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English Grammar -- Present Perfect Continuous -- Teaching Ideas 2 -- TEFL Certification
 
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http://www.teflonline.net The teaching idea covered here is one that would be particularly appropriate for more advanced English language learners, those who can use different tenses accurately. The activity is a board game that focuses on comparing and contrasting the tenses, focusing on the Present Perfect and the Present Perfect Continuous. Each student takes a turn at rolling the dice and moving around the board. For example a student could land on a square that says "Something you have been learning for a long time." An appropriate answer for the student could be "I have been learning English for a long time." The next student takes a turn and could land on a square that says "A beautiful place you have visited." This time the student could use the Present Perfect rather than the Present Perfect Continuous by answering "I have visited Paris." Students can be encouraged to ask follow up questions by using a variety of tenses and creating a conversation. A combined TEFL certification course may be appropriate for you. Our combined TEFL course options offer the main benefits of both our online and in class TEFL Certification course. Visit our site by following the link above for more information on the courses available to you. Are you ready to live and teach abroad? Click here and get started today: https://www.teflcourse.net/?cu=YTDESCRIPTION
4 BIGGEST tips on Present Perfect Continuous – English Grammar Fix
 
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In this lesson, we'll be looking at how native English speakers use 'I've been doing' and 'I've done' in certain situations, and end with 4 tips to ensure that you will always choose correctly between Present Perfect Continuous and Present Perfect. Lesson on Present Perfect Continuous: https://youtu.be/kLxnRQZrhc0 Lesson on Action & State verbs: https://youtu.be/i2MbvSq0BLU List of state verbs: http://goo.gl/gpOIIb Story of Goldilocks: http://goo.gl/xZVuiT For more help with learning and practising English, visit our website: http://anglo-link.com Facebook: http://facebook.com/AngloLink Twitter: http://twitter.com/AngloLink Enjoy!
Views: 329099 Anglo-Link
PRESENT PERFECT CONTINUOUS IN FILMS
 
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Examples of PRESENT PERFECT CONTINUOUS in films
Views: 30007 Rob David Novis
The  "Have you ever...?"  game
 
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A game to practise past participles and the present perfect tense. You can also answer the questions and use this for conversation.
Views: 178711 veganrexia
English Grammar -- Present Perfect Continuous -- Teaching Ideas -- TEFL Courses
 
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http://www.teflonline.net Being able to use the correct tense when communicating with others is essential. We often use more than one tense when talking to others so it is important that our students have the confidence to be able to know which tense to use in any given situation. For the teaching idea in this video a card game is used to give students the opportunity to ask questions and give answers using more than one tense, in particular reinforcing the Present Perfect Continuous tense. The activity requires the students to work in pairs, taking it in turns to ask a question and give a correct answer. Each card will have a result and a reason, and one student will be required to form the correct question and the other student the correct answer. ITTT offers a variety of TEFL courses. For example, for teachers who are considering working with younger students, ITTT offers the Certificate in Teaching English to Young Learners. Young learners can be one of the most rewarding of all groups to teach and ITTT's course will provide you with the tools to be an effective teacher of young learners. To find out more about this course and other TEFL courses ITTT offers simply follow the link above. Are you ready to live and teach abroad? Click here and get started today: https://www.teflcourse.net/?cu=YTDESCRIPTION
Present Perfect Continuous Tense - English grammar tutorial video lesson
 
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Present perfect continuous tense video lesson. Welcome to English grammar spot. This lesson is about the present perfect continuous. In this tutorial I'm going to show you how to form the present perfect continuous and when to use the present perfect continuous but before we get started is good to know how to conjugate the verb 'to have.' For the singular forms: I have, you have, he has, she has it has and for the plural forms we have, you have, they have Now let's get started let's take a look at these sentences I have been working a lot lately. It has been snowing since Friday. Both the sentences are in the present perfect continuous tense. How to form a present perfect continuous. We use the auxiliary verb to have and the past participle of the to be which is being, the base form of the verb and ING. For example: I have been working all afternoon. You have been listening to the radio for the past hour. He has been sweeping the floor all afternoon. She has been spending a lot of money lately. It has been raining all week. And for the plural forms: We have been playing computer games all night. You have been searching for a supermarket. They have been watching the news all afternoon. Now we need to pay special attention to verbs that end in an 'e'. For example: live, make close and wipe, because these verbs drop their 'e'. Take a look at the examples: I have been living here for quite some time now. He has been making a lot of noise lately. They have been wiping the floor for over an hour. Please note that leaving, making and wiping no longer have an 'e.' Now let's take a look at the present perfect continuous in questions. Again we use the auxiliary verb 'to have' the past participle of the verb to be, the base form of the verb and ING. Has she been talking about him? Have you been playing tennis? Have they been doing their job? For negations we do the same but we add not to the auxiliary verb 'to have.' becoming haven't or hasn't. I haven't been listening to the news. She hasn't been waiting for you for over an hour. The haven't been paying attention. Now let's take a look at when we use a present perfect continuous. We use a present perfect continuous for activities that started in the past but have continued in the present. For example: I have been travelling for a few years. So I started travelling a few years ago and I'm still traveling. They have been working as a chauffeur. So in the past they started to work as a chauffeur and they still are chauffeurs. We also used the present perfect continuous for things that happened in the past but it's not important when they happened, so we do not need to know the time when it took place. She has been visiting her aunt a lot. They have been repairing that car. So both these sentences lack time. We also use the present perfect continues for things that are annoying. For example I've been doing your dirty laundry all afternoon. They have been playing loud music all night long.
Views: 167005 englishgrammarspot
#1052 ESL Video - How Long ...? Present Perfect Continuous/Progressive
 
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#1438 Transcript, credits + links http://www.thedailyenglishshow.com/show/1052-esl-video-how-long-present-perfect-continuous-progressive/ ----------------------------------------­----------------------------------------­-------------------------------- Podcast http://www.thedailyenglishshow.com/podcast/ ----------------------------------------­----------------------------------------­-------------------------------- Facebook http://www.facebook.com/thedailyenglishshow Twitter http://twitter.com/studiotdes ----------------------------------------­----------------------------------------­--------------------------------
Views: 44013 The Daily English Show
Present Perfect Simple vs Continuous - The Difference between these Two Tenses (+ FREE PDF)
 
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Present Perfect Simple vs Continuous - The Difference between these Two Tenses (PDF Available) - https://www.tofluency.com/ppsc/ (free PDF) - This video explains how you can use the present perfect simple and continuous and the difference between these two tenses. //////// TRANSCRIPT //////// Hello. This is Jack from tofluency.com. And in this video, you're going to learn about the present perfect, so keep watching! Daniela from Italy asks, "What's the different between the present perfect simple and the present perfect continuous?" Thank you for your question. The first thing to know when looking at the difference between the present perfect simple and the present perfect continuous is that it can be quite complex and it can be flexible. So, there are times when you can use both tenses; there are times that the different tenses only make a small difference. And also, there are lots of little situations when we use one or when we use the other. But in this video, I'm going to focus on the two main differences. I do have a free download that you can get that goes into this into more depth, but in this video, I'm just going to focus on the two main differences. The first way to think about the difference between these two tenses is whether you are focusing on an action or a result. So, here is one example, "I've been reading all day" - this is the present perfect continuous. The second example is "I've read 100 pages today" - this is the present perfect simple. Looking at the first example, the present perfect continuous - I've been reading all day - what we can say about it is this: it focuses on the act of reading. The action: 'been reading'. So, when you're using the present perfect continuous here, a lot of the time we are focusing on the action - I've been reading all day. However, in the second example, "I've read 100 pages today" this is the present perfect simple and it focuses on the result - so, we're focusing on the 100 pages, the result of the action. So, that is the first difference and, as I said, there is a download with more examples. The second difference is about continuous and non-continuous verbs. Because we can use both tenses for something that started in the past but continues in the present. And as I say here, we can use both depending on the verb. Here are two examples: "I've known him for a long time""I've been helping him for a long time." So, both are talking about something that started in the past and continue in the present. But, in one example we use the present perfect simple and in the other we use the present perfect continuous. Looking at the first example, "I've known him for a long time" - 'to know' is a non-continuous verb. For example, we don't say, "I am knowing him" instead we say "I know him." And that is why we don't say "I have been knowing him for a long time" instead we say "I have known him for a long time." So, because 'to know' is a non-continuous verb, we use this in the present perfect simple. An action that started in the past, but continues in the present. The second example, "I've been helping him for a long time" is the present perfect continuous. 'To help' is a continuous verb. "I've been helping him for a long time." So this is when we use it in the present perfect continuous. Now, some verbs can be used in both tenses. For example, you can say, "I've lived here for 5 years." Or "I've been living here for 5 years." So, with some verbs, we can use them in both tenses. That has given you an overview of the difference between the present perfect simple and the present perfect continuous. But do not go just yet... because I have a free worksheet for you. It's going to summarize the difference between these two tenses, give you more examples, and there's also an exercise for you to do. So, click the link to download that and I'll see you next time! ---------- Please share this video if you found it useful. Thanks. Subscribe on YouTube: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=tofluency See an example of the Present Perfect here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vTddHN6ipmc Follow me on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/tofluency See my website: https://www.tofluency.com Get my free book: https://www.tofluency.com/5-step-plan/
Views: 44754 To Fluency
GRAMMAR: How to use the present perfect continuous tense
 
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Learn English grammar with Catherine and Finn as they explain how to use the present perfect continuous tense in 6 minutes. For extra activities and study materials on present tenses visit: http://www.bbc.co.uk/learningenglish/english/course/intermediate/unit-1/session-2/activity-1
Views: 51925 BBC Learning English
Present Perfect Activity - "Have you ever" Game - 20 questions
 
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Play this fun game to teach Present Perfect. You can use it for the Evaluation stage. Have fun!
Views: 16748 Rob Tuesta
Present Perfect and Present Perfect Continuous (10 SR)
 
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Learn using the prefect tenses - present perfect and present perfect continuous!
Present perfect continuous grammar challenge
 
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Present perfect continuous grammar challenge
Views: 2123 Zdeněk Rotrekl
Practice the Present Perfect with scenes from TV shows
 
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Practice the Present Perfect with scenes from TV shows
Views: 296857 learnwithvideos
Present Continuous with Mr  Bean - Spring Clean
 
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Part of this Mr. Bean animated film has been used to demonstrate how the present continuous works. Students then have a chance to practice. The film has been used for educational purposes.
Views: 746388 CBAMschool
Present Perfect Practice
 
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A classroom game to practise the present perfect with your students. go to www.teachinggamesefl.com to find more games and lesson plans.
Views: 339 Teaching Games
Present Perfect Simple & Present Perfect Continuous
 
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English present perfect simple and continuous grammar lesson from http://englishbox.co.uk in which our online English teacher Ed Wood discusses the differences between the present perfect simple and present perfect continuous. A video with exercises about these two time forms is linked at the end and enables you to try various English grammar exercises in our online English classroom to see if your English grammar is up to scratch! We hope you enjoy it! Un video del Englishbox http://www.englishbox.co.uk en el que comparamos el presente perfecto simple con el presente perfecto continuo. Se ofrece la manera perfecta de aprender las diferencias entre estos dos tiempos verbales y tambien hay un enlace a otro video con algunos ejercicios los cuales se pueden usar para practicar y mejorar lo que conoces de la gramatica inglesa. Ein Englischkurs der http://englischbox.com über die Unterschieden zwischen den zwei Zweitformen 'present perfect simple' und 'present perfect continuous'. Es gibt auch noch ein Video mit vielen Übungen drin, das man benutzen kann, Englisch noch weiter zu lernen und sein Englisch zu üben. Viel Spaß dabei! For face-to-face lessons: http://englisch-lehrer.com/berlin.html
Present Perfect Continuous - Grammar Practice
 
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This is a Practice Video for the Present Perfect Continuous. For more detailed explanations, lessons, flashcards and quizzes go to https://www.englishin30minutes.com/ and sign up for a 10-day Free Trial. And don't forget to follow us on Facebook and Twitter https://www.facebook.com/EnglishIn30M... https://twitter.com/EnglishIn30Mins
Views: 2859 English in 30 Minutes
Understanding The Present Perfect
 
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Views: 366528 Brown Cow English
Present Simple vs Present Continuous - Learn English Tenses (Lesson 1)
 
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Clear explanations and examples to help you use Present Simple (I do) & Present Continuous (I am doing) correctly. Join my complete self-study programme to reach all your English language goals: https://www.anglo-link.com Click here to watch Lesson 2 (Present Continuous & Present Perfect Continuous): http://youtu.be/EHARoD1remo Facebook: http://facebook.com/AngloLink Twitter: http://twitter.com/AngloLink Happy studies!
Views: 3745734 Anglo-Link
Speaking activities Present Perfect
 
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Views: 5057 Luana Mollinar
Past Continuous Tense vs. Past Simple: The Mysterious Stalker (Suspense Thriller Short - ESL Video)
 
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Watch the suspense thriller short about Elissa and the mysterious stalker & present the past continuous tense vs. past simple to students in a pre-intermediate level lesson. If you love our videos, please support us at Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/oomongzu WEBSITE: http://oomongzu.com For more creative, engaging and interactive animated grammar teaching videos, please visit our website. For the “No Music” version of this video, please click here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hS6FNg0VoJw Title of English / ESL Video: Elissa and the Mysterious Stalker Target English Grammar: Past Continuous Tense vs. Past Simple Tense. (Also known as Past Progressive Tense and Simple Past Tense) Student Proficiency Level: Pre-intermediate level grammar Suggested Courses: General English. Instructions: – Play the video in class after delivering a warm-up activity first. – Pause the video whenever the narrator asks students a question to give students time to answer. For example, after elicitations and concept checking questions (CCQs). Summary of English Grammar: Past Continuous Tense vs. Past Simple Approximate chronological order: Storyline: – Starts at 0:00. Ends at 2:40. English Grammar Rules and Explanations: Function: – To talk about an action still in progress in the past. Timeline: – Someone was chasing her. – Someone started chasing her in the past, but we don’t know when. – That person stopped chasing her some time in the past. Again, we don’t know when. – We are talking about the whole period from the beginning of the chase to the end. Specific Uses: – Background event: – On a cold dark night, Elissa was working late at the office. – This sentence sets the setting and the background of the story. Simple Past: – To talk about completed or repeated actions. – She quickly ran into the cemetery. – This action is finished and completed. – When we use two simple past actions, the second action happened after the first action. For example, – She quickly ran into the cemetery and hid there. – So she ran into the cemetery first, then she hid inside the cemetery. Combining the Past Progressive Tense with the Simple Past: – Past progressive = longer action – Past simple = shorter action – The shorter action happened while the longer action was still in progress. But sometimes these two actions happen at the same time. – Example: As she was leaving her office, she realised the streets were now empty. – Elissa leaving her office is the longer action. – Elissa realising the streets were empty is the shorter action. – So Elissa was leaving her office and during this time, she noticed the streets were now empty. But she didn’t stop leaving the office when she noticed this. Specific Uses: – Interruption: Sometimes a shorter action interrupted a longer action. – Example: While she was walking back home, she heard some footsteps behind her. She turned around to look. – Elissa walking back home is the longer action. – Hearing the footsteps is the shorter action. – In this case, the footsteps interrupted her walking and made her stop to look back before she continued walking again. Multiple Progressive Actions in the Same Sentence: – Multiple actions happening at the same time. – Example: I was walking home and someone was following me. – We don’t know which action started first. – We also don’t know which action finished first. – We only know that during a certain period in the past these two actions were happening at the same time. – We can use more than two past progressive actions in the same sentence, and all these actions were happening at the same time some time in the past. Form: Statements: Subject + was/were + verb (-ing) + … Elissa + was + working + late. Yes/No Questions: Was/were + subject + verb (-ing) + …? Was + Elissa + working + late? Open Questions: Wh-/How + was/were + subject + verb (-ing) + …? Why + was + Elissa + working + late? Conjunctions: – We use conjunctions to join past simple and progressive actions. – Example conjunctions: while, when, as. – Example sentence 1: While she was walking back home, she heard some footsteps behind her. – Example sentence 2: When Elissa was hiding, the footsteps stopped. – Example sentence 3: As she was running, she saw a cemetery. Switching the Order of the Tenses: – We can also place the simple past action at the front of the sentence before the past continuous action. – Example: She heard some footsteps behind her while she was walking back home. Concept Checking Questions (CCQs)
Views: 203603 oomongzu
Learn ALL TENSES Easily in 30 Minutes - Present, Past, Future | Simple, Continuous, Perfect
 
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Learn all of the 12 tenses in English easily in this lesson. This lesson features simple explanations, lots of example sentences and illustrations. ***** RELATED LESSONS ***** 1. MOST COMMON MISTAKES in English & How to Avoid Them: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1Dax90QyXgI&list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 2. HAVE BEEN / HAS BEEN / HAD BEEN: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QhSqfzaMuLM&list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 3. PUNCTUATION Masterclass - Learn Punctuation Easily in 30 Minutes: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bY5ChVDRLus&list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 4. All GRAMMAR lessons: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 5. How to Become Fluent in English: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLmwr9polMHwsI6vWZkm3W_VE7cWtYVjix
Views: 820228 Learn English Lab
Using Group Games to Teach the Present Continuous Tense
 
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Based on Stephen Krashen's theory of natural language, Louis Giancola creates a relaxed atmosphere for language learning, "lowering the affective filter" to help students take risks in learning the new language. He includes American baseball as content because some of the students had said they want to better understand the game. For more information, visit our website: www.mlots.org
Views: 80120 MLoTSAdultEducation
Teacher Paul in the classroom:  present perfect tense
 
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Teacher Paul shows students how to conjugate irregular verbs in the present perfect tense. This video does not explain why the present perfect tense is used. It only shows how verbs change, which for some students is very difficult to understand.
Views: 7627 paul lawrence
The Future Continuous
 
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The future continuous tense. This video is for students at an upper-intermediate level. Join us at our next Smrt Live Class. Every Wednesday at 9:00 AM & 3:00 PM Pacific Time (GMT-7). Join the Facebook group! https://www.facebook.com/groups/leofgroup
Views: 46556 Smrt English
The Proposal - Past Perfect x Past Perfect Continuous
 
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Movie segment from The Proposal to students and teacher to work, practice and teach past perfect and continuous tenses.
Views: 32165 Luccas Fukushima
English Tenses Exercise - Grammar Practice
 
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This English exercise video will allow you to practise all the tenses in the English language. Let us know how you did. Join my complete self-study programme to reach all your English language goals: https://www.anglo-link.com Revision Lesson: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=84jVz0D-KkY A-F 105 Main Tenses: http://tinyurl.com/cpz58ar Facebook: http://facebook.com/AngloLink Twitter: http://twitter.com/AngloLink Enjoy!
Views: 836199 Anglo-Link
Present Perfect Tense vs. Past Simple: Tom’s Story (A comical story of Tom, the ESL student - Video)
 
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Follow Tom in his everyday life and teach the present perfect tense by contrasting it with the past simple to pre-intermediate level ESL learners. If you love our videos, please support us at Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/oomongzu WEBSITE: http://oomongzu.com For more creative, engaging and interactive animated grammar teaching videos, please visit our website. For the “No Music” version of this video, please click here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SnYv8rB32WE&feature=youtu.be Title of English / ESL Video: Tom’s Story Target English Grammar: Present Perfect Tense vs. Past Simple Tense Student Proficiency Level: Pre-intermediate level grammar Suggested Courses: General English Instructions: – Play the video in class after delivering a warm-up activity first. – Pause the video whenever the narrator asks students a question to give students time to answer. For example, after elicitations and concept checking questions (CCQs). Summary of English Grammar: Present Perfect Tense vs. Past Simple Approximate chronological order: Rules and Explanation: Functions: – Past events – Recent past events – Unfinished states Timeline: Past Events – The present perfect simple tense indicates that something happened in the past. – We don’t know when it happened. We just know it happened in the past some time between the day that you were born until now. Visual Representation of Example: – Example: I’ve been to Australia. – This means some time in the past, you went to Australia. – been vs. gone: Gone means you went there, but you’re still not back yet. Been means you went there, and then you left. – We often use never to emphasize negatives and ever to emphasize questions. – Example: Have you ever been to America? (No, I’ve never been to America.) Recent Past Events: – Example 1: Mum, have you finished cooking dinner? – Example 2: Yes boys, I’ve made your favourite! – We can also use just, yet and already for emphasis. – Example 1: Mum, have you finished cooking dinner yet? – Example 2: Yes boys, I’ve just made your favourite! Unfinished States: – Example: We’ve known each other for two weeks now. – We use for for a period of time. – Examples: for an hour, for two days, for the last 10 years. – We use since for a starting point in time. – Examples: since last night, since three months ago, since the 1980s. Timeline: Unfinished States – We’ve known each other for two weeks now. – The boy met the girl at a certain point in the past, and they still know each other in the present. – They have known each other for two weeks, which means they met two weeks ago. Simple Past: Function – To talk about finished events where the time is known. – Example 1: How was your date honey? – Example 2: We broke up… – In these examples, although the time is not mentioned, both the boy and his mother know the time of the date. – We can use just for emphasis that an event recently happened. – Example: We just broke up. Form: Statements: Subject + have/has (+ never/just/already) + past participle + … (+ for/since, time word, yet) I + ‘ve + been + to Australia. I + ‘ve + never + been + to America. I + haven’t + made + dinner + yet. We + ‘ve + known + each other + for two weeks now. Open Questions: Wh-/How + have/has + subject + past participle + … (+ for) + ? How long + have + we + known + each other + for? *Wh-/how question words and for are for open questions. Yes/No Questions: Have/has + subject (+ ever) + past participle + … (+ yet, time word) + ? Have + you + ever + been + to Australia? Have + you + finished + cooking + dinner + yet? *Ever, yet and time words are for yes/no questions. Summary
Views: 647624 oomongzu
Present Perfect tense (We have gone) and Simple past tense (we went) – English Grammar Lesson
 
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The difference between Present Perfect tense (We have gone) and Simple past tense (we went) – English Grammar Lesson Take the quiz : http://www.learnex.in/present-perfect-tense-we-have-gone-vs-simple-past-tense-we-went/ In this lesson, you will learn the difference between the present perfect and simple past tense. Often, people get confused when to use the above sentence structures. The Present Perfect tense: is used to speak about an action is completed in the present time period. This structure is always linked to the present time period and cannot be used to speak about an action that was completed in the past. It is also used to speak about an action that has no specified time. The verb is in the past participle form. Example 01: I have watched three movies this week. (‘this week’ is the present week. Use the present perfect tense with terms like ‘today’ ‘this morning’ ‘this year/month’) Example 02: I have completed my graduation. (time not specified) Example 03: My uncle has gone to New York three times. (We use the present perfect because he exists in the present and so far he has gone to New York thrice) Example 04: I have lived in London for seven years. (I still live in London in the present, till date) Negative Sentences: Use ‘not’ in the negative. Example 01: I have not seen John today Example 02: I have never eaten Chinese food. (till date I haven’t eaten Chinese) Questions: Place ‘have/has’ before the subject: Example 01: Have you ever watched a horror film? Example 02: Have you read ‘the secret’? The Simple past tense: is used to talk about a action that was completed in the past. The verb is in the past form. Example 01: I watched three films last week. (last week is a past time frame and so we use the past form ‘watched’) Example 02: I lived in London for seven years. (we use the past ‘lived’ as I no longer live in London in the present) Example 03: I completed my graduation in 2013. Example 04: My uncle went to NY three times. (here we use ‘went’ because he no longer exists in the current) Negative sentences: Make negatives using ‘did not/didn't’ followed by a verb in the present form. Example 01: I didn't see John yesterday. ( not ‘didn't saw’) Example 02: I did not have pizza last night. Questions: Use did before the subject to make a question. Example 01: Did you read the news paper yesterday? Example 02: Did you call me last evening?
Present perfect progressive Meaning
 
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Video shows what present perfect progressive means. present perfect continuous. Present perfect progressive Meaning. How to pronounce, definition audio dictionary. How to say present perfect progressive. Powered by MaryTTS, Wiktionary
Views: 60 ADictionary
5 ways to use the PRESENT CONTINUOUS verb tense in English
 
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If you think the present continuous is only used to talk about actions that are happening in the present, think again. In this grammar lesson, I look at five different ways the present continuous (also called present progressive) can be used, including a pre-arranged future plan, an event that is happening during a particular period, repeated behaviors, and temporary situations. This is a great way to refresh what you already know about the present continuous and to expand on it. After watching, I am hoping you will check your understanding by completing the quiz at http://www.engvid.com/5-ways-to-use-the-present-continuous-verb-tense-in-english/ TRANSCRIPT Hey, everyone. I'm Alex. Thanks for clicking, and welcome to this lesson on five ways to use the present continuous, or present progressive, depending on which grammar book you read. So, today, we are going to look at five different ways that we use this very, very common grammar tense. Now, if you're watching this video, you might say: "Okay, I know the present continuous. I use it to talk about an action that is happening right now." Or maybe you're a little more advanced, and you say: "Okay, you can use it for an action happening now, and I know I can use it for future actions, too." This is correct. These are two ways that we're going to talk about today, but there will also be three more ways. So just to begin, as a reminder, this is the structure of the present continuous. You have a subject, the verb "to be", and a verb+ing. For example: I (subject) am (verb "to be") studying (verb+ing). "I am studying" is a present continuous sentence. Now, let's look at the five ways that we can use this tense. Number one, the most basic one: An action that is happening at this moment. -"What are you doing?" -"I'm watching YouTube videos." Okay? "I am studying.", "I am reading.", "I am listening to music." Now, in this moment. And, again, the most common question in this situation is: -"Hey. What are you doing?" -"I am doing this." Number two: An action that is happening during this period of time. Now, this means the period of time in your life right now, maybe the past week, two weeks, a few months. For example: "Hey. Are you still practicing piano?" You're not practicing piano at this moment, but practicing piano is something you do or have been doing in your life for a while. So, for example, you can say, you know: "Hey. What are you doing? Where do you go to school?" blah, blah, blah, and a person can say: "Oh, I'm studying at the University of", wherever. Okay? So if a person asks you: -"Where do you study?" -"I am studying at this university" or "this school". You are not studying there right now in the moment, but in your life this is happening right now. Number three: An action that is prearranged in the future. So this means you are almost 100% certain that this action or this event will happen, is going to happen. So, for example: -"What are you doing tomorrow?" -"Tomorrow? We're going to New York tomorrow. We are going 100%." Other examples: "My mom is visiting me this weekend.", "I'm seeing a movie tomorrow.", "I'm watching a play with my cousin." Okay? So anything where it's scheduled, it's prearranged, it's preplanned, you're almost 100% sure it's going to happen in the future. You can also use the present continuous in this way. One thing about number three is depending on, you know, who your grammar teacher is, you might hear sometimes: "You only use the present continuous if it's an action that is happening in the near future." This is incorrect. Okay? You can use the present continuous to talk about actions that are definitely in the near future, like: "We're going to New York tomorrow", but you can also talk about something that's going to happen in the distant future, too, using the present continuous, like, for example: "We are going to Cuba in November." Okay? "We are travelling to Australia next year." So here are examples of present continuous for prearranged things in the future, but they can be far away. Not just near future; far future, too. Number four: A temporary event or state/situation. So a person can be acting a certain way in the moment, and maybe they don't normally act this way; it's a temporary way of acting. For example: "Why are you being so selfish?" You are acting a certain way, you are being selfish in the moment and it's temporary, and maybe normally you are not selfish. Another example is... For example, if you are in a band, and you say: "Oh, normally Jack plays guitar, but today he's playing the bass." Now, again, normally he plays the guitar. Today, temporarily, he is playing the bass.
Verbs: Present Perfect Tense
 
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This animation teaches the learner to define and identify the present perfect tense of a verb, understand the use of the present perfect tense, change the tense of the verb to present perfect tense in the given sentence. This is a product of Mexus Education Pvt. Ltd., an education innovations company based in Mumbai, India. http://www.mexuseducation.com, http://www.ikenstore.in
Views: 35343 Iken Edu
Lesson 4 - Present Perfect/ Present Perfect Progressive - Verb Tenses in English
 
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Topic: Forms and uses of the present perfect and present perfect progressive Level: Intermediate and advanced This series is designed for upper level students. We will review how each verb tense is formed and used. We will be comparing and contrasting verb tenses as well. TEACHERS: Please visit my blog for a related classroom activity. http://englishwithjennifer.wordpress.com/2008/09/29/communicative-activity-for-verb-tenses-bluffing/ STUDENTS and TEACHERS: Please post comments and questions on my website. http://www.englishwithjennifer.com Music credit: "Fender Bender" Artist: Erik Nugent Retrieved from http://www.nununugent.com/nununugent/Birth_of_the_Nu.html
Views: 217158 JenniferESL
Past Simple or Present Perfect?
 
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http://www.engvid.com English tenses can be confusing. In this lesson, you will learn a simple way to know when to use the past simple and present perfect tenses. Test yourself with the quiz at http://www.engvid.com/past-simple-or-present-perfect/
Using Have & Has correctly - Present Perfect Tense in daily English Conversation–English Grammar
 
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Present Perfect Tense for daily English Conversation - Using HAVE & HAS Correctly – English Grammar Lesson http://www.learnex.in/present-perfect-tense-english-grammar-lesson-have-has/ Hello friends! In today’s English Grammar Lesson we are going to learn about using an important Present perfect tense is for daily English conversations. We often need to use Present Perfect tense to talk about any event that started in the past but is still relevant today. To make sure, that you master the usage of this tense, keep watching this English Grammar lesson with on Let’s Talk. It is important to learn how we form Present Perfect sentences – Subject + have/ has + Verb (Third form). Let us now learn some useful English phrases in Present Perfect tense. 1. I’ve known her for ages: To know someone for a very long time. Example: She is my best friend since school; I’ve known her for ages. 2. I’m having a tough day: Since the day started, until now, I am having a difficult day. Example: The boss has been nagging me since the morning; I’m having a tough day at work today. 3. This is the first time I have been here: This phrase is used for something that is done for the first time. Example: This is the first time I’m hearing this song, glad you made me hear it. 4. I haven’t done it yet: This phrase is used for an incomplete activity. Example: Please don’t ask me about the homework, I haven’t done it yet. 5. I’ve had a great evening/ time: This phrase is used to tell someone about the great time you had with them. Example: We should catch up more often; I had a great time with you. 6. I’ve had enough: This phrase is used for a situation where you can’t accept a certain behavior anymore. Example: I can’t bear your conversations with Jack, I’ve had enough. 7. Have you heard? : This phrase is used to break a news which means to share a news. Example: Have you heard about John and Rachel’s wedding? I’m so excited.
PRESENT PROGRESSIVE WITH MR BEAN
 
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I made this video in order to teach my kids Present Progressive. (educational and non commercial purposes. I do not own Mr.Beans pojects, acting, etc.
Views: 1316724 luckylightt
English Games for esl/efl classes
 
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Walk n' Talk Bones in simple present, present continuous, past & present perfect!
Views: 2629 English Street
present simple or present continuous exercise - English grammar tutorial video lesson
 
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present simple or present continuous? Put your knowledge into practise!
Views: 86678 englishgrammarspot
Present Perfect Tense - English grammar tutorial video lesson
 
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The present perfect tense might be a hard tense for learners of English and students often have a hard time keeping the present perfect tense apart from the past simple tense. In this English grammar lesson I am going to show you how to form a present perfect tense, and when to use a present perfect tense. But before we get started it's good to know how to conjugate the verb 'to have'. For the singular forms: I have you have he has she has it has. For the plural forms: we have you have they have. It's also good to know that in the English language there are regular and irregular verbs. And it is advisable that you study the most commonly used irregular verbs. Now let's get started. Take a look at these sentences: I have painted the door yellow. They have paid for dinner themselves. Both these sentences are in the present perfect tense. How to form a present perfect tense. Let's have a look at the regular verbs. For the regular verbs we use the auxiliary verb 'to have' and the past participle. You can make the past participle by adding 'ed' to the infinitive form of the verb. Now let's have a look at the singular forms. I have worked there. You have listened carefully. He has cleared the table. She has placed it on the floor. It has snowed. For the plural forms: We have walked to school. You have watched the tennis match. They have marked the tests. Now we need to pay extra attention to verbs that end in an 'e'. Such as live, close and wipe. For these verbs we use the auxiliary verb to have and the past participle. But the past participle is made by simply adding a '-d' to the verb. Look at the examples: I have lived here for quite some time now. He has closed the window. They have wiped the floor. We also need to pay attention to verbs that end in a 'y', especially those preceded by consonant such as spy and study because we change the '-y' into an 'i'. For example: He has spied on his neighbours. We have studied hard. Now let's have a look at the irregular verbs. For the irregular verbs we also use the auxiliary verb to have and the past participle. But for the irregular verbs the past participle has a unique present perfect form. Take a look at the examples: I have built that shed with my own two hands. (The infinitive form of the verb is to build.) She has bought some flowers at the market.(The infinitive form of the verb is 'to buy'.) We have run the marathon. (The infinitive form of the verb is to run.) Now let's have a look at the present perfect tense in questions. First for the regular verbs. Again we use the auxiliary verb 'to have' and the past participle. Has she talked to him yet? Have you kicked the ball? Have they ever worked on a farm? For the irregular verbs we also use the auxiliary verb 'to have' and the past participle, but now the unique present perfect tense form. For example Has she quit her job yet? Have you ever driven a car? Have they ever paid for dinner? Let's have a look at the present perfect tense in negations. For the regular verbs the auxiliary verb 'to have' and we add 'not', contracting it into haven't or hasn't and the past participle. I haven't listened to the news. It hasn't rained since Friday They haven't closed the window. For the irregular verbs we also use the verb 'to have', and not contracting it into haven't and hasn't and the past participle. For example: She hasn't quit her job. (The infinitive form is 'to quit'.) You haven't ever driven a car. (The infinitive form is 'to drive'.) They haven't paid for dinner. (The infinitive form of the verb is 'to pay'.) Let's have a look at the present perfect tense in use. We use the present perfect tense for things that happened in the past, but it is not important when they happened. I have been to Scotland. It's not important when I've been there, it's important that I've been to Scotland. They've decided to buy a car. It's not important when they decided it, the decision alone is important. We also use the present perfect tense for things that started in the past, that have continued in the present. For example: Bob and Jack have known each other for ages. (For example they met in the 1970s, and they are still friends.) They have lived there since 2011. (So they moved there in 2011 and they've continued to live there.) We also use the present perfect tense, when the following words are in a sentence: for, yet, never, ever, just, already, since. Here are some examples: I have lived here for three years. We haven't seen that film yet. Have you ever watched a football game? www.englishgrammarspot.com
Views: 486122 englishgrammarspot
Present continuous tense
 
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Views: 389747 adwasakinah
Present Perfect examples in songs
 
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http://jjenglish.net FACEBOOK - https://www.facebook.com/pages/JJ-Eng... TWITTER - https://twitter.com/JJEnglishUSA PINTEREST - http://www.pinterest.com/jjenglishsch... SLIDESHARE - http://www.slideshare.net/JohnNickels Various examples of the Present Perfect tense in songs. Thanks for all the views! "Standing on the Shore" by Empire of the Sun "Have You Seen Her" by the Chi-Lites "Have You Ever Seen the Rain" by Creedence Clearwater Revival "(I've Had) The Time of My Life" by Bill Medley and Jennifer Warnes "Have You Ever Really Loved a Woman" by Bryan Adams "Have You Ever" by Brandy "The Impression That I Get" by The Mighty Mighty Bosstones "I've Just Seen a Face" by The Beatles "All These Things That I've Done" by The Killers "Lonesome Loser" by Little River Band "Standing on the Shore" by Empire of the Sun This is actually the first video we ever made, kind of just for fun. We are glad that people are watching it, but we do apologize for a couple of mistakes in the video. "nie wiem" means "I don't know" in Polish. Originally this video was designed for Polish learners but we quickly realized that it could be useful all around the world. In the future we would like to add some translations to various parts of videos to help beginner learners. "British" should be capitalized and it is not at all annoying. Personally I find questions that are posed in the positive form rather than the negative form as slightly more pleasant to the ear. Don't you think? ;) "wtf" is inappropriate for the children and should just be reduced to "what". However, the controversy of text type language and emoticons is certainly a good topic for discussion of English in 2012. Check out our other Present Perfect videos and thanks for watching! http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rIVU4s... http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IkjJ3y...
Views: 333599 JJ English
the English Past Simple, Present Perfect and continuous [Pills Of English] -02
 
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Learning English With Leo Universal Studios also called "Pills Of English For Kids". Follow Me On Patreon: Leonardo Universal Studios. If you want to see me playing any games you like or things tou want to know something about english Ask Me in the comments Games I can play:Free-To-Play OSX games,Minecraft,Castle Crasher,Online Games,Roblox,Starcraft II,Diablo III,Heros Of The Storm,Raft. Type #EnglishToday in the comments if you read all the description.
English Grammar | Future Continuous Tense
 
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http://www.englischbox.com/english-grammar-future-continuous-tense.html A future continuous tense tutorial in which our Englishbox English teacher discusses the structure and use of the tense. The future continuous is formed with the subject, the auxiliary verb 'will' or 'be going to', the verb 'to be' and the main verb with gerund (-ing). It is used to express interrupted actions in the future, parallel actions in the future, and a sense of atmosphere in the futrue. For face2face lessons, please visit http://englisch-lehrer.com http://www.englischbox.com/el-tiempo-verbal-futuro-continuo.html
English Grammar -- Present Perfect -- Teaching Ideas 3 -- Teaching Abroad Salaries
 
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http://www.teflonline.net The Present perfect tense is a very useful tense. It is the tense that relates the past to the present. It also tends to be the tense that can often present some difficulties to the English language learner and sometimes the English language teacher. The activity in this video has the students examining two pictures, picture A and picture B. The pictures depict a scene in a house; Picture B is similar to A but with a number of changes. Students are asked to spot the changes and to express the change using the Present Perfect. For example in Picture A, a pile of unironed clothes can be seen next to the ironing board but in picture B the clothes are ironed. So the student would say "He has done the ironing." Another example answer would be, "He has hung up the towel." There are also word prompts on the sheet to assist the students with their answers. There are a variety of different teaching positions throughout the world for qualified English teachers. For teachers considering working within a business setting ITTT offers the Certificate in Teaching Business English. Some teachers have initial fears about teaching Business English because they have no experience in that particular field. While knowledge of business is useful it is not necessarily a prerequisite. It is a working knowledge of the English language system that is required. Our ITTT course can provide you with this. To find out more about this and other ITTT courses, as well as looking at how teaching abroad salaries compare just follow the link above./// Are you ready to live and teach abroad? Click here and get started today: https://www.teflcourse.net/?cu=YTDESCRIPTION

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