What is the past tense of the word cast?
The past tense form of "cast" would either be "cast" or "casted", depending on how it is used.
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The past tense of plead is pled or pleaded, depending on the context. According to several reference sources, pleaded is the past tense and past participle when referring to an emotional way of begging someone, e.g. The anguished mother pleaded via the media for her wayward daughter to return h…ome. It should be noted that pleaded is the only form accepted by Black's [Law Dictionary]. 'Pled' is a colloquial term which has become more acceptable in recent years, but is still not the preferred choice. However, as English is an evolving language, it means that, among the lay crowd "pled" has become more common. According to at least one reputable source, both 'pleaded' and 'pled' are now two correct forms You may choose to accept either answer, however in legal circles it appears that the only acceptable form is "pleaded". It is not remotely acceptable to say the past tense of "plead" is "plead." ( Full Answer )
The past tense of cut is cut. For example: I cut my hand two daysago. The past tense is also cut . Examples I cut a slice off the loaf every time I eat. [simple present tense] Yesterday I cut my fingernails. [simple past tense] The past tense of cut is cut.
The past tense of the verb 'can' ( meaning able to ) is could . The past tense of the verb 'can' ( meaning put in acontainer ) is canned . Note: The verb 'could' also means 'future possibility'.
In this case, "put" serves as both the past and the present tense. Some people think "put" sounds like slang and they prefer that you use "placed," but actually, "put" is a perfectly valid word. I put the book on the desk (present tense). I put the book on the desk (past tense)-- to tell the differe…nce, all you have to do is include a word that explains when the action occurred. For example, Yesterday, I put the book on the desk. ( Full Answer )
Past can be used as a noun, adjective or adverb, but not as a verb. For example "We learn a lot from the past" (noun), "In a past life ..." (adjective) or "It's past that tree" (adverb).. Passed is the past tense of pass.
Techinically, "exam" is a noun, and does not have a past tense form. If used like "examine", then the past tense would be "examined".
Today I spread salt on the ice.. Yesterday I spread salt on the ice.. The past tense of spread is spread.
The past tense word for shoe is shod, you can even look it up in a dictionary. shoe is not a verb so it cant be in past tense but can have a past tense verb ex: i am wearing the shoe= i wore the shoe i have a cool shoe= i had a cool shoe [i have a cool pair of shoe s = i had a co…ol pair of shoe s ] Shoe is a verb, as in shoe a horse, past tense shod ( Full Answer )
bit.. i bit him. bite is present tense. bit.. i bit him. bite is present tense
Present - Past. Jump - Jumped. Run - Ran. See - Saw. Throw - Threw. Ask - Asked. Smile - Smiled. Give - Gave. Laugh - Laughed. Watch - Watched. Play - Played. Visit - Visted. Drink - Drank / Drunk. Seek - Sought
It's a regular verb. You just add -ed to form the past. infinitive: proceed past: proceeded past participle: proceeded
The word "tense" can be a noun or a verb. As a verb, the past tense is "tensed" I tensed you tensed (singular) he, she or it tensed we tensed you tensed (plural) they tensed An example is: Expecting a punch, I tensed my stomach muscles.
There is no past tense of the word "now," because past tense is a verb form that expresses action that has already occurred. "Now" is an adverb, not a verb. Adverbs modify a noun, verb or phrase. For example: In the question "What time is it now?" "now" modifies the noun "time." The antonym… (opposite) of "now" is "then." ( Full Answer )
There is no "tense" to the word bold, it is an adjective. "Tense" is placed on verbs not adjectives. What you are looking for is the proper tense of the term "to be". In this case: WAS bold, WERE bold, HAD BEEN bold, or HAS BEEN bold.
Verbs change with tense or time. Adjectives do not change. Tremulous is an adjective. I was tremulous. He felt tremulous. We both seemed scared.
Happy is an adjective. It has no past tense. You have to change the sentence structure.The dog is happy. The dog was happy. The dog had been happy.
The word "by" is not a verb (action word), it's a preposition (it describessomething's position in relation to something else); because of this, it has no past tense. Only verbs have past tenses. Example: You could say "I go to the store by my house." but you could also say "I …went to the store by my house." The first sentence is in the present tense, while the second sentence is in the past tense. In both sentences, the word "by" doesn't change, because it is used to describe the store's location in relation to the house. The word "by" performs no action on "I". In short, "by" has no past tense, because it performs no action in the sentence. ( Full Answer )
The past tense form of the word 'ring' is 'rang'. "The teacher rang the bell." The past tense of "ring" can also be "ringed" since the verb "ring" can be used to mean "to form or provide a circle" or "to surround". "The police ringed the building." "The blue-ringed octopus has a poisonous bite."
The past tense of 'ravel' is 'ravelled' in British English. In American English I would guess that it is 'raveled' (by analogy with 'traveled').
Spoof is a regular verb, so its past tense is formed byadding -ed: spoofed . For example, "I think someone hasspoofed your email address."
If you mean "to notice" in the past tense, it would be "noticed". Here's an example sentence: Last week I noticed a sign for the new karaoke bar that is opening up on main street.
thought I think that France is in Europe. When I was young, I thought that France is in Asia.
No. The word straight is not a verb. The past tense of the verb form straighten is straightened.
The word "upset" isn't a verb. You can be upset, but the verb would be "be." Therefore, "upset" can't have a tense.
Yes. Examples: aged, aggravated, afforded, approached, allowed, amassed, and many, many more. Any verb that begins with A has a past tense form.
No, "unread" is an adjective so it doesn't have any tenses. Only verbs have tenses.
Dreamt would be my preference - but dreamed is right too. I think dreamt is the British version.
There is no past tense. For example " it was almost painless" or "it is quite painless" It stays the same in all tenses.
"Success" is a noun, therefore it has no tense (and NO Past Tense). Maybe you were thinking of "to succeed"? Its Past Tense is "succeeded".
For regular verbs, you should add "ed" to the end of the verb. Irregular verbs have no formula to form the past tense and so you must simply learn the past tense form.
joined? haha i mean you could say i did join i guess. hope i helped love, izzy:)
Since somnambulist is a noun, not a verb, it has no past tense. The related present tense verb is somnambulate, while the past tense would be somnambulated.
That is the past tense. The present tense would be feel. The future tense is will feel.
The simple past tense is centered. The past participle is also centered. For example, I centered the ornament.
Crowded is the past tense of crowd (to fill a space leaving little room for movement).
The past tense of the verb 'is' is was . Example: This was a weed tangled empty lot. It is now acommunity garden.
Have is in present tense. Had is past tense. I have a banana. - present I had a banana. - past
No, "remiss" is an adjective so it doesn't have a past tense. Only verbs have a past tense.
need is a regular verb so you add -ed to make past tense - needed . the past participle of need is also needed Past perfect is had + past participle. I had needed a new computer and Santa gave me one!
Only verbs can be used in the past tense. You can spot a past tense of a regular verb easily as it ends in -ed.
The past tense of run is ran . "The boy ran home." The past participle is run . "The boy has run home every day this week."
Advice is a noun, and therefore does not have tenses. However, you could say "gave advice." Or you could say "advised"
She is a pronoun and so doesn't have a past tense. Only verbs have tenses.
"Carrest" isn't a word in the dictionary. I have found "carest", one R = an archaic form of the verb "care" (whose Past Tense is "cared").
"Adaptation" is a noun and so doesn't have a past tense. The past tense of the verb "adapt" is "adapted".
i believe aware is an adjective, used to describe a noun. i.e. Are you aware.. I.e I wasn't aware .. jump is a verb, it describes an action. actions can be past tense or present but do describe the past tense of aware there is no conjugation really you have to set it up in the context of the… sentence. If you want to use a word that does give past tense you could say.....Unbeknownst ( Full Answer )
Standing is not past tense. It is the present participle of the verb "stand". Present participles require the use of auxiliary verbs to show tense. Examples: was/were standing (past progressive) am/is/are standing (present progressive) will be standing (future progressive) Stood is the past tense… of stand. ( Full Answer )
The past tense of regular verbs ends in -ed for example: talk - talked, walk - walked, listen - listened The past tense of irregular verbs do not end in -ed but can be thesame word or a different word for example: run - ran, eat - ate, cut - cut, buy - bought, You have to learn irregular verbs pa…st form. To see a list ofirregular verbs click on 'related links' below. ( Full Answer )
Help is a regular verb. This means to make the past tense form you simply add -ed to the word help -- helped Past tense has has several forms: past simple -- I helped at the cinema last night. past continuous -- They were helping me find the torch. He washelping with the lights. past perfect -- …I had helped him three weeks before. past perfect continuous -- I had been helping James when the sirenwent. ( Full Answer )
No, it is not in the past tense. Loss is a noun, so it does nothave a tense.