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19 Posts

Zero Conditional in English

Explore the zero conditional in English through an engaging story in our latest blog post! Learn the concept, and meaning, and see examples in action. Test your understanding with 10 interactive multiple-choice questions. Perfect for language learners and grammar enthusiasts!

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Present continuous (I Am Doing)

Learn about using '-ing' in English in our easy blog post. Great for intermediate learners to understand gerunds, participles, and more with simple examples. Improve your English skills with us!

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Present Simple (I Do)

This blog explores the usage of the present simple tense in English, covering general statements, regular actions, spelling rules, forming questions and negatives, expressing frequency, and making promises and suggestions. Understanding this tense is crucial for effective communication.

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Present Continuous and Present Simple 2 (I Am Doing and I Do)

Explore the differences between present continuous (I am doing) and present simple (I do) tenses in English grammar. Learn when and how to use each tense effectively to express actions and habits in various contexts.

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If I Do … And If I Did …

Learn the Difference Between 'If I Do...' and 'If I Did...' in English Grammar" Discover the nuances of using 'if I do' and 'if I did' in English sentences. This grammar lesson explains when and how to use each conditional form correctly, helping you improve your language skills and communication.

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Past Simple- I Did

The simple past tense is a verb tense used to describe an action that has already been completed. In English, it is often formed by adding the suffix "-ed" to regular verbs, while irregular verbs have unique past tense forms.

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Past Continuous - I Was Doing

The past continuous tense, also known as the past progressive tense, is a verb tense used to describe ongoing actions or events that were happening at a specific point in the past. This tense is formed by combining the past tense of the verb "to be" (was/were) with the present participle of the main verb.

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Present Perfect 1 (I Have Done)

The present perfect tense is used to express actions or events that have a connection to the present, indicating that they occurred at some indefinite point in the past. It is formed using the present tense of the auxiliary verb "have" followed by the past participle of the main verb.

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Will Be Doing and Will Have Done

In this lesson, we're going to talk about two verb forms that express actions in the future: "will be doing" and "will have done." These are both ways to talk about things that will happen later, but they're used in slightly different situations. Let's dive in and learn how to use them correctly!

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Present Perfect and Past 1 (I Have Done and I Did)

Navigating between the present perfect and past simple, we connect actions from the past to the present. "I have done" reflects ongoing relevance, while "I did" marks a specific event in time. Let's begin!

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Present Perfect and Past Simple 2 (I Have Done and I Did)

Let's move on to Part 2 of the lesson!

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Past Perfect (I Had Done)

Past Perfect (I Had Done) is used to describe completed actions before a specific point in the past, providing context and sequencing in narratives and reflecting on actions before another past event.

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Past Perfect Continuous (I Had Been Doing)

Let's take a plunge into the past perfect continuous - where we explore ongoing actions before a specific moment in the past, highlighting duration and continuity. In this lesson, we unravel the nuances of this tense, shedding light on its usage and significance in English grammar.

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Have and Have Got

"Have" and "have got" are both used to express possession or ownership in English grammar. While "have" is more common in formal contexts, "have got" is often used in informal speech or to emphasise possession.

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Must, Mustn't, Needn't

Welcome to our English grammar lesson on modal verbs! Today, we'll explore the usage of "must," "mustn't," and "needn't" to express obligation, prohibition, and lack of necessity respectively.

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Mastering Polite Requests and Offers in Business English

Effective communication is a vital aspect of conducting business. In the present lesson, we will delve into the usage of "can/could/would you...?" for making formal requests, offers, seeking permission and extending invitations.

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It Is Said That ... He Is Said To ... He Is Supposed To ...

Learn how to convey rumours, beliefs, and expectations in English with verbs like "said to," as well as how to use "supposed to" to express intentions or arrangements.

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Mastering the Passive Voice: Understanding "Have Something Done"

In this grammar lesson, we'll explore the "Have something done" construction which indicates actions arranged by someone else. We'll also discuss its alternative form, "get something done", and a distinct usage to express events happening to someone or their belongings. Let's begin!

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