I don't think you can separate them like that. An utterance needs to be grammatically sound enough and pronounced well enough for it to be comprehensible. You'd sound weird if you had a perfect accent and terrible grammar, vice versa. I'd try to develop them in tandem.
"When the day came for David to die, the Angel of Death was dispatched, but finding David learning incessantly, was unable to take him—the Torah being a form of undying life. Eventually the angel was forced to devise a stratagem. Eventually the angel was forced to devise a stratagem. He caused a rustling noise in a tree in the royal garden. David climbed up a ladder to see what was making the noise. A rung of the ladder broke. David fell, and for a moment ceased learning. In that moment he died."
More: The Heart, the Home, the Text - Covenant & Conversation - Parsha
I actually just wanted to know whether good grammar is more important than GOOD pronunciation. Often poor pronunciation leads to misunderstandings.
Yet another. :roll:I can't stop thinking that it's just a new bonanza in the ESL industry.
You obviously know nothing about modern scientific jargon;-).you seem to believe that common sense has a role to play in our business.In the majority of cases, tapping the rhythm and a lot of listening could put them on the right track unless there's a psychological issue.
Even if I did, it's hardly the matter of knowing. As an acknowledged expert in the field of errors, blunders and the like, I now tend to agree that 'the less you know the less you forget'You obviously know nothing about modern scientific jargon