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CURSOS DE INGLES SAN VICENTE DE PAUL

Teacher: Yahaira Kattán

Level: 1B

Group: I

Day: Saturday from 7 to 11 AM

Homework: Irregular verbs


Members:
 Alejandra Beatriz Almendarez Oseguera
 Idalia Raquel Munguia Maldonado
 Nain Santos Diaz
 Kevin Zelaya
 Heydi Abigail Diaz Garcia
 Genesis Suyapa Bonilla Melgar
 Sharis Nohely Melgar Henriquez
 Gaby Vanessa Chinchilla.
 José Benkay

Place or date: San Pedro Sula July 21


CONTENIDO

El siguiente informe está desarrollado para dar a conocer la conjugación de algunos verbos
en su forma base en los diferentes tiempos.

1- Forma base de los verbos.


2- Presente continuo
3- Presente simple
4- Participio pasado

Objetivos

1- Dar a conocer las diferentes formas de conjugación de los verbos.


2- Comparar en entre su forma base versus la conjugación.
3- Dar a conocer de una manera ejemplificada sus diferentes tiempos.
Choose.

Pick out (someone or something) as being the best or most appropriate of two or more
alternatives.
"he chose a seat facing the door"

Past Simple:

 Chose: She chose her words carefully


Past Participle:

 Chosen: Damian couldn't have chosen a better guard


Present Participle/Gerund:

 Choosing: She avoided the recliner, choosing the window seat instead
Come

To move toward something :

 “Come here”

Simple past

 Came: Morning came and still they sought


Past Participle

 Come: Alessandra had come up with a solution before they suggested the change.
Present participle

 Coming: I’m coming home at 20:00 pm


Cost

(Of an object or action) require the payment of (a specified sum of money) before it can be
acquired or done.
"each issue of the magazine costs £1

Simple past

 Cost: The new coat cost $45 last week.


Past participle

 Cost:The new coat costs $45


Present participle

 Costing:We'll put together a proposal, including detailed costings, free of charge.


Take
Can be used when taking a means of transport, It is also used when you are going to take an
object.Base form – take
 He takes the bus to work every day.
 I take a newspaper.

Present Continuous – Taking

 Glen is taking the airplane.


Simple Past – Took
 He took a bowl.
Past Participle – Taken

 I have already taken that class.

Teach
When someone is given knowledge or training someone.

Base form – teach

 Athletics teach cooperation and discipline.

Present continuos – teaching

 I am teaching my daughter to tie her shoes.

Simple past – taught

 The master has taught his students well.

Past participle – taught

 She has taught English for many years.

Tell
When you are going to say something to someone, it is often information or instructions.
Base form – tell

 She tell me that she was very happy.

Present continous – telling

The universe is telling me something.

Simple past – told

 My cousin told her that he was too tired.


Past pariciple – told

 I told you not to come at seven.

Meet:

This is the verb meet and it's the base form of the verb

Use:

This verb helps us when we introduce ourselves to someone for the first time

For example:

 You can say: hi, nice to meet you

Meeting

This is the verb meeting and it's the present continuos of the verb meet

Use:

This verb helps us when we want to indicate an action in a continuous way that we are
doing it at the moment or we will do it in the future

For example:

 Following to the previous example after the other person says "hi, nice to meet you"
 Your answer it will be: Nice to meeting you

Met

This is the verb met and it's the past form of the verb meet

Use:

This verb helps us when we want to indicate the past action of the verb "meet"

For example:

 I met Juan this morning

Met

This is the verb met and it's the past participle of the verb meet

Use:

This verb helps us to use the verbs have, had and has, together with the irregular verb that
we want to use, it's when in spanish we use the verbs ending with ido, ado
For example:

 I have met New York and it's fantastic

Spend

This is the verb spend and it's the base form of the verb

Use:

This verb helps us when we want to indicate that we have wasted time or money

For example:

 I spend time with my friends this weekend

Spending

This is the verb spending and it's the present continuos of the verb spend

Use:

This verb helps us when we want to indicate an action in a continuous way that we are
doing it at the moment or we will do it in the future

For example:

 Following to the previous example I can say: I am spending time with my friends
tomorrow

Spent

This is the verb spent and it's the past form of the verb spend

Use:

This verb helps us indicate when an action occurred in the past

For example:

 I spent all my money in this pair of shoes

Spent

This is the verb met and it's the past participle of the verb meet

Use:

This verb helps us to use the verbs have, had and has, together with the irregular verb that
we want to use, it's when in spanish we use the verbs ending with ido, ado
For example:

 I have spent my friend's money

Stand

This is the verb stand and it's the base form of the verb

Use:

This verb can help us to use it in different ways in a sentence and use it according to the
conversation we are doing in a sentence like stand up or stand back

For example:

 I stand up every 15 minutes of my chair

Standing

This is the verb standing and it's the present continuos of the verb stand

Use:

This verb helps us when we want to indicate an action in a continuous way that we are
doing it at the moment or we will do it in the future

For example:

 She receives a standing ovation

Stood

This is the verb stood and it's the past form of the verb stand

Use:

This verb helps us indicate when an action occurred in the past

For example:

 He stood of this chair 15 minutes ago

Stood

This is the verb stood and it's the past form of the verb stand

Use:

This verb helps us to use the verbs have, had and has, together with the irregular verb that
we want to use, it's when in spanish we use the verbs ending with ido, ado
For example:

 This building has stood here for over 50 years

Make

This is the verb make and it's the base form of the verb

Use:

It has the making of "make " but with the sense of "construct", "elaborate", "transform",
and it is generally applied when we refer to material elements (products, objects, etc.)

For example:

 When life gives you lemons, make lemonade


Making

This is the verb making and it's the present continuous of the verb make

Use:

This verb helps us when we want to indicate an action in a continuous way that we are
doing it at the moment or we will do it in the future.

For example:
 They are making bread
Made

This is the verb made and it's the past form of the verb make

Use:

This verb helps us indicate when an action occurred in the past.

For example:

 We made dinner last night


Made

This is the verb made and it's the past participle of the verb make

Use:

This verb helps us to use the verbs have, had and has, together with the irregular verb that
we want to use, it's when in spanish we use the verbs ending with ido, ado

For example:
 This product has been made in Honduras
Mean

This is the verb mean and it's the base form of the verb

Use:

The verb mean has many uses in English and is not always a verb, either
For example:

 Do not be mean to your sister.

Meaning

This is the verb meaning and it's the present continuous of the verb mean.

Use:

This verb helps us when we want to indicate an action in a continuous way that we are
doing it at the moment or we will do it in the future.

For example:
 I am meaning to go to the store today

Meant

This is the verb meant and it's the past form of the verb mean

Use:

This verb helps us indicate when an action occurred in the past.

For example:

 My mother's gift meant so much to me


Meant

This is the verb meant and it's the past participle of the verb mean

Use:

This verb helps us to use the verbs have, had and has, together with the irregular verb
thatwe want to use, it's when in spanish we use the verbs ending with ido, ado

For example:
 The war was meant to demonstrate the strategic power of military might.
Keep:

The main sense of keep is to stay in possession of something, or continue doing something.

Use:

Keep is one of those English verbs that is used for a variety of expressions, and sometimes the
meaning is not obvious.

For Example

 We always keep the cookies in that shelf.

Present Continuous

Keeping

This is the verb keeping and it's the present continuous of the verb keep.

Use:

This verb helps us when we want to indicate an action in a continuous way that we are doing it at
the moment or we will do it in the future.

For example:

 John is keeping my house tidy.

Simple Past

Kept

This is the verb Kept and it's the past form of the verb Keep.

Use:

This verb helps us indicate when an action occurred in the past

For example:

 Mary kept her schedule meticulously.

Past Participle-Kept

This is the verb Kept and it's the past participle of the verb Keep.

Use:

This verb helps us to use the verbs have, had and has, together with the irregular verb that we want
to use, it's when in spanish we use the verbs ending with ido, ado

For example:
 I have kept all your old letters.

Know

Use:

The verb "know" is used when a person has knowledge or possesses a skill.

For example:

 Teresa knows how to knit a scarf

Present Continuous-Knowing

This is the verb Knowing and it's the present continuous of the verb Know.

Use

This verb helps us when we want to indicate an action in a continuous way that we are doing it at
the moment or we will do it in the future.

For Example:

 The trick to this problem is knowing how to organize data.

Simple Past -Knew

This is the verb Knew and it's the past form of the verb Know.

Use

You can say that someone knows that something is happening when they become aware of it.

For Example

 Then I saw a gun under the hall table so I knew that something was wrong.

Past Participle-Known

This is the verb Known and it's the past participle of the verb Know.

Use

If someone or something is known as a particular name, they are called by that name.

For example:

 The disease is more commonly known as Mad Cow Disease.

Drink

Definition: take (a liquid) into the mouth and swallow.


Example:

 Drink some wáter if you are thirsty.

Simple present tense.

Example:

 I drink orange juice for breakfast every morning.

Simple past tense.

Example:

 I drunk orange juice for many years.

Present continuous.

Example:

 I´m drinking orange juice this afternoon.

Drive

Definition: opérate and control the direction and speed of a motor vehicle.

Example:

 He is learning to drive.

Simple present tense.

Example:

 Maria drives to school every evening.

Simple past tense.

Example:

 Maria drove to school today.

Present perfect tense

Example:

 Maria has driven to school since last october.

Present continuous.
Example:

 Maria is driving to school right know.

Cut

“To cut” is one of those irregular verbs where the simple past tense is identical to its past
participle. Below are some examples.

Base — cut;
Present — cut, cuts;
Infinitive — to cut;
Past — cut;
Past Participle — cut;
Present Participle — cutting

Infinitive — “to cut” — Get help if you feel the need to cut yourself!

Simple Present Tense (use “cut” for everything except third person singular) — I cut, you
cut, he cuts, we cut, they cut

Simple Past Tense (use “cut” for everything) — I cut, you cut, he cut, we cut, they cut (only
the third person singular is different in the simple past tense than it is in the simple present
tense)

Imperfect Tense — I was cutting, you were cutting, he was cutting, we were cutting, they
were cutting

Future tense (use “will cut” for everything) — I will cut, you will cut, he will cut, we will cut,
they will cut

Present Participle with continuous tenses — cutting — (“He is cutting the lawn.” “He was
cutting the lawn.” “He will be cutting the lawn.” “He has been cutting the lawn.” “He had
been cutting the lawn.”)

Past Participle With Present Perfect — cut (e.g., “He has cut his hair.”)

Past Participle With Past Perfect — cut (e.g., “He had cut his hair.”)

Do

Do is an auxiliary verb. It is used in questions, negative statements, short answers, and


for emphasis when there is no other auxiliary.
Questions

Where do you live?

When did you start learning English?

"Does John live here?"

Short answer

"Yes, he does."

"No, I don't."

Negative statements

They don't live here. [don't = do not]

We do not want to fight.

Jared did not tell me he had such a pretty sister.

Emphasis (do not use this too much)

You think I don't have a brother, but I do!

She does enjoy swimming in the pool.

We sometimes use do in place of a different verb, such as when we do not know what an
activity is, or we do not want to say it again:

What is he doing?

Mary eats more than John does.

The past participle of do.

Who has done their homework?

What have you done?

When something is done, it is completed and finished.

The work is done.

(food) When something is done, it is fully cooked.

How done do you like your steak to be?


Leave

One thing worth mentioning is that leave is not pronounced with / f /, but with / v / -a sound
that does not exist for most Spanish speakers and that they have to practice a lot. It is similar
to / f /, but the vocal cords vibrate when you say it.

The other is that leave sometimes means leaving and leaving and sometimes means
something else. I have written about the verbs go out, get out, get off, go abroad and leave
in another article, today I dedicate myself only to leave.

Oh no! I left my tickets at home!

She left her husband for another man.

Don’t leave me!

Please leave the window open.

"Left" can mean "left", or as in this case, it can be the stopped participle of the verb "to
leave - left - left", which means to leave, to leave, to abandon.

A special though very common use of the "left" participle is when it goes to the end of the
sentence and indicates how much is left or left over from some amount. The structure that
we will find will always be:

Verb "to have" + complement + "left". or "there is / are" + complement + "left".

Lose

"Lose" [lus] irregular verb [lose, lost, lost] means: to lose one thing. It can also mean "wasting time".
Ejemplos:
- She lost her purse.
- Where did you lose it?
- What did you lose?
- I'm lost.
- I got lost.

Nota: Fíjate cómo utilizando "get" convertimos "lose" en verbo "reflexivo". "Get lost"
Also "lose" can waste time. But it does not have the negative connotation that "waste" has (see
below).
- She lost her time.
- I have been losing my time.
Steal
Definition: Take something that does not belong to you without the permission of the
owner
Example: He stole his grandmother's tv
Simple present tense:
I steal her heart
Simple past tense:
I have stole many kisses from her
Present perfect Tense:
I have stolen for many years
Present continous:
I am stealing at this moment

Swim
Definition: Exercise a displacement within the water using only your body
Example: I love to swim
Simple present tense:
I swim every day
Simple past tense:
I swam yesterday
present perfect tense:
I have swum for many years
Present continous:
I am swimming