is it correct in future form when we say " you are requested to submit the programme" or "you are request to submit the programme"
This sentence should be correct.
No. It would be "In the future." Or something like in a minute or in a while.
No, not quite. You should say: I look forward to working with you in the future.
The future perfect tense of correct is will have corrected.
The correct spelling is "Back to the Future."
Informal but not incorrect. In formal writing, use the simple future, You will never go.
Depending on your context:it is correct to say something could be 'fatal to your future'. It is also correct to say something could be 'fatal to you in future'.it's also correct to say something could be 'fatal foryou in future', or 'fatal for you in thefuture', and so on.For example:These investment advisors have a very poor record: entrusting your money to them could prove fatal to your future.' The implication is here that your future financial security is at risk.You nearly fell off the roof last time; fixing the tiles yourself could prove fatal to you in future.Risking this kind of exercise too often with your heart condition might well be fatal for you in (the) future.You'll need to try out the full sentence, to see how the words look and feel when you put them all together.
No, "bit" is the past tense of the verb bite and "will be" puts the event into the future. Therefore the correct grammar for the phrase would be: "Stop or you will be bitten".
The future tense of say is will say.
The correct way to say this would be "Mark HAD lunch." This means he already ate it. You could also say "Mark WILL HAVE lunch," meaning sometime in the future. Another correct sentence would be "Mark HAS lunch." This means that he is in possession of lunch but has not eaten it yet.