Has or had use?
When to use HAVE HAD & HAD HAD. In the present perfect, the auxiliary verb is always have (for I, you, we, they) or has (for he, she, it). In the past perfect, the auxiliary verb is always had.
Is all of them singular or plural?
|All of them ‘is’ or ‘are’ ? Options|
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|Rank: Newbie Joined: 5/15/2011 Posts: 3 Neurons: 9 Location: Tajikistan||“All” is a plural pronoun. “Each” and “every” are both singular. “All of them are damaged” is correct. Rich|
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|kennyg||Posted: Thursday, July 28, 36 PM|
Is all of you or are all of you?
In most contexts “all of you” would be considered the correct phrasing. Some listeners or readers perceive “you-all” to be incorrect. Both are technically correct, but the second (“you all”) is less preferable because of the ambiguity of whether you mean y’all * or simply you all.
Where do you put always in a sentence?
In general, the adverb always is not as movable as other kinds of adverbs – like the word occasionally. You will not often hear an English speaker use always at the beginning or the end of a sentence. Most often, you will hear always in the middle of the sentence, before the verb it is modifying.
What tense is used in have?
What is always in grammar?
Always is an adverb of frequency, like never, often, frequently, and usually. In simple tenses, it usually goes after the verb “to be”: She is always on time. With other verbs, it usually comes just before the verb: She always runs before breakfast.
How do you know if something is present tense?
The PRESENT TENSE uses the verb’s base form (write, work), or, for third-person singular subjects, the base form plus an -s ending (he writes, she works). The PRESENT TENSE indicates that an action is present, now, relative to the speaker or writer.