Search results for: english-grammar-do-does-did

English Grammar Do Does Did Patterns and Examples

Author : Manik Joshi
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This book covers the following topics: English grammar – ‘do’ - structure – a – affirmative, structure – b – negative, structure – c – interrogative, structure – d - short answers | English grammar – ‘does’ - structure – a – affirmative, structure – b – negative, structure – c – interrogative, structure – d - short answers | English grammar – ‘did’ - structure – a – affirmative, structure – b - negative, structure – c – interrogative, structure – d - short answers | Exercises || ‘Do’ and ‘Does’ are used in present tense while ‘Did’ is used in past tense. Verb 'Do’ is used as an AUXILIARY VERB as well as a MAIN (ORDINARY) VERB

A Complete Grade Course in English Grammar and Composition

Author : Benjamin Young Conklin
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A Complete Graded Course in English Grammar and Composition

Author : Benjamin Young Conklin
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English Grammar Have Has Had Patterns and Examples

Author : Manik Joshi
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This Book Covers The Following Topics: VERB – ‘HAVE’ PART (A). Ordinary Verb -- ‘HAVE’ PART (B). Auxiliary Verb -- ‘HAVE’ 1. Have/Has/Had + Third Form of Verb 2. Have/Has/Had + Been + Third Form of Verb 3. Have/Has/Had + Been + -ING Form of Verb 4. Have/Has/Had + Been 5. Have/Has/Had + Had PART (C). Modal Verb -- ‘HAVE’ 1A. [Have/Has + To + First Form of Verb] 1B. [Have/Has + To + Be + Third Form of Verb] 2A. [Had + To + First Form of Verb] 2B. [Had + To + Be + Third Form of Verb] 3A. [Have/Has + Had + To + First Form of Verb] 3B. [Have/Has + Had + To + Be + Third Form of Verb] 4A. [Had + Had + To + First Form of Verb] 4B. [Had + Had + To + Be + Third Form of Verb] 5A. [Having + To + First Form of Verb] 5B. [To + Have + To + First Form of Verb] Exercises: 1(A) and 1(B) Exercises: 2(A) and 2(B) Exercises: 3(A) to 3(C) Sample This: VERB – ‘HAVE’ Verb ‘HAVE’ is used as an AUXILIARY VERB as well as a MAIN (ORDINARY) VERB. It also does function of ‘MODAL VERB’. MAIN VERB: When used as main verb, verb ‘have’ is followed by an object. AUXILIARY VERB: When used as an auxiliary verb, it forms the perfect and perfect continuous tenses. [Note: ‘Auxiliary verb’ is a verb which is used with main verb to show tenses, etc.] MODAL VERB: ‘Modal verb’ is a verb that is used with main verb to express intention, permission, possibility, probability, obligation, etc. Following patterns are possible: “have to, has to, had to, have had to, has had to, had had to, having to” FORMS OF VERB ‘HAVE’: Present form – Have or Has Past form – Had Past Participle form – Had IMPORTANT POINTS ABOUT VERB ‘HAVE’ ‘Have’ Is Used With Subject ‘I, We, You and They’ + All Plural Subjects ‘Has’ Is Used With Subject ‘He and She’ + All Singular Subjects ‘Had’ Is Used With All Subjects (Singular or Plural) USE OF ‘HAVE GOT’ In some senses, you can also use ‘have got’. ‘have got’ is especially used in ‘British English’. She has got a loose temper. (= She has a loose temper.) I have got a backache. (= I have a backache.) He has got a management degree (= He has a management degree.) PART (A). Ordinary Verb -- ‘HAVE’ As a Main Verb, ‘Have’ is used to express different kinds of thoughts: Some of them are as follows: to possess, to own, to show a quality, to show a feature, to suffer from illness, to perform a particular action, to produce a particular effect, to trick, to cheat, to hold, to experience, to receive, to allow, to put in a position, etc. When used as main verb, ‘have’ is followed by an object. I have an American passport. He has an American passport. She had an American passport. Negative Forms Of Main Verb ‘Have’: Have – Do not have (Don’t have) Has – Does not have (Doesn’t have) Had – Did not have (Didn’t have) I don’t have an American passport. He doesn’t have an American passport. She didn’t have an American passport. NOTE– Instead of using do/does/did, you can also use modal verbs (may, can, must, should, etc.) in negative sentences to show possibility, intention, obligation, etc. I may not have an American passport. He may not have an American passport. She may not have an American passport. You can also use ‘Never have/Never has/Never had’ to emphasize negative statements. I never have my breakfast at 7 am. This park never has any trace of greenery. We never had the guts to question him. Interrogative Patterns Of Main Verb ‘Have’: Have – Do + Subject + Have Has – Does + Subject + Have Had – Did + Subject + Have Do I have an American passport? Does he have an American passport? Did she have an American passport? NOTE– Instead of using do/does/did, you can also use modal verbs (may, can, must, should, etc.) in interrogative sentences to show possibility, intention, obligation, etc. Can I have an American passport? Can he have an American passport? Can she have an American passport? Interrogative-Negative Patterns Of Main Verb ‘Have’: Have – Don’t + Subject + Have Has – Doesn’t + Subject + Have Had – Didn’t + Subject + Have Don’t I have an American passport? Doesn’t he have an American passport? Didn’t she have an American passport?

Basic English Grammar

Author : Howard Sargeant
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This two-book series was written specifically for English language learners and covers all the basic grammar topics for beginners. Contains clear and concise explanations of the rules and illustrates them with numerous examples. The "Did You Know?" and "Grammar Help" notes add further to the understanding of basic grammar. These books will give English language learners a clear understanding of core grammar skills and help lay a strong foundation for good English. Each book includes 150-pages plus of grammar examples and instruction.

Intermediate Lessons in English Grammar

Author :
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Progressive English Grammar

Author : Allen Hayden Weld
File Size : 21.36 MB
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Basic English Grammar

Author : Anne Seaton
File Size : 56.28 MB
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This two-book series was written specifically for English language learners and covers all the basic grammar topics for beginners. Contains clear and concise explanations of the rules and illustrates them with numerous examples. The "Did You Know?" and "Grammar Help" notes add further to the understanding of basic grammar. These books will give English language learners a clear understanding of core grammar skills and help lay a strong foundation for good English. Each book includes 150-pages plus of grammar examples and instruction.

Covell s Digest of English Grammar

Author : L. T. Covell
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English Interrogative Sentences Common Interrogative Patterns

Author : Manik Joshi
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This Book Covers The Following Topics: What are “Interrogative Sentences”? Structure (1) -- Wh-Question Word + Be/Do/Have/Modal (1A). What + Be/Do/Have/Modal (1B). When + Be/Do/Have/Modal (1C). Where + Be/Do/Have/Modal (1D). Which + Be/Do/Have/Modal (1E). Who + Be/Do/Have/Modal (1F). Whom + Be/Do/Have/Modal (1G). Whose + Be/Do/Have/Modal (1H). Why + Be/Do/Have/Modal (1I). How + Be/Do/Have/Modal Structure (2) -- Wh-Question Word + Word/Words + Be/Do/Have/Modal (2A). What + Word/Words + Be/Do/Have/Modal (2B). When + Word/Words + Be/Do/Have/Modal (2C). Where + Word/Words + Be/Do/Have/Modal (2D). Which + Word/Words + Be/Do/Have/Modal (2E). Who + Word/Words + Be/Do/Have/Modal (2F). Whom + Word/Words + Be/Do/Have/Modal (2G). Whose + Word/Words + Be/Do/Have/Modal (2H). Why + Word/Words + Be/Do/Have/Modal (2I). How + Word/Words + Be/Do/Have/Modal Structure (3) -- Wh-Question Word + Main Verb (Present or Past) Structure (4) – Interrogatives Sentences – Be/Do/Have/Modal (4A). Interrogatives Starting From – Am, Is, Are, Was, Were (4B). Interrogatives Starting From – Do, Does, Did (4C). Interrogatives Starting From – Have, Has, Had (4D). Interrogatives Starting From – Modal Verbs Structure (5) -- Question Tags Structure (6) -- What if Structure (7) – How Long/How Much/How Many Structure (8) -- Wh-Question Word + To + Verb Word Structure (9) – “What About” and “How About” Structure (9) – “What About” and “How About” Structure (10) – Alternative Questions Structure (11) – Indirect Questions Formation of Interrogatives from Affirmatives Exercises Sample This: What are “Interrogative Sentences”? Interrogative sentences are used to ask questions. An interrogative sentence ends with a question mark. Most common interrogative words are as follows: What, When, Where, Which, Who, Whom, Whose, Why, How Interrogative words and what they refer: What – refers ‘specific information’ or confirmation/repetition When – refers ‘at what time’ or ‘on what occasion’ Where – refers ‘in what place, position or situation’ Which – refers ‘choice or alternative’ Who – refers ‘identity’ of a subject (person/people) Whom – refers ‘identity’ of a object (person/people) Whose – refers ‘who something belongs to’ Why – refers ‘reason, explanation or purpose’ How – refers ‘way or manner’, ‘condition or quality’ These words are called 'Wh-question words' because all these words contain letter ‘w’ and ‘h’. All these words (except ‘how’) even start from ‘Wh’. NOTE: The following words are also used to ask questions: Whatever, Whenever, Wherever, Whoever These forms show ‘surprise, confusion, or emphasis. Besides ‘Wh-question words’, Auxiliary Verbs ‘Be’, ‘Do’, ‘Have’, and ‘Modal Verbs’ are also used to form interrogative sentences. Following is the list of auxiliary and modal verbs: Auxiliary Verb-- Be-- Am, Is, Are, Was, Were Auxiliary Verb-- Do-- Do, Does, Did Auxiliary Verb-- Have-- Have, Has, Had Modal Verbs-- May, Might, Can, Could, Will, Would, Shall, Should, Must, Need, Used (To), Ought (To), Dare You can begin sentences with these verbs to form Yes/No interrogative sentences. (1A). What + Be/Do/Have/Modal What is a good pet to give a five-year-old child? What is a long way away? What is a reasonable grocery budget? What is age got to do with it? What is all that? What is Australia's national food? What is behind nation's food shortages? What is better for your company: happy staff or short-term profits? What is Brazil to you? What is going on in India? What is going to take place over the next 90 minutes? What is in the haze we are breathing? What is it about the first day of the year that gets us so excited? What is it and does it work? What is it like to be sectioned? What is it like to fly an Airbus A380? What is it like to have won an unlimited supply of something? What is it like to live in a hut?

A French grammar for English public schools

Author : Gustave H. Doret
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The principles of English grammar

Author : William Lennie
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Weld s Progressive English Grammar

Author : Allen Hayden Weld
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An Advanced English Grammar for Students and Teachers

Author : Johannes Meyer Myklestad
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English Grammars and English Grammar

Author : Robert Livingston Allen
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An english grammar for the use of schools

Author :
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Henry s English Grammar a Manual for Beginners

Author : Thomas Kerchever Arnold
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English Grammar adapted to the different classes of learners with an appendix containing rules and observations for assisting the more advanced students to write with perspicuity and accuracy

Author : Lindley Murray
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The practical English grammar

Author : Robert Armstrong (English master, Madras College, St. Andrews.)
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A Complete English Grammar

Author : A.J. Mertens
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