Book Name: English for Everyone Grammar Guide Practice Book
Author: Tom Booth, Tim Bowen
Publisher: DK, Dorling Kindersley
ISBN-10, 13: 9780241379752,1465484663
Pages: 320 pages
File size: 115 MB
File format: PDF,EPUB
English for Everyone Grammar Guide Practice Book Pdf Book Description:
This practice book is a companion to the English for Everyone: English Grammar Guide. Each unit in the book tests the language taught in the English Grammar Guide unit with the same number. The exercises are carefully graded to drill and test the grammar presented in the corresponding Grammar Guide unit. Working through these exercises will help you understand and remember what you have learned. An Answers section at the back of the book lists the correct answers for every exercise. Turn to these pages whenever you finish a unit or exercise to see how well you have understood the teaching point. The present simple is used to make simple statements of fact, to talk about things that happen repeatedly, and to describe things that are always true. To make negative sentences using “be” in the present simple, “not” is added after the verb. For other verbs, the auxiliary verb “do not” or “does not” is used. Questions in the present simple with “be” are formed by swapping the verb and subject. For other verbs, the auxiliary verb “do” or “does” must be added before the subject.
The present continuous is used to talk about continued actions that are happening in the present moment. It is formed with “be” and a present participle. The present simple and present continuous are used in different situations. There are different ways to form questions and negatives with these tenses. Imperatives are used to give commands or to make requests. They can also be used to give warnings or directions. The past simple is used to talk about completed actions that happened at a fixed time in the past. It is the most commonly used past tense in English. The past simple negative is used to talk about things that did not happen in the past. It is always formed the same way, unless the main verb is “be.” Questions in the past simple are formed using “did.” For past simple questions with “be,” the subject and the verb “was” or “were” are swapped around.
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