What would you like to do?
List 200 past present and past participle form of verbs?
Past tense & past participle - disappeared. For example, "the girl disappeared last week". Present tense - I/you/we/they disappear. He/she/it disappears.
What are two classifications of verbs identify the way they form the past tense and past participle?
1. regular verbs (you add a suffix - ED to construct both forms); 2. irregular verbs (you learn them by-heart from the list of irregular verbs!). regular and irregular For… regular verb add -ed to the verb to make past and PP talk / talked / talked For irregular verbs there is often a new word sing / sang / sung but not always cut / cut / cut
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
You form the past tense of regular verbs by adding -ed. The past tense of regular verbs is also the same form used for the past participle. Irregular verbs don't add -ed to …form the past tense but rather the word changes. For example 'eat' becomes 'ate'. and the past participle for irregular verbs is often a different word (or it can be the same as the past) for example: eat / ate /eaten - eaten is the past participle. dig / dug / dug - dug is past participle. run / ran / run - run is the past participle Because they are irregular verbs there is no rule how to form the PP you just have to learn them.
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 part…iciples 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
Both forms are lasted.
I can yes... But i won't... How much time do you think people from this generation have? Jeeeeeeeeez
For regular verbs that do not end in 'e', or a consonant followed by a 'y', you add 'ed' to form both the past and the past participle: To jump, I jumped, I have jum…ped. To fetch, I fetched, I have fetched. To defend, I defended, I have defended. For regular verbs that end in 'e', you add 'd' to form both the past and the past participle: To hope, I hoped, I have hoped. To promise, I promised, I have promised. To devise, I devised, I have devised. For regular verbs that end in a consonant followed by a 'y', you change the 'y' into 'i' and add 'ed' to form both the past and the past participle: To sally, I sallied, I have sallied. To bloody, I bloodied, I have bloodied. For irregular verbs, you must learn each one individually. There are some patterns that may help you, but you must always beware of exceptions (English has a lot of those). Here is one example of a pattern. Many monosyllabic verbs with an 'i' in the infinitive form the past and the past participle by changing the vowel to an 'a' and a 'u' respectively: To sing, I sang, I have sung. To drink, I drank, I have drunk. To swim, I swam, I have swum. But: To swing, I swung (rarely 'I swang'), I have swung.
All verbs have a past tense form and a past participle form. For regular verbs, the past tense and past participle ends in -ed. Example: walk (present tense) walked (past t…ense and past participle) Irregular verb do not have the -ed ending. Example: run (present tense) ran (past tense) run (past participle)
PAST PARTICIPLE Every verb in English has a past participle form. (except modals) FORM With regular verbs the past participle is formed by adding -ed to the basic form of …the verb. walk - walked, play - played, talk - talked With irregular verbs the past participle is formed in different ways: know - known, come - came, drink - drank. USAGE The past participle is used: in perfect verb phrases: has walked, have waited, had comein passive verb phrases: am known, are drunk, was eaten, were foundas an adjective: baked bread, stolen money, worn shoes, an interested person. _____________________________________________________ PRESENT PARTICIPLE FORM The present participle is formed by adding -ing to the basic form of the verb. walk - walking, play - playing, be - being USAGE The present participle is not only used when referring to the present. It is also used when referring to the past or the future. The present participle form is also used in different parts of speech: 1. verb forms, to make perfect, passive and continuous (progressive) verb forms with the auxiliary verbs have and be: I have been thinking... / Having been invited by the chairman to attend this meeting at this, I ... / He was eating his breakfast... / They will be arriving... 2. as adjectives: the walking injured, a pack of playing cards, an aging population, an interesting* person. * n.b. The 'present participle' (-ing) form is used as the adjective when describing people or things that cause feelings, NOT the past participle form. Compare this usage in the following examples: 'a boring teacher' (present participle) 'a bored student' (past participle). 3. in clauses: Can you see that man sitting on the grass?Having lost all my money, I ... Being naturally cautious, I ... _______________________________________________________________________ For more information, see Sources and Related links below.
There are so many verbs like HIT, PUT, etc.,
see, saw, seen; cut, cut, cut; buy, bought, bought; dance, danced, danced; move, moved, moved; travel, travelled, travelled; understand, understood, understood; try, tried, tr…ied; go, went, gone.
go going gone bring bringing brought sing singing sung swim swimming swum drink drinking drunk run running run come coming come drive driving driven dance dancing danced wri…te writing written
the past test of buy is bought
Yes. For example, the auxiliary verb "be" is used with the past participle to form the passive voice.