FC_Time chart LB1

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FC_Time chart LB1

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On this chart you will find the time expressions generally used with the verb tenses listed below. When you use these expressions, either orally or in writing, make sure you select the appropriate verb tense

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  1. L. BIAGGI TIME EXPRESSIONS ACTIVE VOICE On this chart you will find the time expressions generally used with the verb tenses listed below. When you use these expressions, either orally or in writing, make sure you select the appropriate verb tense. SIMPLE PRESENT SIMPLE SIMPLE PRESENT PRESENT PERF. PRESENT PROGRESSIVE PAST FUTURE PERFECT PROGRESSIVE *write *am, are, is *wrote *will write *have/has *have/has been *writes writing *am, are, is + written writing going to write every now yesterday tomorrow times all long day at this moment many day Monday for the moment last tonight a couple of morning week currently night several week month at the present week next etc. temporarily month week since* since etc. month last 3 o’clock on this year yesterday yesterday Mondays week the last time etc. 1983 etc. *If since introduces a time clause, the weekends semester the first time verb in the time clause will be simple etc. month the next time for the last/past past. etc. ago always a day in two days in the last/past usually today two weeks a few days three hours, etc. often etc. ten minutes week, month, year, etc. generally a month for sometimes earlier etc. ten days up to now occasionally today two hours, etc. so far once in a while this week lately rarely etc. recently seldom hardly ever already (quests/affirm) never in a long time (neg) yet (neg) how long (quests) how long (quests.) ever (quests.) PAST PROGRESSIVE *was/were + -ing PAST PERFECT *had + past participle Used with when to express past activity in progress, interrupted by a non- Used with by the time to express two activities in the past, one occurring before continuous activity: I was writing when you called. the other. First activity: past perfect/second activity: simple past. Can also be used with when. Used with while to express two continuous activities occurring at the same time in past: I was reading while you were writing. By the time / When we arrived, he had already left. REV. 2003
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