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G.1.1 - Morphology (Grammatical inflection __ forms of words; 3rd person

go, goes, going, went or gone.

Average: 3.3 (107 votes)

A simple review for you today. Read through the 14 sentences and complete them using the following words:

go, goes, going, went or gone.

This is basic English; however, I often hear English learners using the wrong verbs when speaking. Take a moment to look at the context of each sentence before making your choice.

2 options are possible for question 7. 'Went'  is ok, but which other word can we use?

Have or Has

Average: 3.5 (104 votes)

In present tense sentences and present perfect tenses we use has with the third person singular:

Choose the correct forms of the verb

Average: 3.8 (394 votes)

Take a look at these ten sentences and complete them with the correct forms of the verbs.

There are four choices for each sentence, but only one is correct.

This exercise is intermediate level. Let's see how many of you can get 10 out of 10.

Using question Tags

Irregular Verbs

Average: 3.6 (18 votes)

Verbs are a very important part of learning English since every sentence must contain a subject and a verb. In addition to the base form of a verb, each verb has four principal parts which must be learned. The four principal parts are:

Subject Verb Agreement

Average: 3.7 (19 votes)

"Peter plays tennis"

Peter is the subject of the sentence. The subject is the person (or thing) that does an action.

Irregular past participle verbs quiz

Average: 4 (20 votes)

A past participle indicates past or completed action or time. It is often called the 'ed' form as it is formed by adding d or ed, to the base form of regular verbs, however it is also formed in various other ways for irregular verbs. Here we review your knowledge of irregular past participle verbs.

An example of an irregular past participle verb is sung:

Using 'have' and 'has'

Average: 3.4 (1869 votes)

Maltese fishing boats

"Malta has colourful fishing boats."
"The fishermen have traditional boats."

Here are some points to remember when using 'have' and 'has'.

Let's start with the basics.

They can both be used to show possession and are important in making the 'perfect tenses'.
'Had' is the past tense of both 'has' and 'have'.

Irregular Verb List

Average: 3.9 (28 votes)


'Fight / fought / fought'

Most  English verbs take -ed for the past tense or past participle. The problem is that many verbs do not follow this rule. Here is a good list of irregular verbs for you to refer to.

Add this page to your favourites so you can quickly find out those tricky verbs as and when you need to!

When to use You're and Your

Average: 3.5 (40 votes)

You're really means ‘you are’, the apostrophe (apostrophe = ') shows us that the ‘a’ is missing:

"You're really boring. I wish I didn’t have to sit next to you all day.”

Your is a possessive pronoun and should be followed by a noun:

‘Your car, your phone…’

One common mistake is to say, ‘Hope your okay’.

It should, of course, be, ‘Hope you're okay’.