What are some of the overcorrections that most frustrate you?View Full Interview
Present tense - eating Past tense - ate Past participle - eaten
Past tense & past participle - disappeared. For example, "the girl disappeared last week". Present tense - I/you/we/they disappear. He/she/it disappears.
Present participle - developing. Simple past - developed. Past participle - developed.
Whether you're making earrings for friends on the side, or you're selling a whole range of jewelry online, you have to make sure Uncle Sam gets his cut. That is, you need to p…ay taxes. This includes keeping track of your sales and expenses. One easy way to do that (MORE)
In Art Supplies
If you create crafts, chances are you sell them too. While some crafters sell completed projects, there are many crafters who create art supplies that other crafters use to ma…ke their creations. If you are a standard crafter or one who makes art supplies, this is a helpful step-by-step guide (MORE)
Maintaining company records is an important part of operating a business. It takes considerable time to do this properly, but it is necessary to stay within the rules of law a…nd avoid legal problems. One type of document that businesses use is an invoice. Most invoices are printed in multiple (MORE)
Here are some examples of the present form, past form, and past participle form verbs: Present - Past - Past Participle eat - ate - had eaten walk - walked - had walked jog… - jogged - had jogged sing - sang - had sung drink - drank - had drunk play - played - had played (MORE)
Past verbs are used to make past simple sentences eg ran past tense of run: The dog ran to school. or walked past tense of walk: We walked to school last week. Past partici…ples are used to make: perfect verb phrases eg - has walked - have waited - had come passive verb phrases eg - is played - are drunk - were eaten Past participles for regular verbs are the same as the past simple eg walk / walked / walked - just add -ed to the verb for irregular verbs the past participle is a new word or sometimes the same word is used. eg cut / cut / cut - for the verb cut all forms are the same. or run / ran / run - the basic verb and the past participle are the same or eat / ate / eaten - each form has a different word (MORE)
Yes. For example, the auxiliary verb "be" is used with the past participle to form the passive voice.