or Luxemburgish, I found no articles in English. I also recommend using deepl.com if you need an English translation.
[https://www.rtl.lu/video/2980905] (Video in this link) https://www.lesoir.be/art/une-etudiante-de-l-ulb-sauvagement-tuee_t-19921113-Z061M9.html https://www.dhnet.be/actu/faits/l-ultime-espoir-51b7c67de4b0de6db98d6592 https://www.dhnet.be/archive/la-juge-referme-le-dossier-christiane-heiser-51b7e145e4b0de6db992c109 https://www.dhnet.be/actu/faits/affaire-heiser-le-scandale-51b7d2aae4b0de6db99042cf https://www.dhnet.be/actu/faits/et-l-etudiante-de-l-ulb-51b7da4de4b0de6db991cba8 https://www.dhnet.be/actu/faits/meurtre-d-une-etudiante-a-l-ulb-perquis-a-louvain-51b7d9f8e4b0de6db991b81c https://www.dhnet.be/actu/faits/la-prescription-portee-a-40-ans-votee-aujourd-hui-561fe4393570b0f19f66f984 https://www.dhnet.be/actu/faits/pour-joke-et-christiane-51b7cc4ee4b0de6db98ecde3 https://www.dhnet.be/actu/faits/on-cherche-un-pierre-rousseau-51b7cd0ee4b0de6db98efd55 https://www.dhnet.be/archive/meisjesjacht-chasse-aux-filles-51b851ede4b0de6db9a3152f https://www.dhnet.be/actu/faits/ronald-janssen-n-a-pas-tue-carola-51b7a2b0e4b0de6db9852652
submitted by snailmaillove83 to UnresolvedMysteries

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