Search results “Past present future lesson plans”
016 - Past, Present & Future Continuous - Beginning English Lesson - Basic English Grammar
http://www.englishanyone.com/power-learning/ Learn to express yourself confidently in fluent English and sound like a native speaker with our FREE Power Learning video course! كيف تتعلم إنجليزي بسهولة With our latest video series, EnglishAnyone.com is attempting to pull off the seemingly impossible: we're going to teach English, to absolute beginners with no English speaking experience, IN English! This unique, revolutionary series throws out the usual English teaching conventions, parts with the traditional order in which grammar is taught and makes English accessible to anyone who wants to learn! For teachers curious to see how this is possible, and for students of any ability level who want to improve their English, welcome to English Anyone! Lesson 16 - Past, Present & Future Continuous/Progressive (Continuous = Progressive) Past Continuous (negative): I was (not) (verb)ing. - I wasn't (verb)ing. You were (not) (verb)ing - You weren't (verb)ing. He/she/it was (not) (verb)ing. - wasn't (verb)ing. We/they were (not) (verb)ing - weren't (verb)ing. Present Continuous (negative) To be: I am (not) (verb)ing. - I'm not (verb)ing. You are (not) (verb)ing - You aren't (verb)ing. He/she/it is (not) (verb)ing. - isn't (verb)ing. We/they were (not) (verb)ing - aren't (verb)ing. Future Continuous (negative): I/you/he/she/it/we/they will (not) be (verb)ing. - won't be (verb)ing. I am (not) going to be (verb)ing. You are (not) going to be (verb)ing. He/she/it is (not) going to be (verb)ing. We/they are (not) going to be (verb)ing. Future Simple (negative) To do: I/you/he/she/it/we/they will (not) do. - won't do. I'll/you'll/he'll/she'll/it'll/we'll/they'll (not) do. Continuous Tense Verb Rules: 1: verb + ing (talk-talking) 2: silent last letter e + ing (have-having) 3: voiced last letter e + ing (be-being) 4: verb ending in ie + y + ing (die-dying) 5: one syllable words: short vowel+consonant + double + consonant+ing (drop-dropping) (NOT w/x wax-waxed) 6: for multiple syllable verbs with final syllable stressed: short vowel+consonant + double + consonant+ing (begin-beginning) 7: for two syllable verbs with final syllable NOT stressed: short vowel+consonant + ing (listen-listening) To learn more about our monthly Master English Conversation audio and video lessons, and to get fluent in English faster with our FREE newsletter and Email Video Course for students, visit us at http://www.englishanyone.com/
Views: 76127 EnglishAnyone
All Tenses - English Lesson
In this English Grammar Lesson, we will review all Present, Past & Future tenses covered in my 'Learn English Tenses' series. Join my complete self-study programme to reach all your English language goals: https://anglo-link.com Exercise Video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aKfZTXh3kco Facebook: http://facebook.com/AngloLink Twitter: http://twitter.com/AngloLink Happy studies!
Views: 5056351 Anglo-Link
English Grammar Lesson - Tenses used to talk about ‘Future Plans’ (Learning English)
English Grammar Lesson - Tenses used to talk about ‘Future Plans’ (Learning English) Blog : http://www.learnex.in/tenses-used-to-talk-about-future-plans-in-english In English when we talk about our future plans it is important to use the correct English tense. In this English Grammar lesson Niharika will help you with some tips on using the correct tense to talk about the future plans. Facebook : http://www.facebook.com/letstalkpodcast Website : http://www.letstalkpodcast.com When the plans are presently just being considered and not definite we use the present continuous tense in English Examples:- I'm thinking of going to Australia for my next holiday. We are planning to go for a movie this weekend. He is hoping to start his new venture by next month. I'm playing with the idea of buying a new car. When the plans are already made and your are ready to announce, we use the present perfect tense in English. Examples :- We have decided to go to New York for this Christmas We have settled on Spain for our next holiday We have opted for the red car. I have booked this weekend with my friends. Some other English phrases that we can use to talk about the future plans are : I have got my heart set on - ......( a cruise next year ) I have been dying to go to - ......( New York for Christmas ) It looks like .........( I am getting married next month ) I'm torn between ..( Italy and France) Use these English phrases to speak fluently about your future plans.
♫ Past, Present, and Future Tense (ESL) Song For Kids ♫
Visit http://superenglishkid.blogspot.com/ for more songs and English teaching resources! (子どもの英語歌。兒童英文歌。Детская Английский Песня. 아이들의 영어 노래. Inglés para niños de canciones.) This song helps to explain the differences with past, present, and future tense using the most common verbs. The video is designed so you can pause on each slide and review and English sentence. The video is designed for ESL children in grades 2 or 3.
Views: 584897 Super English Kid
Present Perfect Tense vs. Past Simple: Tom’s Story (A comical story of Tom, the ESL student - Video)
Follow Tom in his everyday life and teach the present perfect tense by contrasting it with the past simple to pre-intermediate level ESL learners. If you love our videos, please support us at Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/oomongzu WEBSITE: http://oomongzu.com For more creative, engaging and interactive animated grammar teaching videos, please visit our website. For the “No Music” version of this video, please click here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SnYv8rB32WE&feature=youtu.be Title of English / ESL Video: Tom’s Story Target English Grammar: Present Perfect Tense vs. Past Simple Tense Student Proficiency Level: Pre-intermediate level grammar Suggested Courses: General English Instructions: – Play the video in class after delivering a warm-up activity first. – Pause the video whenever the narrator asks students a question to give students time to answer. For example, after elicitations and concept checking questions (CCQs). Summary of English Grammar: Present Perfect Tense vs. Past Simple Approximate chronological order: Rules and Explanation: Functions: – Past events – Recent past events – Unfinished states Timeline: Past Events – The present perfect simple tense indicates that something happened in the past. – We don’t know when it happened. We just know it happened in the past some time between the day that you were born until now. Visual Representation of Example: – Example: I’ve been to Australia. – This means some time in the past, you went to Australia. – been vs. gone: Gone means you went there, but you’re still not back yet. Been means you went there, and then you left. – We often use never to emphasize negatives and ever to emphasize questions. – Example: Have you ever been to America? (No, I’ve never been to America.) Recent Past Events: – Example 1: Mum, have you finished cooking dinner? – Example 2: Yes boys, I’ve made your favourite! – We can also use just, yet and already for emphasis. – Example 1: Mum, have you finished cooking dinner yet? – Example 2: Yes boys, I’ve just made your favourite! Unfinished States: – Example: We’ve known each other for two weeks now. – We use for for a period of time. – Examples: for an hour, for two days, for the last 10 years. – We use since for a starting point in time. – Examples: since last night, since three months ago, since the 1980s. Timeline: Unfinished States – We’ve known each other for two weeks now. – The boy met the girl at a certain point in the past, and they still know each other in the present. – They have known each other for two weeks, which means they met two weeks ago. Simple Past: Function – To talk about finished events where the time is known. – Example 1: How was your date honey? – Example 2: We broke up… – In these examples, although the time is not mentioned, both the boy and his mother know the time of the date. – We can use just for emphasis that an event recently happened. – Example: We just broke up. Form: Statements: Subject + have/has (+ never/just/already) + past participle + … (+ for/since, time word, yet) I + ‘ve + been + to Australia. I + ‘ve + never + been + to America. I + haven’t + made + dinner + yet. We + ‘ve + known + each other + for two weeks now. Open Questions: Wh-/How + have/has + subject + past participle + … (+ for) + ? How long + have + we + known + each other + for? *Wh-/how question words and for are for open questions. Yes/No Questions: Have/has + subject (+ ever) + past participle + … (+ yet, time word) + ? Have + you + ever + been + to Australia? Have + you + finished + cooking + dinner + yet? *Ever, yet and time words are for yes/no questions. Summary
Views: 775328 oomongzu
The Present Perfect Tense | English Grammar Lesson
This lesson is an overview of the present perfect tense What it looks like, how to use it and when to use it! Structure: Subject + have/has + main verb (past participle form) _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ If you don’t feel confident using the present perfect tense in English yet… There are probably a few reasons why! You need to know the past participle form of English verbs... And that can be pretty tricky with irregular verbs! 😳 And you need to understand how to use this tense! Perhaps you feel unsure about when to use the present perfect and when to use the past simple tenses. I will explain all of this inside this lesson. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ When using the present perfect tense, you need an auxiliary verb that helps your main verb to function. In the perfect tenses, the verb (to) have is always the auxiliary verb. In the present perfect tense, the main verb is in the past participle form. This is not difficult for regular past tense verbs. For regular verbs, the past participle form of the verb is the same as the past tense verb, so you just add -ed! But irregular verbs are different and the only way to learn the past participle form is to learn them individually. Past simple or present perfect tense? To answer this question you need to think about time. Finished time and unfinished time. Think about ‘last week’. That’s a good example of finished time. Last week is finished, it’s over. Yesterday, last week, last month, last year, 1991 - these are all examples of finished time… Time that is complete. What about ‘this week’? Is this week finished? No! Not yet. That is an example of unfinished time. There’s still more of this week to come. It’s not finished yet. When you are talking about a time period that has finished, use the past simple. When you are talking about a time period that is unfinished… Like today, this week, this month, this year, use the present perfect. Watch this lesson to learn when to use the present perfect and when to use the past simple tense. Read the full transcript to this video on my blog: https://www.mmmenglish.com/2017/09/13/the-present-perfect-tense/ *I recommend* ⭐️Speak with native teachers... 30mins every day! Get a free 14-day trial here: https://www.rypeapp.com/ref/mmmEnglish/ ⭐️Try Grammarly Grammar Checker - it's FREE! grammarly.com/mmmenglish ⭐️English Listening practice - Try Audible for FREE! http://www.audibletrial.com/mmmEnglish mmmEnglish Website: http://bit.ly/mmmEnglish On Facebook: http://bit.ly/mmmEnglishFB On Instagram: http://bit.ly/mmmEnglishInsta Ladies Facebook Group http://bit.ly/LadiesLoveEnglish TweetMe on Twitter: http://bit.ly/TweetMmmEnglish Subscribe: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCrRiVfHqBIIvSgKmgnSY66g?sub_confirmation=1 Music Credit: Crimson Fly - Huma-Huma: https://youtu.be/qpxhgby-ONI
Views: 768352 mmmEnglish
'Will' or 'Going to' - Talking about Future plans - (English Grammar Lesson)
'Will' or 'Going to' - Talking about Future plans - (English Grammar Lesson) Take the quiz : http://www.learnex.in/future-plans-will-or-going-to-english-grammar-lesson If you need help to talk about future plans then please stay with me because in this English Grammar lesson I am going to teach you how to talk about your future plans. Website : http://www.letstalkpodcast.com Facebook : http://www.facebook.com/letstalkpodcast #1. Which decision is planned - Will/Going to? Let’s look at a conversation: (Phone rings) Michelle – Hi Harry. Harry – Hi Michelle, would you like to join me for a coffee this evening? Michelle – Yea, I will join you but I must let my mom know. *In this conversation, “will” is used to talk about a rapid decision i.e. a decision made at the moment of speaking. Conversation continues..................... (Phone rings) Mom – Hey Michelle. Michelle – Hi mom. I need to tell u something. Mom – tell me Michelle – I am going to have a coffee with Harry this evening. *In this part of the conversation, “Going to” is used to talk about a decision that was made before the moment of speaking and arrangements have been made for that decision. #2 –Which decision is more certain – will/ going to? We are more certain about the decision where we use “Going to” – Because the decision was pre-planned and arrangements have been more for it already. (to meet Harry, had a conversation, agreed on the phone, told mom)– 100% sure When we are lesser certain about a decision we use “will”– Because the decision is made rapidly in an instant and no arrangements have been made for it. ( not yet told mom, only confirmed to Harry) – 85-90 % sure If you are even lesser sure about your future plans then you can use will with expressions such as: Probably, possibly, I hope, I think- 70 % sure For Example: If you speak to a person for the first time and you realize that you have a lot in common. You can say, “I think we’ll get along well”. (50-70 % sure) I’ll possibly spend these vacations in Hawaii. Probably I’ll see you next summer.
Future tense: English grammar tutorial video lesson
Future tenses video lesson. In this lesson I am going to show you how to form a future tense and when to use a future tense. Take a look at these sentences: I will help you carry those bags. She is going to work tomorrow. She is flying to London next week. The bus leaves at six o'clock. The prices are about to go up. By this time tomorrow he will be lying on the beach. All of the sentences are in the future tense, but as you can see there is quite some variation.The most commonly used future tenses are: shall and will and the base form of the verb, to be going to and the base form of the verb, the present continuous, the present simple, to be about to and the base form of the verb. Let's take a look at shall and will and the base form of the verb we use this form for things decided on the spot.They are not fixed agreements,and they are unsure. We need to pay attention to shall, because we only use shall in questions with I and we. Shall I help you with that? Shall we go for a swim? We use will in all other situations. I will take the bus. He will listen to me. We will make dinner. They will drop by. Let's look at questions with will. Again we use the base form of the verb. Will he put he put his tent? Will she celebrate her birthday? Will you park your bikes in the shed? Let's look at negations with will.We use will contracting it into won't and the base form of the verb. Note I have also included shall. Shall plus not becomes shan't and the base form of the verb. But this form is very old-fashioned, but I thought it would be fun to put it in any way. Shan't I get sunburned? It sounds quite victorian.You won't cross the road. It won't be easy. We won't make the beds. They won't need a passport. Now let's take a look at that other form: to be + going to + the base form of the verb. We use this form for fixed plans in the future. We need to know when it's going to happen so we need to have some kind of time indication. Let's look at the questions: Am I going to pass my exams this afternoon? Is she going to visit her aunt soon? Are they going to run the marathon next week?. Let's have a look at the negations: I am not going to leasrn it by heart this evening. He isn't going to buy a new computer on Tuesday. They aren't going to watch the telly this night. . Sometimes we also use a present continuous when talking about the future,we use the present continuous for plans in very near future and again and we need to know when they are happening. I am working this afternoon. He's calling her in the morning. We are driving down the street any minute now. Sometimes we also use the present simple for the future, especially for fixed schedules. The lesson starts at half past eight. The bus arrives at ten o'clock. The train departs from platform b. Another form to talk about the future is to use to be and the base form of the verb. We use this form when you are are on the verge of doing something. We use this form for something that can happen any minute from now. The lesson is about to begin. The airplane is about to take off. They are about open the department store. The final form is the future continuous, and this is quite a tricky one, we use the future continuous when you tell someone about your future plans, something that you will be doing at a specific time in the future. We use shall and will, we use the infinitive form of the verb to be, we use the base form of the verb and ing. For example: By this time next year, I will be working at the head office. No they can't help you tomorrow, they will be doing their homework.
Views: 138027 englishgrammarspot
10 Activities for the Past Simple
These 10 teaching ideas for the past simple tense will encourage your students to use the language in fun communicative ways. Grammar lessons can often be quite daunting and boring for students so it is important to have activities that students will enjoy doing. These ideas offer plenty of student-to-student interaction and allow students to draw on their own life experiences as well as encouraging them to use their imagination. Are you ready to live and teach abroad? Click here and get started today: https://www.teflcourse.net/?cu=YTDESCRIPTION
UT Media Center: (Lesson Plan) Future Tense, Ecuador
In this 50-minute lesson, students anticipate a trip to Ecuador using the future tense and are introduced to the conditional by imaging what they would do if they won the lottery.
Views: 149 UTMediaCenterSP
Present Simple Tense - English grammar tutorial video lesson
Present simple tense English grammar tutorial. This English grammar lesson shows you how to form a present simple tense and when to use a present simple tense. Before we get started it's good to know that when I say first person singular I mean 'I'. When I say second person singular I mean 'you'.When I say third person singular I mean 'he', 'she' and 'it'. When I say first person plural I mean 'we'. When I say second person plural I mean 'you'. When I say third person plural I mean 'they'. Now let's get started. Take a look at these sentences: I walk to school every day. They play football on Sunday. Both these sentences are in the present simpe tense. How to form a present simple tense. For the first and second person singular forms, we simply use the infinitive form of the verb. For example: I swim in the river. You read the newspaper. For all plural forms, we do the same. We use the infinitive form of the verb. We walk school. You ride your bikes. They study English. For the third person singular form, 'he', 'she', and 'it', we do something else. We use the infinitive form of the verb but we add a '-s'. For example: He walks home. She plays hockey. It rains on St. Swithins Day. We need to pay extra attention when verbs end in a '-s' sound such as kiss and catch. We use the infinitive form of the verb but we add '-es.' He misses his wife. She teaches English. For verbs ending in a 'y', preceded by a consonant, such as spy, fly, envy, worry, and the consonants being a 'p', an 'l', a 'v', and an 'r', the 'y' becomes 'ie'. He spies on his neighbours. She envies her cousin. It worries me a lot. Now let's take a look at the present simple tense in questions. For the first and second person singular form, we need the auxiliary verb 'to do', and the infinitive form of the verb. Do I need a ticket? Do you speak English? The same goes for all plural forms. Do we make the beds ourselves? Do you ride your bicycles? Do they work on the farm? For the third person singular form, we also use the auxiliary verb 'to do', but we conjugate it to 'does' and the infinitive form of the verb. Does he ride his bike often? Does she cut your hair? Does it work on batteries? Now let's take a look at the present simple tense in negations. For the first and second person singular form, we again use the auxiliary verb 'to do' but we add 'not' to it, so it becomes 'don't' and we use the infinitive form of the verb. I don't need a ticket. You don't speak English. For all plural forms, we do the same. They don't walk to school. You don't ride your bicycles. They don't listen to the radio. For the third person singular form, again we use does, and we add 'not' 'to it, so it becomes doesn't and the infinitive form of the verb. He doesn't clean the house. She doesn't cut her hair. It doesn't work on batteries. Now let's take a look at when we use the present simple tense. First we use the present simple tense for things that happen always such as: every day and constantly. Regularly, such as often and frequently. Sometimes, such as occasionally and rarely. And never. For example: I play football every Saturday. He regularly visits his aunt. We rarely go shopping in London They never work late on Friday. We also use the present simple tense for facts. The sun rises in the east. Plants need water. Finally we use the present simple tense for schedules. The bus leaves at six o'clock. The train departs from platform two. The flight arrives at gate three. www.englishgrammarspot.com.
Views: 535034 englishgrammarspot
Long Ago and Now- First Grade Social Studies
First Grade Social Studies Unit- Long Ago & Now, video story
Views: 32191 Mikayla Spickler
Future Plans - Exercise 1
English grammar course. All lessons: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nMSWoJBbxOE&index=1&list=PLJyglPZGtYtk2uOlw61c5Omm6xE1Fgfkh Buy now the PDFs for all lessons: https://www.paypal.com/cgi-bin/webscr?cmd=_s-xclick&hosted_button_id=67ZYJWTQJD7DJ All videos and materials Copyright (c) 2017 F Hill, English Grammar Express All videos and materials Copyright (c) 2012 F Hill, English Grammar Express
Views: 9754 LearnEnglishZone
Learn ALL TENSES Easily in 30 Minutes - Present, Past, Future | Simple, Continuous, Perfect
Learn all of the 12 tenses in English easily in this lesson. This lesson features simple explanations, lots of example sentences and illustrations. ***** RELATED LESSONS ***** 1. MOST COMMON MISTAKES in English & How to Avoid Them: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1Dax90QyXgI&list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 2. HAVE BEEN / HAS BEEN / HAD BEEN: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QhSqfzaMuLM&list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 3. PUNCTUATION Masterclass - Learn Punctuation Easily in 30 Minutes: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bY5ChVDRLus&list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 4. All GRAMMAR lessons: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 5. How to Become Fluent in English: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLmwr9polMHwsI6vWZkm3W_VE7cWtYVjix
Views: 1999206 Learn English Lab
Simple Future Tense - WILL / GOING TO / BE+ING - Learn English Grammar
Learn how to use the simple past (or past simple) tense in English like a pro ! Just click here https://goo.gl/DLYpao to learn more grammar and vocabulary for FREE with the best online resources ↓ Check How Below ↓ Step 1: Go to https://goo.gl/DLYpao Step 2: Sign up for a Free Lifetime Account - No money, No credit card required Step 3: Learn with the best online resources and quickly become conversational. In this English grammar lesson you will learn the past simple tense.The past simple tense has many uses. It is used in general to describe a completed action in the past, to describe a series of completed actions or to describe the duration of an action from the past. We will give you all the grammar rules you need for regular or irregular verbs, how to ask question using the past simple tense, or even use its negative form. Our English host gives you easy to understand explanations. This is THE FASTEST way to easily take your English ability to the next level! ■ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/EnglishClass101 ■ Twitter: https://twitter.com/EnglishClass101 Click here to get started with English: https://goo.gl/DLYpao Also, please LIKE, SHARE and COMMENT on our videos! We really appreciate it. Thanks!
Using Group Games to Teach the Present Continuous Tense
Based on Stephen Krashen's theory of natural language, Louis Giancola creates a relaxed atmosphere for language learning, "lowering the affective filter" to help students take risks in learning the new language. He includes American baseball as content because some of the students had said they want to better understand the game. For more information, visit our website: www.mlots.org
Views: 91706 MLoTSAdultEducation
BBC English Masterclass: Using the past to talk about the present and future
Everybody knows that in order to talk about the past, we need to use past tenses. But did you know you can also talk about the present or the future using past forms? Sian has more. You’ll find a summary and an exercise on our website: http://www.bbc.co.uk/learningenglish/english/course/towards-advanced/unit-8/session-1 Transcript: Sian Hi, Sian here for BBC Learning English. Today we're going to look at past forms - easy right? We use past forms to talk about things that happened in the past? Well, it's not that simple! We also use past forms when we're not talking about past. Here a few ways we do this. Number 1 Listen to these two examples. Which one do you think my plan sounds less definite? Number 1: I'm thinking of going to that party later. Or, number 2: I was thinking of going to that party later. That's right. The second one is less definite. We use past here – I was thinking - to show that the plan isn't certain yet. I haven't made up my mind. Number 2 Listen to these two examples. Which one sounds more polite? 1. Is your report ready yet? Or 2, I was wondering if your report was ready yet. The second one, of course, is much more polite. We use past forms here – was wondering/was – to make the request less direct and more formal. You'll be surprised how often British people use this structure – we like being polite! Number 3 Which of these two examples sound more urgent? It's time to leave. Or It's time we left. That's right – the second one sounds more urgent. The first example just means 'we should leave now': It's time to leave – the party starts in 20 minutes! The second example, we use the past form. This conveys the idea that we should have already left! It's time we left – the party started hours ago. Number 4 Which of these do you think sounds correct? I wish I have more time. Or, I wish I had more time. That's right. The first one is not possible. To make wishes about the present we use the past form – I wish I had more time. We're not talking about the past here, we're talking about an unreal present situation. You could also use if only. If only I had more time. Number 5 Which of these two examples sound less likely to happen? Suppose you lose your job. Or, Suppose you lost your job. That's right. The second one sounds less likely to happen. We use the past after suppose or what if when we don't think something is likely to happen in the future. That's it for this Masterclass. For more help with using past forms when you're not talking about the past, go to our website bbclearningenglish.com. Goodbye!
Views: 69576 BBC Learning English
Future Plans के बारे में कैसें बतायेंगे? English speaking lesson (Hindi) Speak fluent English
Future Plans के बारे में कैसें बतायेंगे? English speaking practice lesson to speak fluent English Learnex – Learn English through Hindi brings your another video in which you could learn new English sentences to talk about your future plans. When you talk about the future, using the sentence structure and vocabulary is essential to speak correct English. In this English speaking practice lesson with your favourite teacher Michelle, you will learn some useful English phrases and vocabulary to talk about future plans under different real life situations. This English video will help you understand some basic Grammar rules that would help you form correct English sentences while talking about your future plans. We hope you find this video useful, don’t forget to like and share this video with your friends and Family who need to improve their spoken English skills. Visit our website for More lessons - http://www.hindi.learnex.in/talking-about-future-plans-in-english/ Like us on Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/learnexone Previous lessons by Michelle - 20 Phrasal verbs to speak fluent English - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IH3HNfITlfY English for fitness & exercise - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KQu4uT9A53A Different ways to say SORRY in English - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1aKhbIPYQJg
Lesson Plan (Simple Past Tense vs Present Perfect Tense)
Animated Video created using Animaker - https://www.animaker.com Here is my lesson plan to teach grammar about Simple Past Tense and Present Perfect Tense
Foldables: Using VKV'S for verb tenses Grade 1
Dinah Zike's V'S help teach grade 1 students how to change regular verb tenses-past, present and future!
Views: 3453 Doriel Larrier
Learn English grammar | Future plans and arrangements
How do you talk about future plans and arrangements in English? Watch this video lesson to find out… Learn English at https://anglopod.com/ Connect with me on social media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/anglopod Twitter: https://twitter.com/anglopod Google Plus: https://plus.google.com/+Anglopod Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/anglopod
Views: 8905 Anglopod
Past Simple Tense - English grammar tutorial video lesson
Past simple tense, one of the elementary past tenses in the English language. I am going to show you how the form a past simple tense and when to use a past simple tense. But before we get started it's good to know that in the English language we have regular and irregular verbs, and it is advisable that you study the most commonly used irregular verbs. Now let's get started. Take a look at these sentences: I walked to school yesterday. He paid for dinner last week. Both these sentences are in the past simple tense. How to form a past simple tense? For the regular verbs we simply use the infinitve form of the verb and add '-ed'. I kicked the ball. You closed the door.He wiped the table. She cooked dinner. It rained yesterday. For the plural forms: We walked to school. You watched the tennis match. They marked the tests. We need to pay extra attention to verbs that end in an '-e' such as live, close and wipe. With these verbs we use the infinitive form of the verb, but we only add a '-d'. For example I lived here in 2012. He closed the window. They wiped the floor. We also need to pay extra attention to verbs that end in a '-y'. Especially those preceded by a consonant, such as spy, envy and study. The consonants being a 'p' a 'v' and a 'd'.Here the '-y' changes into an '-i'. For example He spied on his neighbours. We envied her cousin. They studied a lot. Now let's have a look at the irregular verbs. Aall irregular verbs have a unique past simple tense form. I built that shed last year, the inifinive form is to build. She taught English in the 1990s the infinitive form is to teach. We ran the marathon in 2012.The infinitive form is 'to run.' Let's have alook at the past simple tense in questions.For all verbs, regular end irregular, we use the auxiliary verb 'to do', but we need the past simple tense, which is did and the infinitive form of the verb. Did she talk to him this morning? Did you ride your bicycles yesterday? Did they work on the farm last year? For the past simple tense in negations, regular and irregular we also use the past simple tense of the auxiliary verb 'to do', which is did and we add 'not' to it, contracting it into 'didn't plus the infinitive form of the verb. I didn't want to come over the last night. We didn't to walk to school this morning. They didn't listen to the radio yesterday. Let's have a look at the past simple tense in use.We use the past simple tense for things that have happened at a specific time in the past, so we need to know when it happened. For example: yesterday, this morning or in 2009. He left for New York yesterday. We ate our breakfast this morning. They got married in 2009. We also use the past simple tense in questions after 'when'. When did you buy that t-shirt? When did you graduate from high school? I thank you for your attention.
Views: 357540 englishgrammarspot
Present Perfect Continuous Tense VS Past Perfect Continuous Tense ( English Grammar Lesson)
Present Perfect Continuous Tense VS Past Perfect Continuous Tense ( English Grammar Lesson) Present perfect continuous: is used to speak about an action that started in the past and is still on in the present. The action is not completed. Example: I have been working at ABC for 5 years. (I started working 5 years ago, and I am still working currently) Example: I am angry. I have been waiting for you for two hours. (from 2 pm-4 pm I have been waiting) Example: It has been raining since last night. (last night, it started raining at 10 pm and it is still raining this morning) Past perfect continuous: to show that something started in the past and continued until another time in the past. The action is not on in the present. Example: I had been working at ABC for 5 years. (I started working in 2009 and resigned in Dec’14. Now, I am not working at ABC company. So, we use the past perfect continuous) Example: I was angry. I had been waiting for John for two hours. (yesterday, the action of waiting was on for 2 hours) Example: The road was wet. It had been raining for many hours yesterday. (yesterday, the action of raining started and went on for a couple of hours and then stopped. It is not raining in the present)
English Grammar Lessons - Verbs and Tenses | Learning English Lessons
Basic English Grammar lesson -- Verbs and Tenses -- Speak fluent English. What are verbs? The verb is king in English. The shortest sentence contains a verb. You can make a one-word sentence with a verb, for example: "Stop!" You cannot make a one-word sentence with any other type of word. Verbs are sometimes described as "action words". This is partly true. Many verbs give the idea of action, of "doing" something. For example, words like run, fight, do and work all convey action. But some verbs do not give the idea of action; they give the idea of existence, of state, of "being". For example, verbs like be, exist, seem and belong all convey state. What is a Tense? Tense is a method that we use in English to refer to time - past, present and future. Many languages use tenses to talk about time. Other languages have no tenses, but of course they can still talk about time, using different methods. So, we talk about time in English with tenses. But, and this is a very big but: • we can also talk about time without using tenses (for example, going to is a special construction to talk about the future, it is not a tense) • one tense does not always talk about one time (see Tense & Time for more about this)
Going to + Infinitive - Easy English Lesson - Planning Your Weekend
Take a test after watching this video to see what you've learned: http://goo.gl/o9WtUz
Views: 128682 Online English Expert
Learn to make plans with the FUTURE PROGRESSIVE tense
http://www.engvid.com/ What will you be doing in 30 seconds' time? Learning about the future progressive verb tense, of course! This tense is all about making plans for the future using the "will be" and "going to" structures. After the lesson, you will be able to confidently start talking about future plans and decisions. When you are done, I will be waiting for you to complete the quiz to assess your understanding. Will you be staying in tonight to watch this useful video? http://www.engvid.com/learn-to-make-plans-with-the-future-progressive-tense/ TRANSCRIPT Hello, everybody. My name is Benjamin, and welcome back to www.engvid.com, the home of good English on the internet. Today we're going to be covering the future progressive tense. Now, this is a very useful tense when you're asked a difficult question in an interview situation, like: "Thomas, where do you imagine being in five years' time?" Okay? So this is a really good tense to master for those kind of speculative, difficult questions you might face in an interview. So, today, we're going to be looking at the use form, how to use it in the positive, the negative, and then looking at different ways of asking questions in the future tense, and the different meanings of using: "will", "going to", or the future progressive. Great. So, we use the future progressive when we are saying that something will be happening at a specific time in the future. For example: I will be eating pizza today with my mother. Okay? So, the form: "I will be"; the verb, "eat" in this case; and then "ing", and we have a later time in the future. So: "I will be eating pizza later today." At a specific time. We know what time it's going to happen. Okay, so in the positive: "I will be work" and then my "ing" ending. "I will be working..." And then, what time is that going to happen? We will need to add that here. In the negative, it would be: "He will not be working on Tuesday, because he has a day off." Okay? Using a question mark. If I want to ask someone what they're doing at the weekend, maybe I would say: "Will you be working on Saturday?" Okay? Maybe I want to play football with them, so I find out if they will be working. "Will you be working on Saturday?" I want you to think of an example now. Now, think of that. I'm talking about interview questions. The person says to you: "Matthew, what will you be doing in 5 years' time?" So, I want you to answer: "In 5 years' time I will be", now you could use the verb: "work", "live", or "study". Okay? "In 5 years' time I will be..." Remember the form: "I will be", the verb, and "ing". Okay? Have a quick go. What have you got? Good. Keep a note of that for later. Now, we're going to move on to questions. Okay? So, three different ways of using questions. Sometimes this question... Sometimes questions aren't actually questions at all. So, questions are only questions if you raise your voice at the end. What are you doing later? But if I just say: "What are you doing later?" Then I don't like what you're doing later; I'm being nasty. So, a request or an order. "Will you finish your homework tonight?" Okay? "Will you finish your homework tonight?" Okay? This is a teacher or the parent, being quite "poof, poof, poof", with the student or the child. Okay? So: "Will you finish your homework tonight?" I'm using the future tense, "will", here. I still have a definite time, tonight. Will you finish your homework tonight? But it's an order. I want them to finish their homework tonight. Here, I want a decision, and I'm going to use the future tense: "going to". "Are you going to finish your homework tonight?" I want them to finish their homework tonight, I really do. I want them to say: "Yes! I am going to finish my homework tonight." So a want decision, but it's not "ch, ch, ch, ch, ch", like it is here. Now, here, we are using the future progressive tense. You'll notice the "will", the "be", the verb, plus the "ing". "Will you be finishing your homework tonight?" You'll notice it's polite. Okay? It shows respect to the other person. "Will you be", so I've changed the word order of "will", and the subject and the verb while I form the question. "Will you be finishing your homework tonight?" And that's a nice respectful way of asking a question. Lovely. So, today we've looked at the use of the future progressive. We're talking about something that's going to happen at a certain point in the future. We use "will be", the verb, "ing" and it needs to have a specific time. For example: "In 5 years' time I will be working in Montreal in Canada." Okay? Positive, negative, question mark. Just make sure you use the "ing" with this tense. And here are the different ways of asking questions in the future. Making an order, "Do that", when I use "will"; wanting an answer: "Are you going to?"; and when I want to be polite, I use this future progressive: "Will you be finishing your homework tonight?"
Past simple tense | English grammar rules
Learn the past simple tense with this English grammar video lesson. The past simple tense has several uses. Its main use is to describe a completed action in the past. We also use it to describe a series of completed actions and to describe the duration of an action from the past. The grammar rules for spelling the past simple affirmative form are as follows: For regular verbs, we add -ed to the infinitive. For verbs which already end in a silent -e, we simply add -d (die - died for example). For regular verbs ending in a consonant and -y, we change the "y" to "i" and add -ed (hurry - hurried for example). For regular verbs ending in a consonant + vowel + consonant where the final syllable is stressed, we double the consonant and add -ed (stop - stopped and prefer - preferred for example) In British English, for regular verbs ending in -l, we always double the -l (cancel - cancelled for example). In American English, for verbs ending in -l, we follow the stressed syllable rule mentioned above. For irregular verbs, there are no rules for the past simple form. You simply have to learn them. Some examples of irregular verbs are: buy - bought, go - went, do - did. The question form of the past simple is: "Did" + the subject + the verb in the infinitive form ( "Did you close the door?" for example) The negative form is: The subject + "did not" (or "didn't" in the contracted form) + the verb in the infinitive form ( "I didn't like the film" for example) At the end of the lesson, you will find some grammar exercises to test your understanding. If you have any questions, please ask me in the comments section below the video lesson and I will answer. The accent in the video is a British English accent. Here are some other English lessons: Past perfect tense: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=EZopcVLDCHg Past continuous: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TGwh9BvpE0o More grammar lessons: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL6BDo90oiwpS4_AM1c0s0ozpROeE2A9ff Listening exercises: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL6BDo90oiwpRdmnAzmYwdc0Az0ZOG2XNA Vocabulary videos: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL6BDo90oiwpTlYAYSitjwWn29BEdCBi9j Private English lessons & speaking practice: http://goo.gl/fTlmee Andrew, Crown Academy of English http://www.crownacademyenglish.com http://www.youtube.com/user/CrownAcademyEnglish https://twitter.com/Crown_English Photo credits: "Teenager Girl With Opened Notebook" Image courtesy of imagerymajestic | FreeDigitalPhotos.net "Handsome Businessman Dragging Trolley Bag" Image courtesy of stockimages | FreeDigitalPhotos.net "Cute Guy Washing His Teeth" Image courtesy of artur84 | FreeDigitalPhotos.net "Job Interview" Image courtesy of franky242 | FreeDigitalPhotos.net "It's Time For Business" Image courtesy of stockimages | FreeDigitalPhotos.net "Yawning" Image courtesy of graur razvan ionut | FreeDigitalPhotos.net "Health-care" Image courtesy of graur razvan ionut | FreeDigitalPhotos.net
Views: 1258648 Crown Academy of English
Present Simple Tense and Present Continuous Tense - English grammar tutorial video lesson
Present Simple and Present continuous, how to form them and how to keep them apart. In this lesson present simple vs present continuous, I'm going to show you when to use a present simple, and when to use a present continuous. Now let's get started. Let's have a look at these sentences: I never cook dinner. She is cooking dinner. The first sentence is in the present simple tense, the second sentence is in the present continuous tense. First we are going to have a look at how to form a present simple and how to form a present continuous. For the present simple we use the infinitive form of the verb, for the present continuous, we need the auxiliary verb to be, and the infinitive form of the verb and '-ing. An example for the present simple is: We walk to school every day With the present simple we need to pay extra attention to the third person singular, he, she and it. Because in conjugating that verb, we add an '-s'. An example of a present continuous is: They are washing their car. Now when do we use a present simple? We use a present simple when something happens always, regularly, sometimes and never. We use a present continuous for a temporary activity. An example for the present simple here is: She always drives like a madwoman. An example for the present continuous here is: you are driving like a madwoman, let me out of the car! A temporary activity. The present simple is also used when talking about facts. The present continuous is used when something is happening right now. An example of the present simple here is: Water freezes minus one Celsius. An example for the present continuous is: The water is freezing! Look! Finally we use the present simple for timetables and schedules for example: The bus arrives at ten thirty. We use the present continuous for a plan in the near future. We know when it's going to happen. For example: I'm taking the bus tomorrow.
Views: 127576 englishgrammarspot
Verb Tenses - Time4Writing.com
Time4Writing.com can teach you how to properly use verb tenses when writing. Our High School Writing Mechanics Course can help: http://www.time4writing.com/high-school/writing-mechanics/ Are you running? Did you run? She ran. Did you? Past, present and future tenses can be tricky, but Time4Writing can help! You already know that a verb can show action or a state of being. Verbs are the heart of a sentence. Every sentence must have one, and finding that verb is one of the most important steps in understanding the meaning of the sentence. Verbs can change their form. They can change in number (I work, he works); they can change when they have a helper used with them (they look, they are looking); and they can change according to tense (present, past, future). Sign up for our monthly newsletter to get student writing resources and advice right in your inbox: https://goo.gl/fGlzMW
Views: 181640 Time4Writing
Reflections: the past, present and future of planning - Questions & Answers
Panellists take questions on Reflections: the past, present and future of planning
Views: 20 UCDEngArch
Past, Present, and Future (2017 Reflection and 2018 Plans)
2017 was an awesome year, and I cannot wait to make 2018 even better!!! Thank you to everyone who has, and continues to support me through this journey!!! Discord chat: https://discord.gg/SNe9WSX Pokemon Channel (Returning mid January): https://www.youtube.com/PokemonFabFive FULL Madden 18 Franchise Mode: Ravens Playlist: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLouy9GV3yGIfRyxP8Bd3vqD0-dsVPu0fU My twitch: http://www.twitch.tv/moonlight_swami/ Blackjack: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCjrcL3Cf_Mjkb1l6eymKE6A
The present tense | The parts of speech | Grammar | Khan Academy
How do we talk about things that are happening right now? Watch the next lesson: https://www.khanacademy.org/humanities/grammar/partsofspeech/grammar-verbs/v/the-past-tense-verbs-the-parts-of-speech?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=grammar Missed the previous lesson? https://www.khanacademy.org/humanities/grammar/partsofspeech/grammar-verbs/v/introduction-to-verb-tense-the-parts-of-speech-grammar?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=grammar Grammar on Khan Academy: Grammar is the collection of rules and conventions that make languages go. This section is about Standard American English, but there's something here for everyone. About Khan Academy: Khan Academy offers practice exercises, instructional videos, and a personalized learning dashboard that empower learners to study at their own pace in and outside of the classroom. We tackle math, science, computer programming, history, art history, economics, and more. Our math missions guide learners from kindergarten to calculus using state-of-the-art, adaptive technology that identifies strengths and learning gaps. We've also partnered with institutions like NASA, The Museum of Modern Art, The California Academy of Sciences, and MIT to offer specialized content. For free. For everyone. Forever. #YouCanLearnAnything Subscribe to Khan Academy’s Grammar channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC8JT97hQjMVWeO0B-x8eVxQ?sub_confirmation=1 Subscribe to Khan Academy: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=khanacademy
Views: 270052 Khan Academy
WILL BE का प्रयोग । Simple Sentences Future in English Grammar with Examples
आज हम English Grammar में Simple Sentences Future के Category 1 वाक्यों को बनाना सीखेंगे जहाँ WILL BE का प्रयोग Main Verb की तरह किया जाता है। Basic से शुरू Lecture 1, 2, 3 etc... https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox5eX6gADDo5ZHykXBaXYpVO FREE Android App: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=in.qtime.spokenenglishguru Free PDF eBook: http://bit.ly/2LYwO8q FREE CHARTS: http://bit.ly/2LVtbAd FREE Practice Ex: http://bit.ly/2Mz4XRI Daily Use Sentences Book - https://bit.ly/2Mviw4m Spoken English Guru Book - https://bit.ly/2wcc0oS All Video Lectures’ Pen Drive - http://bit.ly/2wlxv6N Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/englishwaledotcom/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/spoken_english_guru_adityarana/ Complete English Speaking Course Lesson-wise Videos (250+ Videos) Link: Lesson 1: English सीखने की शुरूआत https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox4xW_8t2mMZStWZFEdKdvAc Lesson 2: Parts of Speech https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox569k1T00UH7zdw0ZETatLz Lesson 3: Simple Sentences - Present, Past & Future https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox4xqm9T72J1D6I2IqLG4cJr Lesson 4: सभी 12 Tenses सीखो https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox4evkxrt2AnfXpndrYtEo5Q Lesson 5: Modal Helping Verbs in English Grammar https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox6FoHE30D7mAk5DylqVR81O Lesson 6: All Prepositions in English Grammar https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox5sd3o3RZE9HJcZ_crRvBYG Lesson 7: All Conjunctions in English Grammar https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox5cy2xkIQknyfyd9PSxR3JY Lesson 8: Daily Use English Sentences https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox5WZDOosR7ihWooeFwnT8Hf Lesson 9: Vocabulary Exercises https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox7Ny0kgrgXfoltFX8zxMr10 Lesson 10: Daily English Speaking Practice https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox5RSgM5wsAbCbTMXi9AAJFh Lesson 11: Hindi to English Translation Videos https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox4myjPpnomQnvU37GUbXE2s Lesson 12: Newspaper Article English to Hindi Translation https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox6n6xk9pPe1xUc3VhAB6Ra0 Lesson 13: Active and Passive Voice https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox7M4w-k72XtRwP5OlZEXT_j Lesson 14: Be Being Been | Concept & Use https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox5o2yrhbITHJ1T2RbuImFDn Lesson 15: Advance Topics https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox53AvjielYUoRlaO_cuBDQb Lesson 16: Gerund, Infinitives and Participles https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox5DdSQoWpx85VqxzMr8Rbkf Lesson 17: Phrasal Verbs in English https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox4N0emQQe7ZjjzwbcB9jRdQ Lesson 18: English Practice Exercises & Test Papers https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox6AvA4NUZyNCpfMXIXwDSNq Lesson 19: English के Doubts Clear करो https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox7gZn51MoIEMOvLd36mzdKl Lesson 20: English Conversations https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox5BU_Hkqwp7v7UdW9X5_-rh Lesson 21: Speak English with Kids https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox7JDlK6GUD3KkyqzbdGZSXm Lesson 22: Daily English Listening https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox5b-qNJZTsRYqUqGmOsb9N1 Lesson 23: Pronunciation & Sound Lectures https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox4CdWX12bGL396YGeIEhqiS Lesson 24: इंग्लिश की छोटी-2 बातें https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox5jCZrLMal3-d4Al5yHwYD7 Lesson 25: Subject Verb Agreement for Competitive Exams https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox6lS-vakv_E76Ill-AUH-g9 Lesson 26: Advance Level Topics https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox75xco6H-ZYyjV0_Y4IYiGY Lesson 27: Job Interviews Tips & Tricks https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox6AzcTWgqWpQpRkOeQuuSMd Lesson 28: Letter Writing in English https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLsXdBvuJ5ox5FG7i2wA5bMxcTr7OxnGyi #will be #englishgrammar #grammarenglish
Views: 39720 Spoken English Guru
English Grammar Future Simple Teaching Ideas Teach English Certification
I created this v this lesson teaches you about the easily and often mixed-up English verb "have"! London Grammar are a three-piece band from London, starting to make waves around the country. Their first release Metal & Dust EP contains three original tracks, Metal & Dust, Hey Now, this track, and a remix by Dot Major of 'Hey Now'. Lesson 1 of a series of learn English lessons to help you learn and master the tenses of the English language. In this English speaking lesson you will find easy and clear explanations of the present simple and present continuous. Source: Fuchs, Bonner, and Westheimer. FOCUS ON GRAMMAR: An Intermediate Course for Reference and Practice. Longman, 2000. A weekly show hosted by John Green, where knowledge junkies get their fix of trivia-tastic information. This week, John looks at common spelling and grammar errors such as "Stationery vs. Stationary," "Good vs. Well" and "Loose vs. Lose." english-grammar,English grammar,grammar,passive,beginner-english­,esl,english,engvid,jamesesl,learn-engli­sh,vocabulary,beginner,english-speaking,­EngVid,london grammar,london,grammar,EP,metal & dust,metal and dust,hey now,chill,beats,female vocalist,relax,darling are you gonna leave me,2013,february,Beat,trio,beautiful,Lea­rn,English,Online,Free,Tenses,lesson,les­sons,Present,Continuous,Simple,English Grammar,Easy,Presentation,Anglo-Link,VS,­Grammar,speak,speaking,Learn English,English Lesson,English Speaking,English Language,Learn English Tenses,Learn English Speaking,Learn English Grammar,learn english language,Present Simple,Present Continuous,present tense,present simple tense,How to learn English,Learning English,English lesson for beginners,English Online,esl,efl,grammar,vocabulary,irregu­lar,verbs,rap,hip,hop,English,tense,part­iciple,form,past,present,lesson,teacher,­learn,education,student,jason r levine,fluency,mc,free, Teachers,Lessons,Tutorial,TOEFL,TOEIC,IE­LTS,CAE,FCE,GED,English,ESL,grammar,Jenn­ifer,language,preferences,jenniferesl,to­efl,toeic,john green,mental floss,hank green,sky blue,why is the sky blue,spelling,grammar,spelling and grammar errors,english-grammar,grammar,passive,b­eginner-english,esl,english,engvid,jenni­feresl,jamesesl,learn-english,vocabulary­,beginner,english-speaking,EngVid,englis­h-grammar,esl,english,engvid,grammar,reb­eccaesl,vocabulary,toefl,toeic,ielts,lea­rn-english,study-english,phrases,phrasal­-verbs,english-grammar,grammar,valenesl,­esl,english,engvid,rebeccaesl,learn-engl­ish,toefl,toeic,ielts,lesson,English,Les­son,English Lesson,Tenses,Tense,English Tenses,English Grammar,Grammar,Learn English,English Tenses Lesson,Learn English Grammar,English Lessons,Past,Present,Future,Present Simple,Present Perfect,Present Perfect Continuous,Past Simple,Past Perfect,Past Perfect Continuous,Future Simple,Future Perfect,Future Perfect Continuous,going to future,English Grammar Lesson,English Grammar Lessons,English,Lessons,ESL,Grammar,Cond­itionals,if-clauses,EFL,TEFL,TOFEL,TOIEC­,TESOL,Video,Podcast,ideo with the YouTube Video Editor (http://www.youtube.com/editor)
Views: 88 justenjoy
Update on the past, present, and future plans
Just a quick update video about what happened since my east coast adventures and my plans for next year. ___ Find me on the internet! twitter: @jaytea_ tumblr: jayteasthoughts.tumblr.com snapchat: jaytea_org
Views: 43 Jay Tea
Future in English - How to Talk about the Future
In this lesson, you can learn how to talk about the future in English. What are you doing this evening? What are your plans for next year? Who will win the next World Cup? After you watch this lesson, leave us a comment talking about the future and we will give you feedback! In this class, you’ll learn to answer these and other questions about the future in clear, natural, correct English. You’ll see many simple phrases which you can learn to help you talk about the future in English in any situation! You can see the full version of this lesson on our website: https://www.oxfordonlineenglish.com/talk-about-future . This lesson will help you learn how to: - Talk about future social plans and holidays in English. - Use the continuous tense to talk about the future. - Describe your future goals in your life and career. - Discuss schedules and timetables in the future. - Make predictions about the future in English. - Talk about future possibilities in English. See more free English lessons like this one on our website: https://www.oxfordonlineenglish.com/.
Views: 109342 Oxford Online English
Learn Swedish, Lesson 2: Verbs
In this lesson you learn verbs and how to conjugate them. Past, present and future tense. The letters å ä ö are introduced.
Views: 140320 Erik Edler
What Is The Past Tense Of Plan?
I, planned she could have argued that if they went as to farm in another country, nobody would know about her past. Past tense verbs hotchalk lesson plans. La verb conjugatordefine plan at dictionary conjugate planear in spanish spanishdict. Verb[edit]simple past tense and participle of plan. Past tense verbs english grammar rules & usage yourdictionarycollins dictionary. In american english, why is the past tense of 'plan' spelt 'planned english verb plan conjugated in all tensesmeaning longman dictionary contemporary lan conjugation present, & participle wiktionaryplan (verb) definition and synonyms plan' bab. Past tense of 'plan' spelt 'planned what is the past plan? Word hippoenglish conjugation reverso conjugator. Existing or designed according to a define plan (verb) and get synonyms. Googleusercontent searchthe past tense of plan is planned. Otherwise, the past tense would be 'planed' with a long 'a', which is of 'plane' english verb plan conjugated in all tenseshe;She;It, plansthey, plani, have planned. Lesson plan for 2nd jun 16, 2015 start by showing the students enlarged verb tense chart, with past, present and future simple definitions, descriptions examples. What is the meaning of word plan? How do you pronounce Words that rhyme with plan what conjugate english verb past tense, participle, present perfect, continuous, gerund sep 25, 2013 'plan' has a short 'a' sound, and using two 'n's in 'planned' 'planning' keeps it. Lesson goals in this activity, students will understand that verbs can tell about actions happened title past tense by tania yap primary subject language arts grade level 3 4 time period 1 hour objectives pupils should be able to jul 21, 2012 mini lesson on simple paul mark bradigan esl 502 is translate from present into using the suffixes ed and d. What is plan (verb)? Plan (verb) meaning, pronunciation and more by macmillan dictionary 'to plan' conjugation english verbs conjugated in all tenses with the bab. Mini lesson on past tense simple slideshare. Lesson plans past tense verbs (elementary, language). Plan to do something we plan this in is a reference page for verb forms present, past and participle tensescheck tense of here he didn't really have plan; He had goal habit control. Developed in advance battle plansto plan dictionaryvideo present participle planeandoindicative title past tense verbs by gladys ullstam a. Html url? Q webcache. Sample lesson plan on past simple tense plans page has a for grades 2 and 3 students regarding verbs, but some of the activities may be able to adapted older definition is method achieving something that you have worked, present participle planning planned nov 7, 2000 concepts taught tlw correctly identify verbs within sentence add an ed end wor. What is the past tense of plan? Word hippo wordhippo what plan. La verb past participle full conjugation of 'to plan'; Translations for plan' plan definition, a scheme or method acting, doing, proceeding, making, etc. Simple present plans, participle planning, simple past and planned) rhymes nd. Past tense of 'plan' spelt 'planned. Planned (not comparable). Verb tenses past, present, future education.
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Learn English Grammar – Easiest way to convert Active voice to Passive Voice (simple present )
Learn English Grammar – Easiest way to c Active voice sentences to Passive Voice in simple present tense. Blog : http://www.learnex.in/easiest-way-to-convert-active-voice-sentences-to-passive-voice-in-simple-present-tense In this English Grammar lesson, you are going to learn how to make active voice sentences in the present tense into passive voice sentences. The active voice is used to give importance to the subject or the doer of the action and the passive voice gives importance to the object. Facebook : http://www.facebook.com/letstalkpodcast Website : http://www.letstalkpodcast.com There are basic steps you follow to convert the sentences from active to passive. Interchange the subject and object Take the main verb in its past participle form. Do not change the tense of the original sentence, so add an auxiliary verb. Ensure the doer of the action does not change once the sentence is in the passive voice. Example 01: Mother writes an email. (active) An email is written by mother. (passive) Example 02: Sam is fixing the computer. (active) The computer is being fixed by Sam. Example 03: John has helped Maria. (active) Maria has been helped by John. (passive) Example 04: Why does your brother sing such sad songs? (active) Why are such sad songs sung by your brother? (passive) Example 05: Who is doing the dishes? (active) By whom are the dishes being done? (passive) Example 06: Why have you called me here? (active) Why have I been called here by you? (passive)
Timelines for kids - A comprehensive overview of timelines for k-6 students
Timelines for kids - A comprehensive overview of timelines for k-6 students. Learn all there is to know about timelines and how to create a timeline following 5 simple steps. Use this intro video with our timeline lesson plan found on our website here: https://www.clarendonlearning.org/lesson-plans/creating-a-timeline/ ------ We want to thank you for following Clarendon Learning! Our mission at Clarendon learning is to support the education of America’s youth. We strive to create bright futures for children across the country by supporting teachers and parents by developing and providing high-quality lesson plans, videos, and other teaching resources for FREE! We are constantly developing new videos and teaching resources so subscribe to our channel and you’ll be notified every time we release a new video! You can also find us here: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ClarendonLearning/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/ClarendonLRNG Website: https://clarendonlearning.org/ YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/ClarendonLearning ----- Are you an elementary teacher or homeschooling parent looking for free resources you can trust? We are here to help! We don’t only provide video content but we also provide high-quality lesson plans as well. 100% free with handouts, worksheets, classroom activities and more! To learn more click the links below: Language Arts Lesson Plans: https://www.clarendonlearning.org/subject/language-arts-lesson-plans/ Math Lesson Plans: https://www.clarendonlearning.org/subject/math-lesson-plans/ Reading Lesson Plans: https://www.clarendonlearning.org/subject/reading-lesson-plans/ Science Lesson Plans: https://www.clarendonlearning.org/subject/science-lesson-plans/ Social Studies Lesson Plans: https://www.clarendonlearning.org/subject/social-studies-lesson-plans/ ----- We love supporting teachers and parents in all of the ways that we can. We hope you enjoy! Thank you for your support.
Views: 64150 Clarendon Learning
Present continuous for future plans - Clip 2
Present continuous for Future plans - Clip 2 https://www.Facebook.com/Englishwithme123 https://www.Pinterest.com/Englishwithme
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Present continuous for future use | Johnny Grammar | Learn English | British Council
Test your English in Johnny's new quiz app for phones and tablets, on both iOS and Android! To download the "Johnny Grammar's Word Challenge" app for free, visit our LearnEnglish website: http://bit.ly/1tVk59X When we talk about future arrangements we use the present continuous tense. What are you doing on Saturday, Rob? I'm working all day on Saturday. What are you doing on Sunday? I'm not working on Sunday! We're going to the cinema.
English Grammar For Beginners - Regular Verbs In Past Simple Tense
English Grammar For Beginners - Regular Verbs In Past Simple Tense In this video you will learn how to form past simple verbs, and use them correctly. To take a quiz and see if you learned well, click here: http://goo.gl/pR5R7y Created using PowToon -- Free sign up at http://www.powtoon.com/ .
Views: 415210 Online English Expert
Future plans
English grammar course. All lessons: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nMSWoJBbxOE&index=1&list=PLJyglPZGtYtk2uOlw61c5Omm6xE1Fgfkh Buy now the PDFs for all lessons: https://www.paypal.com/cgi-bin/webscr?cmd=_s-xclick&hosted_button_id=67ZYJWTQJD7DJ All videos and materials Copyright (c) 2017 F Hill, English Grammar Express All videos and materials Copyright (c) 2012 F Hill, English Grammar Express
Views: 5009 LearnEnglishZone
Matplotlib: past, present and future; SciPy 2013 Presentation
Authors: Michael Droettboom Track: Reproducible Science This talk will be a general "state of the project address" for matplotlib, the popular plotting library in the scientific Python stack. It will provide an update about new features added to matplotlib over the course of the last year, outline some ongoing planned work, and describe some challenges to move into the future. The new features include a web browser backend, "sketch" style, and numerous other bugfixes and improvements. Also discussed will be the challenges and lessons learned moving to Python 3. Our new "MEP" (matplotlib enhancement proposal) method will be introduced, and the ongoing MEPs will be discussed, such as moving to properties, updating the docstrings, etc. Some of the more pie-in-the-sky plans (such as styling and serializing) will be discussed. It is hoped that this overview will be useful for those who use matplotlib, but don't necessarily follow its mailing list in detail, and also serve as a call to arms for assistance for the project.
Views: 6202 Enthought
Simple English Lesson - Discussing Your Future Plans in English. Online English Classes
'I'm going to...' So, you must be planning to do something in the near future, and probably want to tell others about it. In this English lesson, we'll learn some phrases that you can use to communicate your plans with your friends, family, and other people. Great fresh English lessons daily! Subscribe to our Youtube channel. Don't forget to connect with us on Facebook : http://facebook.com/twominenglish Get our mobile app for Android: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.astrobix.twominuteenglish
Views: 49094 Twominute English
Future Plans and Finished Future Actions
Demo-teaching for FPT University
Views: 1043 Kathleen DC Li
simple present tense
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