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An infitive verb could be "to write." The present forms of this would be I write, you write, he/she writes, we write, they write, you all write, etc.

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โˆ™ 2012-01-07 04:42:10
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Q: Example of an infinitive
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Related questions

What is an example of a infinitive phrase?

okie


What part of speech is combined with the word to form an infinitive?

To form an infinitive, we combine the word 'to' and a verb. For example, let us combine the word 'to' and the verb 'ask'. We have the infinitive 'to ask'.An example of the infinitive in a sentence: To askhonestly is to hope for an honest answer.


Example of infinitive as object of the preposition?

It is better to give than to receive.


Example of a infinitive?

We want him to work harder


What is a present infinitive?

Infinitives are to + base form of a verb. For example, to run is an infinitive. Infinitives do not inflect for tense.


What is the example of infinitive?

Ther is no example of infinity or "infinitivity." It is just an idea created by mathematicians.


Where do you mostly find a infinitive in a sentence?

My conclusion: An infinitive is a preposition (to) (of), plus a verbe in its imperative form; example: (go!). Therefore the two combined: (to + go), gives you the infinitive "to go" and "of going"; ( if you choose to use the verbe "go" as the example). good luck!


Can a sentence end with an infinitive?

Yes. For example, "He could not decide what to eat."


What is the infinitive of you are?

you are derives from the infinitive of to be. The infinitive that belongs to 'you are' is 'to be'.


Is it ok to Phrase a sentence ' I can able to.'?

No. One or the other is correct. We use can plus the infinitive without to: I can do that. But we use ablewith the copula verb ( to be, for example) and the infinitive with to. I am able to do that.


Does every definition of a verb have to begin with to in it's explanation?

The reason that "to" appears in the definition of verbs is that normally a verb is defined in its infinitive form, and that form is usually preceded by "to". For example: "Be": "To exist". If the form of the verb that you were describing was not an infinitive, then you would not have to have an infinitive as the definition. For example: "Being": "existing". "Is: "exists". Normally however verbs are defined in the infinitive because it is considered the most "basic" form of the verb.


Is so an infinitive?

So is not an infinitive. An infinitive is [to + a verb].

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