Also called Present Perfect Progressive Tense. Uses: Action started in the past and stopped recently or just stopped Present Perfect Continuous vs Present Perfect Simple: Action started in the past and continues in the present etc
We also call this tense Present Indefinite.
Question words, interrogative words, WH question words, wh-words, interrogative pronouns (all of these mean the same)
All question words you can imagine.
In this course we are going to discuss the fundamental principles in tenses. The time concept, the doer of the action, action, verb, difference between them, non-action verb etc.
We call this tense Present Continuous. However, we can use it not only for the present actions that are happening right now. Not only for the ongoing actions that are in process in the present, and they are not happening right now. We can use it for the future actions instead of using future tenses!
I have used most difficult or tricky state names, state abbreviations, names of the founding fathers etc. This will help you get ready for your citizenship exam or any other exam. I used generic tips that will help you memorize the spelling.
When can we not use Present Perfect? When can we use both Present Perfect and Past Simple? When do we prefer to use one? Find all the answers here!
Don't be fooled with the name "Simple" Past Simple and Present Perfect are like twins, it's sometimes difficult to tell them apart, find out why!
In this course you will learn about one of the most tricky tenses of the English tense system. This tense denotes a completed action, meaning that the action was carried out in the past, but still this tense is called “Present.” We also have Past Simple Tense to denote an action taken place in the …