This is particularly useful for learners who are not yet fully familiar with all the sounds on the chart:
Encourage your learners to record the pronunciation of new words they meet, both in and out of class, in their vocabulary notebooks.
You can also set homework related to pronunciation, which learners can check using the online chart before bringing to class. For example, ask them to write five new words from the class in phonemic script for homework, to be used to test their classmates. Similarly, if you want to focus on a sound which is problematic for your learners, ask them to find five words with that sound and write them in phonemic script. With a little training, your learners could prepare their own 'minimal pairs', for example with the sounds /I/ and /i:/. Depending on their level, they might come up with something like this:
They can use these to test their classmates' ability to discriminate between these sounds, as well as their own pronunciation, in the next class. They simply show the two lists of words to a partner, and say one of the words. The partner responds 'left' or 'right'. For example, in the list above, if student A says 'seat', student B will (hopefully) respond 'right'.
I have tried myself this one, and it is really entertaining, LIKE THAT !
@anisamuca is right! It's really useful as well
It's quite interesting to use the phonemic chart, in spite of being a teacher, I keep on learning. I really recommend it to everyone.
I really appreciate this and I like it so much
It's really a helpful article, and it gave me great ideas to employ in my pronunciation lessons.