You should use the present tense to do of the following except?
"They have" is the subject and auxiliary verb parts of the present perfect tense. Following these should be a past participle of a verb to complete the tense.
That is the present tense, but sometimes it should be 'bestows' instead. Both of the following sentences are present tense and correct "That office bestows the title..."; "They decide who to bestow the honour upon..."
Should is present tense.
The present tense of follow is: I/You/We/They follow. He/She/It follows. The present participle is following.
The present tense is "see" except for the third person singular, which is "sees."
The present tense is shall.
The present participle is "costing", and the present indicative tense is "cost" except for the third person singular, which is "costs".
"Sing" itself, except with a third person singular subject, for which the present tense is "sings".
What is wrong with the following sentence Sanjay thought about it for a minute then decides to go through with it?
Decides (present tense) should be decided (past tense).
No, should is actually future tense
It should be written in present tense.
It should be written in present tense.
You should use present tense.
Usage of Past Tense or Present Tense is all depends on the topic.
You should use the simple present tense when you are talking about something that is happening now.
It shouldn't have an 's'
Be becomes 'am', 'is' or 'are' (for I, it/she/he and you); have remains the same (except for he/she/it, where it becomes 'has').
Answers.com will not write paragraphs for you but we will help you write them yourself. To use the present continuous tense you should use the following structure: Subject + Auxiliary Verb "Be" + Present Participle of the verb. For example, the verb "speak" in the present continuous tense would look like this: I am speaking. You/We/They are speaking. He/She/It is speaking.
Present: Am, are, is, have, has, do, be. Past: was, were, been, has, have, had, did, should.
"I am forgiving him for his actions." As such, the present tense of 'forgive' should logically be 'forgiving'.
Should as in I should have done that
First of all, the question should be: "Should you use the past or present tense after 'never'?" The answer is: you can use any tense after 'never'. It depends on what time frame to which you are referring.
If a story is being narrated in past tense under what circumstance should present tense verbs be used?
Present tense could be used when relating direct speech, or the immediate intentions of the characters, as in the following example: Tom hurried down the pathway, looking over his shoulder. "Come with me!" he shouted.
No, reports should be written in the past tense.
no it should be consisted
Most nonfiction is written in present tense, as this sentence is.
"have been" except for third person singular, which is "has been".
It will sometimes change with different styles of writing... but generally: Past: Should have (followed by a past participle) Present: Should Future: Should Note that in older novels, the past tense is sometimes the same as the present.
They are parts of the verb To Be. 'Is' is the present tense third person singular (i.e. 'he/she is'). 'Are' is used for all other present tense forms except the first person singular (which is 'I am'). Thus, 'you are', 'we are', 'they are').
Yes that's correct.
I like novel's in past tense. present tense novel's will likely not make the classic reading list in the future.
We won't write the description for you but we will help you learn how to do so yourself. The key element is that the descriptions should be in the present tense. This means that all the verbs you use should be in the present tense. (For example, the picture is rather than the picture was.)
There is no present tense form of the verb "laugh" that includes a past participle of "laugh" except in a strained passive voice construction such as, "His reply was loudly laughed".
Present tense: I am We are You are He/She/It is They are Past tense: I was We were You were He/She/It was They were
The past tense of did is did. The present tense of did is do. The future tense of did is will do.
It was, (past tense) it is, (present tense) it will be( future tense)
No 'is' is present tense. am/is/are = present tense was/were = past tense
has is present tense, had is past tense
"you do" is present tense. The past tense is "you did" and the future tense is "you will do".
"Is" is present tense.
Present tense - clean. Past tense - cleaned. Present tense - work. Past tense - worked. Present tense - play. Past tense - played.
Biographies of living persons should be written in the present tense whereas biographies of deceased persons should be written in the past tense.
Could is past tense, can is present tense. * You did the best you could.(past) * You should always do the best you can.(present)
Not necessarily. There's nothing wrong with answering a question with a different tense. It all depends on what the answer to the question is. Examples: Do you have five dollars that I can borrow? I had five dollars, but I spent it on coffee. (past tense) I do not have five dollars. (present tense)
Be is present tense, Being is present progressing tense, and been is past tense
I believe the correct tense you would use is present tense.
In the sentence "The groups return to camp each evening", the verb "return" is in the present tense. For translating into some other languages, this particular kind of present tense may be called "habitual present".