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Tiempos en los que se escribe en ingles, como, Pasado perfecto, presente perfecto, pasado simple, presente simple, presente continuo, etc...

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  1. 1. Laura Melissa Torres Almeida Grado: 11º3 Colegio Luis Carlos Galán Sarmiento Girón
  2. 2. Except TO BE Routines I eat hamburger She eats hamburger I don’t eat hamburger She doesn’t eat hamburger Do you eat hamburger? Does she eat hamburger? DO/ DOES + INFINITIVE Every day, week… On Tuesdays…
  3. 3. Finished activities I ate hamburger She ate hamburger I didn’t eat hamburger She didn’t eat hamburger Did you eat hamburger? Did she eat hamburger? DID + INFINITIVE Yesterday Last Monday, Year, week…
  4. 4. Present activity I am eating hamburger She is eating hamburger I am not eating hamburger She isn’t eating hamburger Are you eating hamburger? Is she eating hamburger? Am / is / are + Ing Now At the moment
  5. 5. Continued activity I was eating hamburger She was eating hamburger I wasn’t eating hamburger She wasn’t eating hamburger Were you eating hamburger? Was she eating hamburger? Was / Were + Ing Yesterday at 5pm… On Sunday at 10pm…
  6. 6. Experiences I have eaten hamburger She has eaten hamburger (I’ve / She’s eaten) I haven’t eaten hamburger She hasn’t eaten hamburger Have you eaten hamburger? Has she eaten hamburger? Have / Has + past part. Never, ever, already Once, twice, several times
  7. 7. Recent activity I have been eating hamburger She has been eating hamburger (her hands are dirty) I haven’t been eating hamburger She hasn’t been eating hamburger Have you been eating hamburger? Has she been eating hamburger? Have / has been + Ing
  8. 8. Subject Auxiliary infinitive Complements We Will Visit The aquarium We Won’t Visit The museum Auxiliary Subject Infinitive Complements Will We Visit The museum?
  9. 9. A and an are indefinite articles (opposite to the, the definite article) which mean 1. We use A + consonant sound= A cat An + vowel sound= An orange bike A butterfly, a flower, a boy, a beach… An elephant, an old man, an octopus… Don´t forget! An hour (h has no sound) A hot dog (h has sound /h/) A university student (u sounds like /yu/) An unusual situation (u sounds like /a/) The plural of a or an is some We also use some with uncountable nouns* (milk, honey…) *Uncountable nouns never have a plural form. Some cats Some orange bikes For negative sentences and questions we use any There wasn't any milk Has she sent you any photos? Exception! When we make an offering question or expect an affirmative answer: Would you like some coffee? Can I have some strawberries?
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