This article focuses on how to form and use the present continuous tense. For resources on all verb tenses, visit our page on the 12 English Verb Tenses.
Even native speakers make English grammar mistakes from time to time. Nobody has perfect grammar and with so many rules to remember, you shouldn’t feel bad about making mistakes when speaking or writing English. That said, you should always aim to make as few errors as possible.
In this article, we’ll break down how to form and when to use the future perfect tense. For resources on all of the verb tenses, visit our main tenses page.
Today, we’re going over how to form the past perfect tense and when to use it. For your reference, we’re including examples and several tables, so be sure to bookmark this page if you’re having trouble with this tense.
In this article, we will look at the present perfect tense. We’ve included examples in every form and several tables for your guidance on this useful tense.
In this article, we’ll break down the present simple tense, along with examples in every form. We’ve included several tables for you to see all the main rules at a glance.
You may think that concepts like balance and symmetry are exclusive to math and the visual arts, but they are also relevant to English. In the English language, there is a certain logic to grammar rules that allows sentences to flow naturally and fall comfortably on the ear.
If you want to understand the nitty-gritty of how to use conjunctions in English, it is important to know that there are three kinds of conjunctions with different functions.
English verb tenses describe at what point in time an action is taking place. There are three tenses:
To end a sentence with a preposition, or not to end a sentence with a preposition: that is the question! Sticklers (an individual who insists on a particular behavior or quality) for traditional grammar rules will say that you shouldn’t.