Netflix Chill And Learn English With Fleex s Clever Subtitles

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-text c-gray-1" >Movies and TV shows can be useful tools to learn a new language. The actors might be speaking in an unfamiliar tongue, but with a decent set of subtitles you can follow along and begin to recognise specific words and phrases. Fleex -- a service for people who want to learn English -- takes this to the next level by subtly switching and, eventually, removing the subtitles as your comprehension improves. Better yet, the service is now compatible with Netflix, meaning you can naturally learn the language while watching House of Cards, Daredevil and Stranger Things.<br><br><br><br>First, you'll need to sign up for an account and download the Fleex Chrome extension. Then, while you're watching a stream on Netflix.com, you can hit the toolbar icon to trigger Fleex's tweaked video player. There are three difficulty settings -- Standard, which is identical to regular Netflix, Dual, which shows both subtitle languages simultaneously, and Mixed, which intuitively switches between the two. Select the latter and Fleex will show you English subtitles for "easier" scenes and your preferred language for trickier bits. The balance will then change as you improve, switching more of the subtitles to English and eventually turning them off altogether.<br><br><br><br>At any point you can pause the video and review the various subtitle options. It's a simple, but effective study tool -- and if you're really stuck, you can click on a specific word to see a dictionary-style translation and definition. As an English speaker, I just wish it worked in reverse -- I would be curious to see if a service like this can improve my Japanese.<br><br>In this article: av, entertainment, internet, services All products recommended by Engadget are selected by our editorial team, independent of our parent company. Some of our stories include affiliate links. If you buy something through one of these links, we may earn an affiliate commission. Comments 3520 Shares Share Tweet Share Save Popular on Engadget <br>The Morning After: Meet the R2-D2 Instant Pot <br>View Facebook just lost its last fact-checker in the Netherlands <br>View Google explains how the Pixel 4 excels at night sky photography <br>View 'Call of Duty: Modern Warfare' prepares for its first battle pass <br>View Netflix won't back a new season of 'Mystery Science Theater 3000' <br>View From around the web<br><br>If you liked this article and you would such as to obtain even more information concerning [http://www.piletaparvaz.ir کودک دو زبانه] kindly see our own web-site.
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-text c-gray-1" >Movies and TV shows can be useful tools to learn a new language. The actors might be speaking in an unfamiliar tongue, but with a decent set of subtitles you can follow along and begin to recognise specific words and phrases. Fleex -- a service for people who want to learn English -- takes this to the next level by subtly switching and, eventually, removing the subtitles as your comprehension improves. Better yet, the service is now compatible with Netflix, meaning you can naturally learn the language while watching House of Cards, Daredevil and Stranger Things.<br><br><br><br>First, you'll need to sign up for an account and download the Fleex Chrome extension. Then, while you're watching a stream on Netflix.com, you can hit the toolbar icon to trigger Fleex's tweaked video player. There are three difficulty settings -- Standard, which is identical to regular Netflix, Dual, which shows both subtitle languages simultaneously, and Mixed, which intuitively switches between the two. Select the latter and Fleex will show you English subtitles for "easier" scenes and your preferred language for trickier bits. The balance will then change as you improve, switching more of the subtitles to English and eventually turning them off altogether.<br><br><br><br>At any point you can pause the video and review the various subtitle options. It's a simple, but effective study tool -- and if you're really stuck, you can click on a specific word to see a dictionary-style translation and definition. As an English speaker, I just wish it worked in reverse -- I would be curious to see if a service like this can improve my Japanese.<br><br>In this article: av, entertainment, internet, services All products recommended by Engadget are selected by our editorial team, independent of our parent company. Some of our stories include affiliate links. If you buy something through one of these links, we may earn an affiliate commission. Comments 3520 Shares Share Tweet Share Save Popular on Engadget <br>The Morning After: Meet the R2-D2 Instant Pot <br>View Facebook just lost its last fact-checker in the Netherlands <br>View Google explains how the Pixel 4 excels at night sky photography <br>View 'Call of Duty: Modern Warfare' prepares for its first battle pass <br>View Netflix won't back a new season of 'Mystery Science Theater 3000' <br>View From around the web<br><br>Should you cherished this information as well as you desire to receive guidance relating to [http://www.piletaparvaz.ir دوزبانه] generously stop by our own website.

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