What would you like to do?
When describing the family you had at the time of your childhood in Italian would you use the imperfect of the past participle?
I played with my brothers.
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The past participle is also hit. present perfect - I have hit the ball ten times. He has hit the ball twice. past perfect - I had hit the ball ten times. present simple p…assive - My car is hit every day past simple passive - My car was hit twice yesterday. present perfect passive - My car has been hit again. past perfect passive - My car had been hit three times yesterday.
When: 1. you use it as an adjective (The TORN page was on the floor); 2. you turn an Active verb into the Passive Voice (Dickens wrote "D. Copperfield" = "D. C" was WRITTEN by… Dickens); 3. you construct a Perfect Tense (we have danced = Present Perfect; they had turned = Past Perfect; I would have known = Past Conditional etc).
You use the past tense of a verb (e.g. sang) when the subject is being talked about in the past (the simple past tense). You use the past participle (e.g. have/has sung) when …the subject is being talked about in the present (the present perfect tense). "Sung" is the past participle and "have/has" is an auxiliary verb that implies that the subject is referring to a past action in relation to the current present state.
Used (e.g "It had been used for...", "John was used", etc.)
When something was lasting in the past or not finish Je mangeais quand tu es entré : I was eating when you entered By the way imperfect is the opposite of 'perfect', which… itself means finished, so imperfect means 'not finished' It's a bit like continuous tenses in English
Don't understand your question. But this is what I think: 'Would has taken' is not correct. 'Would have taken' is correct. Use have for all persons and past participle. …I guess this is the second clause in a conditional sentence. If I could drive I would have taken the car . If she could drive she would have taken the car. If they were hungry they would have eaten more.
I just started studying participles and participial phrases so my answer might be a little off track, but i believe that you could say something to the lines of, "Ever since J…immy Page had started playing guitar, he has become quite the guitar master" !
Yes. In some languages with an imperfect tense (like Spanish), it is used to set up the general scene or background information of something.
"Use" is a regular verb; therefore, its past participle is "used".
For regular verbs the past participle is always verb + ed. eg walked talked listened. For irregular verbs the past participle can be the same as the base… verb eg cut - cut, hit - hit. spelt differently eg run - ran, begin - began a totally different word eg buy - bought, bring - brought.
be + past participle, is the passive tense. The mouse was chased. Tea is grown. The library is being built.
Both forms are "used."
well...participles are very important espacially if you are describing a place,were in it serves and it completes your description to predict an outcome..
The past participle is used when forming these tenses: present perfect - I have worn this shirt for days. he has worn his shirt all week. past perfect - He had worn his sh…oes until they fell apart. passive forms -- is worn, are worn, was worn, were worn. The suit is worn on special occasions. The shoes were worn last week.
Described is the past tense and past participle of describe.
The past participle is always used with a helping verb: perfect tenses: had walked / have waited / had seen passive verb phrase: am known / is eaten / are driven / was fou…nd / were seen