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  • verbs - When to use has lived vs. lived vs. had lived . . .
    Jim has lived there Jim lived there Jim had lived there Are there any differences? When do I use one or the other? I'm trying to teach this to a foreign person and am having a hard time
  • Verb - Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
    A verb is a kind of word (part of speech) that tells about an action or a state It is the main part of a sentence: every sentence has a verb In English, verbs are the only kind of word that changes to show past or present tense
  • How to use have had, has had and had had - Quora
    Have had is "to have" in the Present perfect tense This means that the action was completed in the past and has a consequence in the present * I have [ I #039;ve] had dinner already
  • English Grammar: Present Perfect vs. Past Simple (Review . . .
    Study the difference between the past simple present perfect (simple progressive) Read examples and do free practice exercises online for ESL students
  • Speaking Activity: Find the Grammar Mistakes (Intermediate)
    Hello Yes, ‘annoy’ is a verb Technically, ‘My sister is annoying today’ is possible If you wanted to use the verb though, then you would write, ‘My sister is annoying me today’
  • Present Perfect: Permanent vs. Temporary | Grammar Quizzes
    Contrast using present perfect (nonprogressive) to express more permanent duration versus present perfect progressive for more temporary duration; compare adverbs
  • Inflection - Wikipedia
    Despite the march towards regularization, modern English retains traces of its ancestry, with a minority of its words still using inflection by ablaut (sound change, mostly in verbs) and umlaut (a particular type of sound change, mostly in nouns), as well as long-short vowel alternation
  • Old English grammar - Wikipedia
    Strong verbs use the Germanic form of conjugation known as ablaut In this form of conjugation, the stem of the word changes to indicate the tense Verbs like this persist in modern English; for example sing, sang, sung is a strong verb, as are swim, swam, swum and choose, chose, chosen

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