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Best Examples of Present Perfect Tense - Learn and teach English with videos
 
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Best Examples of Present Perfect Tense Learn and teach English with videos To improve your English, play Voscreen every day! - WEB:  https://voscreen.com - Google Play:  https://goo.gl/5bQrbS - App Store:  https://goo.gl/5TyKMP Voscreen is a video-based English learning app and it is 100 percent free to promote equality in education. - Users improve English by watching short video clips from movies, music videos, documentaries and cartoons in a question format.  - For beginners, or advanced speakers, for kids or adults, Voscreen helps everyone learn English quickly.  - Voscreen is the fun and free way to learn more English vocabulary and users can boost their grammar knowledge too!  - Play the Voscreen English game 20 minutes every day and learn new words and phrases.    Voscreen on: - WEB:  https://voscreen.com - Android:  https://goo.gl/5bQrbS - IOS:  https://goo.gl/5TyKMP   Scripts: - Scene 1: A: He's your uncle? B: Him? Uh-uh. I've never seen him before. - Scene 2: I've never been sick before. - Scene 3: Hello darkness, my old friend. I've come to talk with you again. - Scene 4: l've made changes for you, Shrek. Think about that. - Scene 5: A: How long has he been gone? B: Two weeks, one day, 15 hours. - Scene 6: I've come to say good-bye. - Scene 7: Commuting to work by bike has risen by about 60 percent in 10 years. - Scene 8: Alice has escaped. - Scene 9: I've made a decision. We're going to that mountain. - Scene 10: Have you ever imagined a future with A1:I15 - Scene 11: My dream has come true. Thank you. - Scene 12: The maniac Boov has ruined everything. This is bad. - Scene 13: Their mother has not eaten for five months and has lost half of her body weight. - Scene 14: Something wonderful has happened. Ani, I'm pregnant. - Scene 15: I've missed you so much.
Views: 89995 Voscreen
When to Use the Present Perfect Tense | With example sentences
 
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To describe an experience The present perfect tense connects the past with the present. When using this verb tense, we can be talking about an action or event that occurred in the past but will be referring to how it relates to the present. We use the present perfect when describing certain life experiences. Imagine that you and your friends are at university and you’ve just come back to campus from the summer vacation; you are all very excited to tell your friends about your amazing internships or the beautiful places you went or the wonderful times you had with your family. One member of the bunch says, This summer I hiked Mt. Everest. Not to be outdone, you might say, I have climbed Mt. Everest and several other high peaks. Again, we use the present perfect to describe actions and events which occurred in the past, which are also of particular importance in the present moment. Examples: I have boated on three of the world’s longest rivers. We have never sailed the Atlantic Ocean. Lance Armstrong has won the Tour de France multiple times. Jessie has been to Disneyworld seven times. 2 To describe changes over a period of time We can also use the present perfect to describe events which occurred gradually and over time in the past, especially when these had a lasting influence on the present. As a further example, imagine that you’re low on petrol (gas in American English) and you stop to refuel. You notice that the gallon/litre has become very expensive recently and exclaim, Gas prices have really risen lately! Or, to provide another example, imagine you have an aunt you haven’t seen in some years. When you do see her again after about 10 years and she has become rather fat, you may say, Wow, Auntie, you have gained weight! Keep in mind, however, these are just grammar concept explanations and not a guide for how to maneuver family reunions. Examples: Jeffrey’s Spanish has improved since we spoke last. Erica’s heart has recovered from the illness. Timmy’s grades have worsened since last year. Our house’s value has gone up recently. 3 To describe accomplishments Accomplishments, especially big ones, usually have a lasting influence on the present; we use the present perfect to describe and relate these accomplishments and milestones. Examples: The United States has sent humans to the moon. The national GDP has grown by 3.2 percent! Ireland has won freedom! Grandma has perfected her cornbread recipe. A continuing action that started in the past Actions or events that are still occurring, but which began in the past, also require the use of the present perfect. While this type of situation often involves describing an accomplishment as well, it doesn’t have to, nor does it even have to be positive in nature. Imagine you were stuck on an island all alone without any personal items for a very long time, and one day, exasperated, you said to yourself, I have lived on this deserted island for six years. This would hardly be a positive situation; unless, of course, you enjoy solitude, in which case you probably go back to your cave and play with the pet parrot you’ve adopted. Examples: Jessie has played guitar for ten years. Emma has been a carpenter for a long time. Jim and Hank have worked at the newspaper for almost their entire lives. I have stayed awake for 13 hours.
Views: 751548 GoEnglish
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: 365273 JJ English
Fun English Grammar Lesson: Past Simple vs Present Perfect - Learn the Difference (Examples + quiz)
 
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Get your fluency book here: https://www.tofluency.com/book (it's FREE to download!) This English lesson explains the difference between the past simple and the present perfect. This is a difficult area for a lot of learners. My job is to help you understand this difference. You're going to get clear explanations and lots of examples. THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN THESE TENSES The past simple is used for actions that finished in the past and have no connection to the present. The present perfect is used for actions that haven't finished. The example I gave is this: - My grandma never went to Madrid - Paul has never been to Madrid My grandma died a long time ago. Therefore, the action of her (possibly) going to Madrid is over. Paul is still alive. The action of him going or not going to Madrid continues. We use the simple past with past time expressions. This includes: - I went there YESTERDAY - She told me TWO HOURS AGO - They went to London IN 2002 Present time expressions are more difficult. What tense you use depends on what you're talking about. For example: - I've had a great day (in general) - I had a great day today (talking about work that has now finished) The present perfect is stricter in British English. For example: - Did you have breakfast yet? (you'll hear this in American English) - Have you had breakfast yet? (only in British English) USING THE PRESENT PERFECT WITH JUST - I just saw her (American English) - I've just seen her (British English) OTHER ENGLISH LESSONS RELATED ON THIS TOPIC: - Present perfect simple vs continuous: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_oODlA-r7HU For vs Since: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vTddHN6ipmc Been to vs been in: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VIl5hOQ5i-A Present perfect with just: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mpPVImrOmxA Present perfect in the negative: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-3nx11zwhGU Also, watch this video to learn more differences between British and American English: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_rtbvqb-_1E ENGLISH FLUENCY PROGRAM: My program gives you the method that will dramatically improve your speaking, grammar, and pronunciation and the materials you need to follow this method. This method works and if you are ready to FINALLY speak English with confidence, I would love to have you. Learn more here: https://www.tofluency.com/tfp/ Sign up here: https://tofluency.samcart.com/products/join-tfp COMMON QUESTIONS: Q: Where are you from? A: I grew up in Preston, Lancashire, England. Q: How long have you been teaching? A: I've been teaching English since 2011. I ❤️ it! Q: How can I improve my English? A: Follow my method. I have a free lesson on that here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=grxHW6kDhiE Q: Do you have a book that I can download? A: Yes, I do. You can download it for free here: https://www.tofluency.com/book Q: What camera do you use? A: I use this and love it: https://www.tofluency.com/camera Q: What books do you recommend? A: I recommend graded readers. Learn more about this here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CbzGYCptGyE Q: Do you have any conversational videos? A: Yes! Here is a playlist: https://youtu.be/xUdoxLCDt20 *********** FOLLOW ME HERE: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/tofluency Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/tofluency/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/tofluency Want to send me a message? Do that here: https://www.tofluency.com/message (you'll also get messages from me!) Subscribe to this channel and turn on notifications to get all my latest lessons. And get my book here: https://www.tofluency.com/book
Views: 109979 To Fluency
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: 925964 oomongzu
Present Perfect Tense
 
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In this lesson Rama Explains how we form and use the Present Perfect tense, Godzilla attacks and snakes are eaten. Grammar Gurus helps you learn English grammar with high quality entertaining English videos. English lessons can be fun! First we look at how we form the Present Perfect tense. We form the Present Perfect tense by using have/has +the past participle ( sometimes called verb 3) There is no easy trick to remembering all the forms of the past participle. You just have to try to remember all the forms and using them in conversation will help you remember. The verb have/has is the helper verb and the present participle is the main verb. The helper verb have/has is used to help make the Present Perfect but does not really have any meaning on its own in the Present Perfect. Have/has in the Present Perfect is very different from have/has in the Present Simple. In the Present Simple have/has has meaning. In the sentence ‘I have a dog named Rex.’,’ have’ is the main verb and has a lot of meaning. It shows that the dog is yours. But in the Present Perfect sentence ‘I have eaten snake.”, ‘have’ doesn’t really have much meaning, ‘eaten’ has the meaning ‘has’ just helps make the sentence the Present Perfect. To form questions with the Present Perfect we take the helper verb have/has and move it to the front of the sentence. So ‘You have packed your bag.’ Becomes ‘Have you packed your bag?’ To make the Present Perfect negative just put a ‘not’ behind the helper verb ‘have’. So our example sentence becomes “You have not (or haven’t) packed your bag.” Next, is the big one. How and why we use the present perfect tense. We use the Present Perfect tense when we want to say how long the present moment is and then talk about something that happened in that present moment. When we use the Present Perfect we talk about a moment of time that must include NOW and call that whole amount of time, that whole ‘chunk’ of time, the present moment. Sometimes we specify the time like ‘this week’ or ‘this year’ (see how both those ‘chunks’ of time include now) but sometimes it is just implied like in the sentence “My wife has made pancakes.” The amount of time is ‘this morning’ in the sentence. Or, “Have you ever been to Rome?” the amount of time is your whole life. The amount of time cannot include the past. You cannot talk about any point in time or any moment or ‘chunk’ of time that does not include now. If you talk about the past you must use the Past Simple. For example you can say “I have seen the new Star Wars movie.” In this case the present moment is the time from when the movie first opened in the Theatre up until the present moment. But you cannot say “I have seen the new Star Wars movie last week.” In this sentence you point to the past and give an amount of time that does not include NOW so you must use the past simple, you should say “ I saw the new Star Wars movie last week. This explanation of how and why we use the Present Perfect is very helpful to explain a tricky tense that is the Present Perfect. ‘Already’ and’ yet’ are often used with the Present Perfect. ‘Already’ emphasizes that something has been completed and ‘yet’ says that we expect that an action will be completed. ‘For’ and ‘since’ are often used with the Present Perfect. ‘For’ is used just before an amount of time, the amount of time to be used in the Present Perfect. ‘Since’ is used just before a moment in time that is the start of the moment that is used in the Present Perfect.
Views: 145037 Grammar Gurus
21 Common Present Perfect Questions in English
 
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Where have you been? We've missed you! In this extremely practical English lesson, I teach you the most common present perfect questions that English speakers actually use. These are FIXED questions that you can drop into your conversations with confidence, since every English speaker on the planet has heard them and uses them on a regular basis. The questions covered in this lesson include: What have you done? How long have you been here? Have you considered...? Have you thought about...? Have you ever wondered...? and many, many more! Watch this video to increase your vocabulary and to improve your English speaking skills. When you're done, don't forget to take the quiz at https://www.engvid.com/21-common-present-perfect-questions-in-english/ to make sure you know the correct question forms. Then, go out into the world and use real English in your conversations! TAKE THE QUIZ: https://www.engvid.com/ TRANSCRIPT Doo-doo-doo-doo-doo-doo. Doo-doo-doo-doo-doo-doo. Do-do-do-do-do-do-do-do. Uh, hey. How long have you been there? Okay, well, let's start the lesson. Forget what you saw, but don't forget this. Hey, everyone. I'm Alex. Thanks for clicking, and welcome to this lesson on "Common Present Perfect Questions". So, in this lesson you're basically going to learn some fixed questions that all use the present perfect. You can use these, obviously, in everyday conversations, and hopefully after this lesson it will be easier for you to recognize these questions in other contexts, like in media or on the street, or anywhere where you hear English and speak English. So I hope after this lesson you'll feel a lot more comfortable, and you will feel like you have, you know, a lot more vocabulary, a lot more phrases and common questions that you can use to make you sound more natural as an English speaker. Okay. Ready, Totoro? Yeah, okay. So first... Well, before anything, why don't we talk about what the present perfect is for, right? So, as some of you or most of you hopefully know, the present perfect is usually used for life experience. So, for example: "I have been to China." This means that in my life experience any time before now-time is not important-I have been to China in my life. You can also use it to talk about something that started in the past, and has continued to the present. So, for example: "I have lived in Toronto since 2010." Example. And one more, you can also use the present perfect to talk about something that recently happened. Okay? And you can still see the effects of it. So, for example, if you say, I don't know: -"Where's John?" -"He has gone to the store." Okay? So very recently something happened. Okay, but this isn't totally a grammar lesson. It's more of a lesson on memorizing some fixed questions, so let's go over them. Starting with "Yes/No", and first those in your life questions, so: "Have you ever...?" Now, after "Have you ever", always use a past participle verb, so: "Have you ever been to a place?" So: "Have you ever been to China?" for example. "Have you ever seen something?", "Hey. Have you ever seen the movie Titanic?", "Have you ever seen the TV series, I don't know, let's say Stranger Things on Netflix?", "Have you ever eaten snails?", "Have you ever eaten snake?", "Have you ever received a parking ticket, a speeding ticket?" Okay? So you can ask: "Have you ever" questions to, you know, ask about a person's life experience any time before now. You don't care about the time as long as it happened before the present moment. Okay, some other common in your life questions: "Hey. Have you been there before?" So, this can be about any place. This can be a restaurant, this can be a city, this can be a dance club, this can be a karaoke bar. And you want an opinion from a person maybe to tell you about the quality of something, or to tell you about their experience with that place. So: "Have you ever been there before?", "Have you ever been to _______ before?" Next: "Hmm. Have we met before?" This is a common situation, unfortunately, for many people. If you can't remember people's faces or you can't remember people's names, and someone comes up to you, in this case let's say they come up to me and say: "Oh, hey, Alex." I'm like: -"Hey. Have we met before? I'm sorry. I don't remember your name or I don't remember your face." -"Yeah. Remember? It was at Jack's birthday party." And I say: "There were one hundred people at Jack's birthday party. I'm sorry, I don't remember." So: "Have we met before?" Okay? Next, you can use these questions to talk about something or someone that you have seen recently. So you can ask, for example: "Hey. Have you seen...?" For example: "Have you seen my phone?" if someone loses their phone, very common thing that happens. "Have you seen my phone? I left it in the bathroom. Have you seen it?"
PRESENT PERFECT PICTURE GAME
 
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The best games for ESL lessons: https://creativo-english.com/?lang=en You have to be observant and use your intuition. Good luck!!! You will find the lesson plan and more fun activities here: www.funcardenglish.blogspot.com
Views: 25200 FUNCARDENGLISH
"I have never..." Fun ESL game.
 
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A fun game to practice making negative statements using the present perfect. One student makes a statement beginning with "I have never..." if any other student has done what the first student said they have never done, they must stand up and find a new seat. The student left standing in the middle of the circle must make the next statement. -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "A fun ESL game: 1 hand, 2 hands. Listening practice." https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6-WKNy6LwV4 -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 7353 Eddie Knox
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?
English Grammar: Present Perfect for Experiences 🤓
 
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Do you like my videos? You can support my work by buying me a coffee: https://ko-fi.com/teachercolin The Present Perfect tense is a little tricky because it has several different uses. In this video we are going to look at the how we can use the Present Perfect tense to talk about past experiences. Before we get started I want to remind you that I am here to help you learn English. So if you find this video useful, and I am sure you will, you should subscribe to my channel so you don't miss future videos. Have a look at the description for links to my social media pages. In the first video of this series on the Present perfect tense we looked at the main concept, which is to talk about how the present moment is affected by something in the past. For example “There has been an accident.” We are talking about the past but our focus in on how the event from the past, in this case 'an accident', affects the present. That is why even though we are talking about the past, it is called the Present Perfect. Because we are more interested in how the past is affecting the present. But, have a look at this example. “I have lived in New York”. This is a very common use of the Present Present Perfect tense but how does that main concept apply? We can see that we are talking about the past but what is the connection with now? We went to New York and now we are back. Well in this case, the main concept is a little vague or abstract but it does still apply. You need to think of it like this; Now you have the experience or the memory of going to New York. So when we use the present perfect here we are saying that We went to New York and it changed us. So now we have some knowledge or experience that we did not have before. Lets quickly compare that to the Past Simple tense. We could say a very similar thing in Past Simple “I lived in New York.” So what is the difference? Is there any difference? Well they are very similar and a lot of people will use them interchangeable, especially in American English, but there is a difference that you should be aware of. In Present Perfect we are talking about now. That’s our focus, the experience that we have now. We are referring to something that happened in that past but it is not our focus and it doesn't matter when because we are talking about the present. In the Past simple we are talking about the past. We are referring to an event from a specific time in the past that has finished and there is no connection to the present. In the context it needs to be clear when that event happened. The example on it’s own is actually lacking that detail. We don't need to say it if it is clear from the context of the conversation but on it’s own it would be better to say something like: “I lived in New York two years ago.” But with present Perfect we don't need to know when, because we are talking about now. Here are some more examples of the Present Perfect tense being used in this way. I have studied medicine. Have you worked for a large company? I haven’t thought about that. We’ve eaten in that restaurant before. She hasn’t been to Paris. You have seen this video. The present perfect is one of the most difficult tenses to learn mainly because it has different uses. The main idea of the tense is that we are talking about how the present is affected by the past but as we have seen in this video, sometimes this effect is only that we have a memory or experience of the event. But remembering the main concept and how we can be flexible with it will help you to express yourself correctly and be understood. We have made some more videos to examine the other ways the present perfect is used in more detail. The first video in the series was an Introduction to the main concept of the tense. We are going to look at how the present perfect is used to talk about information that is new for the listener like news. How we can talk about things that have happened within a period of time up until now. We often use the adverbs Just, Already and Yet with the present perfect as well as the adverbs ever and never. Present perfect if often confused with the past simple so we will look at that in more detail and do a comparison. We will also look at how the present perfect is used differently in American English. Thanks for watching and I hope you have found this useful. If you liked this videos please let me know by giving us a thumbs up and don’t forget to subscribe to our channel and check out some of our other videos. Check out my website where you can find more information about learning English and sign up to my mailing list to get my free guide to learning English. Thanks for watching and I will see you next time.
Views: 12349 English Language Club
THE PINK PANTHER. THE PRESENT PERFECT IN ENGLISH.
 
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Video editado como guia introductoria al tiempo Presente perfecto. Para profesores y estudiantes que ya tengan desarrollado en su plan los tiempos simples y continuos. Espero que sirva de apoyo a quien le interese.
Views: 112027 visual dot
The Present Perfect Tense: A Fun Way to Learn (Recorded Live)
 
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In this English lesson, we'll be discussing the present perfect tense. You'll see lots of examples, how to use it, the difference between the present perfect and past simple, and much more. RESOURCES: Free book: https://www.tofluency.com/5-step-plan/ Audiobook: https://www.tofluency.com/audio Present Perfect vs Continuous: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_oODlA-r7HU Prepositions with this tense: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VIl5hOQ5i-A For vs Since: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vTddHN6ipmc Present perfect and just: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mpPVImrOmxA Present Perfect in the negative: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-3nx11zwhGU Present Perfect Continuous Examples: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=I0hOj4DlkBE Thanks for watching!
Views: 30272 To Fluency
Practice the Present Perfect with scenes from TV shows
 
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Practice the Present Perfect with scenes from TV shows
Views: 332233 learnwithvideos
English Grammar: "BEEN TO" or "GONE TO"?
 
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What's the difference between "I've been to London" and "I've gone to London"? Is there a difference at all? Watch this video to find out when to use "been" and when to use "gone" in present perfect sentences. English grammar can seem confusing, but here at EngVid we make things easier by breaking it down and explaining the logic behind it all. Once you understand the rules, you'll know how to use the language. After you watch the lesson, make sure you understand it by taking the quiz at https://www.engvid.com/been-to-gone-to/ . See if you can score 10/10 this time! Good luck! TRANSCRIPT Oh, wow, I've definitely never been there before. Have you been there before? While we're on that topic: Hey, everyone, I'm Alex. Thanks for clicking, and welcome to this lesson on two commonly used and sometimes confused words in English. And those two words are: "been" and "gone". Now, these two words, I say they are commonly used and sometimes confused because they are often used in a similar way, in a similar context, but there is one situation where only one of them works. Before we begin: What is "been", what is "gone"? Grammatically, these are past participles. And today we're specifically going to look at how to use them with perfect tenses, because the confusion with the two words usually happens in the perfect tenses themselves. So, first let's look at "been". Notice the arrows that I drew here. So, if you have been to a place, this means that you went there and you returned. So, for example: "He's been to India." And by the way, this "he's", this means: "he has been in this situation", this is the present perfect. "He's been to India." He went and he returned in his life. This is a life experience that he had. Okay? So you can say: "I've been to India.", "I've been to Disney Land.", "I've been to Niagara Falls." So, if you want to talk about life experience where you went to a place, you returned from the place, it's behind you, it's in the past, it's done, it's in your life experience, "been" is usually the word you want to go with. Next: "gone". Now, I'm going to look at "gone" in a specific context which basically means you went to a place and you're still there, and you went recently. So, for example: "He's gone to India". -"Where's Frank?" -"Frank's not in Canada, man. He's gone to India." This means recently Hank left Canada... Did I say Hank or Frank? Frank or Hank? How do you not remember? That's okay, let's keep going. "Hank/Frank, Hankfrank, Frankhank has gone to India." So, he went to India maybe two days ago. He's in India now. Let's look at some more of these examples with "been" and "gone". "Been". "I've never been to China." Okay? Life experience, I've never been and returned, I have never visited China. "They had been there before." So we're using the past perfect tense, here. They had visited that location before. Ah: "We will have been in Montreal for three years by then." Now, here, it's actually slightly different. Right? Because you're not saying that you went to Montreal and you returned to Montreal, but that you have lived in Montreal for three years, or: "We will have lived", "We will have been in Montreal for three years by then." So, here is a different sense. Here, you're saying that in three years: "Oh, we will have been in Montreal for three years by that time", by a specific time in the future. Okay? So, a different way to use "been". Now, again, remember "been" is the past participle of the verb "be", and after "be" you can use many, many, many, many different things, so you can talk about your age. Right? You can talk about adjectives, your feelings. You can follow the verb "to be" with a continuous form. Right? So: "He's been playing", "He's been reading", "He's been doing". For this lesson I specifically want to focus on using it to talk about travel and life experience with visiting places and returning from places. "Gone", okay. "Jack's not here. He's gone home." Now, here we're using the present perfect. One of the uses for the present perfect is to talk about something that happened recently. Okay? And you can still see the effects, or something that just happened. So: -"Where's Jack?" -"Oh, Jack's not here. He's gone home. He has gone home." Not: "He's been home", that means he went home and he returned, and it's a weird kind of sentence. Maybe, unless he went for lunch, I guess. And here's another one: "She's gone grocery shopping". -"Hey, where is Matilda?" -"Matilda's not here. She has gone grocery shopping." Okay? So she went recently, she's there now. Next one, ah: "They've gone on vacation." So your neighbours are not here, you notice their car is not in the driveway. "Hey, where are the Hendersons?" -"Oh, the Hendersons are not here. They've gone on vacation." Okay? And last one: "He's gone to work". -"Mom, where's dad?" -"Dad's not home. He's gone to work." Okay? Recently he left the house, he went to work, he's at work now. […]
Learn the Present Perfect tense - Movies and TV series (Part 2)
 
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Welcome to English-4U, your English Language Immersion School http://english-4u.net/Imersao-Teresopolis.php http://english-4u.net/Imers%C3%A3o.php http://english-4u.net/imersao/Rio-de-Janeiro.php http://english-4u.net/online/ Study Portuguese in Rio de Janeiro: http://portugueseinrio.com/
Views: 116116 English-4U Teresópolis
Present perfect or past simple | Johnny Grammar | Learn English | British Council
 
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Test your English in Johnny's new quiz app for phones and tablets, on both iOS and Android! To download the "Johnny Grammar's Word Challenge" app for free, visit our LearnEnglish website: http://bit.ly/1tVk59X We use the present perfect to talk about something in the past that is still true now. There is no mention of any definite time in the past: I'm very nervous, I've never sung in public before. He has sung in a concert. We use the simple past to talk about events that happened at a definite time in the past: When did you do the other concert? I sang at the anniversary celebrations. Remember, if we say 'when' something happened, we must use the simple past .
Using Have & Has correctly - Present Perfect Tense in daily English Conversation–English Grammar
 
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✅ https://youtu.be/puNo0sxC3VI 👉 Check the latest Video - American Idioms I love to use the most? 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.
Learn English with 5 Jokes
 
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http://www.engvid.com/ Do you want to be the life of the party? Do you like clever word jokes? This is the lesson for you! Learn to understand five easy jokes that use double meanings to be funny. You'll laugh, you'll cry, you'll learn. Watch the lesson, then take the quiz: http://www.engvid.com/learn-english-with-5-jokes/
Learn Present Perfect Tense With Examples
 
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The best animated exclusive collection of all Hindi and English Nursery Rhymes. For all kids to learn and have fun at the same time. Watch & Enjoy most Popular Nursery Rhymes and Fun Children's Songs, Stories & Kids Learning Videos that feature the cutest and coolest characters dancing to catchy tunes at charming locations! Don't forget to SUBSCRIBE for NEW videos every week . Be a part of our family for fun learning and enjoyable activities! Please subscribe to our channel The best animated exclusive collection of all Hindi and English Nursery Rhymes. For all kids to learn and have fun at the same time. Watch & Enjoy most Popular Nursery Rhymes and Fun Children's Songs, Stories & Kids Learning Videos that feature the cutest and coolest characters dancing to catchy tunes at charming locations! Don't forget to SUBSCRIBE for NEW videos every week . Be a part of our family for fun learning and enjoyable activities! Please subscribe to our channel
Views: 34775 FunKids Cartoons
Present Perfect Tense Teaching Activities
 
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การจัดกิจกรรมการเรียนการสอนในรายวิชาภาษาอังกฤษพื้นฐาน มัธยมศึกษาปีที่ 6 ในเรื่อง Present Perfect Tense
Views: 11122 Kanittha Rinkad
PRESENT PERFECT CONTINUOUS IN FILMS
 
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Examples of PRESENT PERFECT CONTINUOUS in films
Views: 36959 Rob David Novis
Present Perfect - Have you ever ..?
 
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http://www.leesenglish.com This is a BASIC introduction on how to use the present perfect to ask and answer questions about past experiences. When we use "Have you ever ..?", it is not important exactly when when something happened or how many times.
Views: 38638 leesenglish
Present Perfect Cartoons
 
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Six cartoons from The New Yorker containing examples of the present perfect. Visit www.luizotaviobarros.com for more stuff like this.
Views: 238192 Luiz Otávio Barros
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: 34470 Rob Tuesta
The Present Perfect Simple and Continuous: The Grammar Gameshow Episode 4
 
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Welcome to the Grammar Gameshow! Test your knowledge in this crazy quiz! The presenter is a bit strange, the points don't make sense and the prizes could use some improvement, but at least the grammar is correct! This time, our clever competitors will be just perfect! Present perfect and present perfect continuous tenses to be exact! Mike is looking for a third win in a row…the longest winning streak so far, can Mya stop him in his tracks? Are you clever enough to beat them both? Watch this episode and find out! Do you want to learn how to speak English? Then join us here on YouTube for great grammar, drama, news, study, pronunciation, vocabulary, music, interviews and celebrity videos. Every day we have a new video to help you with English. We also produce regular 'extra' videos across the week so come back every day to see what's new. MONDAY: The English We Speak TUESDAY: News Review TUESDAY: English At Work WEDNESDAY: The Grammar Gameshow LingoHack THURSDAY: 6 Minute English FRIDAY: The Experiment (watch this space for new and exciting content that we are trying out!) We like receiving and reading your comments - please use English when you comment. For more videos and content that will help you learn English, visit our website: http://www.bbclearningenglish.com
Views: 38480 BBC Learning English
Understanding The Present Perfect
 
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Views: 415511 Brown Cow English
Present Perfect and Present Perfect Continuous (10 SR)
 
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Learn using the prefect tenses - present perfect and present perfect continuous!
Learn CONTINUOUS TENSES in English the EASY way!
 
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Do you hate grammar? I do! That's why I love teaching easy tricks to make learning English grammar easy. Today, I'm going to teach you an easy trick to make the continuous tense easy! To start with, this tense is sometimes called 'continuous' and sometimes called 'progressive'. Now that you know that, check out this lesson so you can improve your English grammar. Past, present, and future -- we'll cover them all. I promise this won't be a regular boring grammar lesson, because learning English with Ronnie is always FUN and EXCITING! Right? Right! http://www.engvid.com/learn-continuous-tenses-in-english-the-easy-way/ TRANSCRIPT Quack, quack. Hi, my name's Ronnie, and I'm going to go over some grammar with you. Do you hate grammar as much as I do? Oh, it's so confusing. I really, really, really love teaching, but I really hate grammar. But I want to make it easy for you, so I found a new trick. Yes! Check this out. Tricks by Ronnie. Ronnie's turning tricks. [Laughs] We're going to do a little review to help you always get this continuous or progressive tense malarkey down pat. There is one method or one trick that's really cool. Ready? Meow. The answer is verb+ing. So, I want you to remember one thing from this lesson. In English, as soon as you have something that's continuous or progressive, which is exactly the same... Sometimes your textbook will say "continuous", some textbooks or some people will say "progressive". It's exactly the same. But what you have to know and the cool trick is that as soon as you have continuous or progressive, all this means is somewhere in the magic of the sentence there's going to be verb+ing. Cool. So, present continuous, past continuous, future continuous, somewhere in these sentences, you're going to have a verb+ing. The more you study grammar, you get into past perfect continuous. Oh. Present perfect continuous. Don't worry about those right now, but just remember that whatever you have in progressive or continuous is going to have verbing somewhere in the sentence. So let's just go through the easy parts. We're going to start, as we should, with the present tense. So present continuous or present progressive is the subject, plus, in this sentence, because it's present tense, we're going to have the present tense of the verb "to be". So: "is", "am", "are" makes this present, "is", "am", "are". Negative: "isn't", "am not", or "aren't". Plus your continuous verbing. So, present continuous is subject plus "is", "am", "are", and your magic verbing. Cool. As an example... [Makes noises] I am watching you. Or you are watching me, aren't you? Yeah, you're watching me, but I'm watching you. "I am watching" you. "She is learning.", "They are listening." So, this is our example of "am", "is", "are", plus verbing. Negative example: "He isn't sleeping." Are you sleeping? Wake up. Come on. He isn't sleeping. You're not sleeping. Good. When we use this grammar, we have subject plus the verb "to be", plus our magic verbing. We use present continuous for actions that are only happening right now at the moment. You cannot use this at any other point. You cannot say: "Yesterday, I am eating." Oh, Ronnie confused. Yesterday, yesterday, yesterday, yesterday. Ah, haha: "was eating" is good because this is past continuous. So this is where, and probably the first and only time in your life, grammar's going to make sense. If present continuous or present progressive is the verb "to be" plus verbing, the only thing that we're going to change to make it past is we're going to change the verb "to be" into the past tense, which is "was" or "were". So to change it from present continuous to past continuous, you're just changing "to be" verb. And then, of course, you're going to add the verbing, because this is our magic. For example: "He was walking..." He was walking down the street. Usually, when we use past continuous or past progressive, we use it for telling a story. So, if you want to tell your friend about something really crazy that happened yesterday: "We were talking, and all of a sudden, a giant panda bear came out and gave us a kiss." Yeah, good story, buddy. "I wasn't talking to him..." This is an example of the negative. So, you can use "was", "wasn't", "were", or "weren't". Remember: "He was", "We were", "I wasn't". Be careful with your subject and your verb agreement. This is really important in all of the grammar.
Present Perfect and Present Perfect Progressive
 
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When do you use the present perfect? What are the differences between present perfect and present perfect progressive? In this video, Misha and Larissa explain these two tenses and give you activities to help you practice. Learn English for free with Canadian English teachers Misha and Larissa! We make learning English interesting and fun! 0:21 Present Perfect Explanation 4:11 Verb 1 / Verb 2 / Verb 3 Activity 5:33 Guessing Game 11:00 Present Perfect Progressive Explanation 13:02 Conversation Practice Please Share and Subscribe! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCCIkhXl56Z9qg9QJdbpgeHw?sub_confirmation=1 Visit http://www.extraenglishpractice.com for videos, worksheets and more! Follow us! Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/extraenglishpractice/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/extraenglishpractice/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/EEP_official
English Grammar: Present Perfect Tense (Interrogative Sentence)
 
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In this video, i will explain about the present perfect tense in interrogative form. Watch more videos on - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCzGBWlw8n9EnFCrFrlQ-C9A Like us on Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/Evidyarthi/ Visit our Website - http://www.evidyarthi.in/
The Present Perfect (Have Been) -  Learn Beginners Spanish With Paul
 
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Give your Spanish a great little workout with this lesson on how to express "have been" using the Present Perfect Indicative tense! DOWNLOAD COURSE BOOKS: https://spanishwithpaul.com/ 10 MINI COURSES: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKcUX0UhNu4XgKYZTI-bvVIzadPn-rkUQ MONDAY LESSON SERIES: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKcUX0UhNu4W0yZ3BLFuMFavmEpLg1VUU Packed with high frequency verbs, vocabulary and structure to get you constructing your very own sentences with confidence and fluency.
Views: 106906 Spanish With Paul
Past simple or Present Perfect Simple in English - English Grammar Fun Time
 
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Avoid mistakes with these two confusing tenses. Take the Grammar Fun Time Quiz! ***SUBSCRIBE to become fluent in American English: http://bit.ly/TopSTvids MORE FUN ENGLISH LESSONS! 3 common embarrassing mistakes in English: http://bit.ly/2jbUs8f English vocabulary: Terrorism and bad news: http://bit.ly/2jm5Rxt Talking about flights and airports: http://bit.ly/2kAEJM8 Become fluent in English and have fun learning with my weekly video lessons to learn American English. Join the Speak English Community and get a new English lesson every week: http://bit.ly/SEwC-join You'll increase your vocabulary in English, improve your pronunciation, boost your Business English, and become fluent faster. PRACTICE ENGLISH EVERY DAY WITH ME ON SOCIAL MEDIA: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/SpeakEnglishWithChristina/ LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/christinarebuffetbroadus Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/speakenglishwithchristina/
Mixed Past Tenses - Mr. Bean at the Hospital
 
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Practise your English with this fun video activity. Use mixed past tenses; Past Simple, Past Continuous, and Past Perfect, to describe what happens in each clip. Download the worksheet from here: http://busyteacher.org/24220-mixed-past-tenses-mr-bean-at-the-hospital.html
Views: 86635 English Through Videos
Present Perfect Tips
 
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FF Fast Funny Present perfect! Three minutes and you are good to go!
Views: 87 St Giles Tagua DF
Learn English Tenses: 4 ways to talk about the FUTURE
 
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How many ways do you know to talk about the future in English? In this video, I will teach you four easy ways to talk about the future: will, going to, the present continuous, and the simple present. I will compare when and how we use these grammatical tenses to talk about the future. After you watch this lesson, quiz yourself to practice and make sure you get it. I know that you will do well. http://www.engvid.com/learn-english-tenses-4-ways-to-talk-about-the-future/ Hello. My name is Emma, and in today's lesson, I'm going to teach you the four futures. Okay? A lot of you know two futures, I think. A lot of you probably know "will" and "going to". I'm going to teach you two more futures today, and teach you how they're different from one another. Okay? So let's get started with the present continuous future. So the present continuous is when you have "be" verb, so "I am", "you are", "he is", "she is", "they are", I don't know if I said "we are", "we are" plus the verb and "ing". Okay? So we have "am", the verb, "ing". This is known as the present continuous. It's usually one of the first things you will learn when you're learning English. So a lot of you know the present continuous, and you think: "Oh, present continuous, it's taking place now." You're right, but we can also use it to talk about the future. We use the present continuous to talk about future that is going to happen very, very soon. So, for example, if you ask me: "Emma, what are you doing this weekend?" Well: "I'm hanging out with my friend, Josh, this weekend." Okay? Or I might say: "I'm shopping this weekend.", "I'm studying this weekend." If you ask me: "What are you doing tonight?" Well, you know, I want to be a good student, so: -"I'm studying tonight. I'm studying tonight." -"What are you doing next week?" -"Well, next week... I'm working next week." Okay? So present continuous is very, very common for when we're talking about the future that's going to happen soon. Not future that's going to happen 2,000 years from now or 50 years from now - no, no, that's far future. We're talking about the future that's going to happen in the next couple of days. Okay? So very, very soon future. We can also use the simple present to talk about the future. So, the simple present is when you take a verb and, you know, it's in the basic form, usually you add an "s". If it's third-person singular, for example: "I leave", "you leave", "he leaves", "she leaves", "they leave", "we leave". So this is all simple present. In your classes, you probably learned we use the simple present when we talk about routine. We can also use the simple present when we're talking about routines in the future. Okay? So, for example... And by this I mean timetables. We use this when we're talking about a schedule event; something that is scheduled to happen in the future. So, this usually has to do with when we're talking about transportation; trains, airplanes, we can use this tense. We can use it when we're talking about TV shows. We can use it when we're talking about restaurants opening and closing, or stores, when they open and close. So we use this when we're thinking about a schedule or a timetable. So here are some examples: "The last train leaves at 6pm today." So 6pm hasn't happened yet. It's in the future, but because this is a schedule event, it's a timetable event, it's a schedule, we can use the simple present. Here's another example: "The restaurant opens at 5pm today." So this hasn't happened yet. Right now, it is 2pm. This is going to happen in the future. But still, I use the simple present because this is a schedule. Okay? Every day the restaurant opens at 5pm. Here's a third example, I like watching TV, imagine I like The Big Bang Theory: "My TV show, The Big Bang Theory, starts at 4pm." So again, it's a routine, it's a schedule that takes place in the future, but it's still a schedule so we can use the simple present here. All right, so these two, even though they're present tenses, they can be used for the future. Now let's look at the two verbs we commonly use for the future or we commonly think of as future verbs. "Be going to" + a verb and "will". So, "be going to" + verb: "I'm going to study.", "I'm going to sleep.", "You are going to watch a video." Okay? These are examples of the "be going to" + verb future. So we use this when we're talking about the near future. Similar to this... So it's not a future that's very, very far away; it's soon, but it's a future where we think something is going to happen, and we have evidence that something is going to happen.
When to Use Present perfect with state verbs! Learn English Grammar Part two
 
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Part two Learn English Grammar When to Use Present perfect with state verbs! Please Keep an eye out for my Next video Lesson This lesson is recorded by Tariq Aziz Mr crazy is a nickname of Mr Tariq Aziz kindly Support Us https://www.youtube.com/user/tariq15may1987?sub_confirmation=1 Live English Classes By Tariq Aziz https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Rz9OoD9tiNU&t=2s&index=1&list=PLDBFWKUrJ4SIwPQi4OEzo0tOxH3fmWhgI Learn English language In Urdu Level 01 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_iGZXlSRJJY&list=PLDBFWKUrJ4SLBt0jfPPRQn1fEkColPslN&t=2s&index=1 The Craziest Way To Learn English In Urdu https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLDBFWKUrJ4SKbvELUtxjQLIU1UnGAXdxK Present simple tense https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=06B7vPWVHMk&index=1&list=PLDBFWKUrJ4SJBvbP_2o8c9GI6J5B6FAUS Past Simple Tense https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JyNpxq7N_OY&list=PLDBFWKUrJ4SK-Mnk4Xm5closE5pnfpWjC&index=1 Learn English Through Grammar In Urdu https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLDBFWKUrJ4SLG4UmuEr1S3A5M5jQGopJD Written By Tariq in Urdu Language Only hamd , naat Shayari Ghazal https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLDBFWKUrJ4SJ0PWLwu0ojyyAOn3tXXmpf Learn English Through Songs Learn English Through Poem, Ghazal, Shayari, Poetry https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLDBFWKUrJ4SIWBK5BklU8OnD0-HA5GfRg Learn English Through Golden Words https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLDBFWKUrJ4SIEZww4Gym_l1T4-cqxsOLa Learn English Through Sentences Learn English Language In Urdu Through Stories https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLDBFWKUrJ4SIcelxt9WiaLWCCioHg9jS3 English language through video https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=FLl2l59DfzLYB7ycULAI84sg Learn English reading https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLDBFWKUrJ4SIWBK5BklU8OnD0-HA5GfRg English For Taxi Drivers https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLDBFWKUrJ4SInkToDD2o5hT50tQ8kOlSY Funny Stupid lessons In English With Urdu Translation https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLDBFWKUrJ4SKPCcLyiCLrLh3qK7PsI7FI
Views: 2434 Tariq aziz
Present Perfect vs Simple Past
 
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Bruiser explains the present perfect and simple past by talking about his experiences. Take the quiz at douenglish.com
Views: 110005 bruiserworm
3 past tenses in English - English grammar and tenses
 
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Do you have difficulties using the past simple, past continuous, and past perfect simple ? You'll learn how with this lesson. ***Correct 32 common mistakes you make in English: https://christinarebuffet.com/what-the-faute/ MORE FUN ENGLISH LESSONS! 3 Embarrassing Mistakes To Avoid: http://bit.ly/2jbUs8f Top 8 Irregular Verbs: http://bit.ly/2inMLHc Grammar fun with present perfect vs past simple: http://bit.ly/2khaNVp Become fluent in English and have fun learning with my weekly video lessons on American English. You'll increase your vocabulary in English, improve your pronunciation, boost your Business English, and become fluent faster. Become a Speak English Ambassador and receive a new English lesson every week: http://bit.ly/SEwC-join PRACTICE ENGLISH EVERY DAY WITH ME ON SOCIAL MEDIA: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/SpeakEnglishWithChristina/ LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/christinarebuffetbroadus Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/speakenglishwithchristina/
American vs. British English: Use of the Present Perfect 🌎 Grammar with Jennifer and Vicki
 
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More grammar lessons: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLEEA0D5FA42DB4C58 English Verb Tenses: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLF467A1F872AFF222 Index: 0:05 Introduction 0:40 US and UK: common use of the present perfect 1:43 Recent past actions 2:50 Giving news; using JUST 3:50 YET and ALREADY Follow Simple English Videos! Subscribe to Vicki's channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/vickihollettvideo Want more interaction in English? Become a member of my YT channel today! Click on "JOIN" and become part of the English with Jennifer learning community! Your small monthly contribution supports my work on YT. As a member, you gain more interaction with me, including a monthly live stream and bonus posts! Visit my Community Tab for helpful posts: https://www.youtube.com/user/JenniferESL/community Follow me on Twitter and learn everyday vocabulary. https://twitter.com/JLebedev_ESL Join me on Facebook for more language practice. https://www.facebook.com/englishwithjenniferlebedev/ I offer more videos and exercises on my website. http://www.englishwithjennifer.com/ Find more interaction with teachers and other learners on https://www.simor.org! Find me in the English Room. Looking for affordable private instruction throughout the week? Check out Rype! Meet with an English teacher today. http://getrype.refr.cc/jenniferesl ABOUT ME: Former classroom teacher. Published author. Online instructor. I've been online since 2007, posting videos for students, blogging for teachers, and providing different forms of language support. My goal is to make language studies enjoyable and productive. For more info and resources, visit www.englishwithjennifer.com. TEACHERS: Visit my ELT blog for tips and activity handouts. https://englishwithjennifer.wordpress.com/
Views: 9078 JenniferESL
Mystery Story / Narrative Tenses
 
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A short mystery story to present narrative tenses in English, including past simple, past continuous and past perfect. Click this link for a worksheet, transcript, grammar explanations and a free podcast http://teacherluke.co.uk/2009/11/12/mystery-story-narrative-tenses/ Subtitles are available for this video - click the subtitle option.
Views: 107452 Luke's English Podcast
Present Perfect Tense - British and American differences
 
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There aren't many differences in British and American grammar but there are some notable differences in the way we use the present perfect tense. This video is a collaboration with Jennifer ESL of English with Jennifer and together we explore how we use the words just, yet and already on each side of the Atlantic. You'll learn how we use the present perfect to talk about recent actions and give news and you'll also learn about some interesting differences in when we use the present perfect and simple past past tense. Make sure you subscribe to this YouTube channel. https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=vickihollettvideo Facebook Page: https://www.facebook.com/SimpleEnglishVideos/ Twitter: @vickivideos To get notified by email when we publish a new video, sign up to our mailing list: https://forms.aweber.com/form/46/1978668946.htm Visit our website to see our videos with transcripts and much more: http://www.SimpleEnglishVideos.com There you can get email updates on new videos and live classes and also download a free copy of 'Fix It', a checklist for correcting common English mistakes http://www.simpleenglishvideos.com/free-fix-it-checklist/ We would like to say a big thank you to Jennifer for appearing in this video. Make sure you follow her too! English With Jennifer YouTube: www.youtube.com/jenniferesl Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/englishwithjenniferlebedev/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/JLebedev_ESL Website: http://www.englishwithjennifer.com/ Blog for teachers: https://englishwithjennifer.wordpress.com/
Views: 15501 Simple English Videos
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: 70550 To Fluency
English Grammar: The Past Tense of HAVE
 
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A basic, important grammar lesson for anyone learning English! Do we say “he didn’t have” or “he didn’t has”? If you are not sure of the correct form of the verb, this lesson is for you. It's a good idea to solidify basic, essential grammar concepts. In this lesson, I will teach you how to use the past tense of the commonly confused verb “to have” in affirmative, negative, and question forms. Practice with me and master this important verb! After watching, take the opportunity to practice what you've learned by doing the quiz at http://www.engvid.com/english-grammar-the-past-tense-of-have/ . No more embarrassing mistakes for you! TRANSCRIPT Hi. I'm Rebecca from engVid, and this is a lesson for English learners of all levels, so whether you're a beginner, intermediate, advanced, or somewhere in between, this lesson I believe will help you. Why? Because in this lesson I'm going to review the verb "to have" in the past tense. Now, as you probably know because you've been speaking English, the verb "to have" is a very important verb for two reasons. First of all, we use it by itself for lots and lots of things. And secondly, because we also use it not only by itself, but as a helping verb with some of the advanced tenses. Right? With the perfect tenses. But we're not going to go into that. We're just focusing here on how to use the verb "to have" in the past tense, because this is also something where a lot of students make mistakes, but not you after just a few minutes. So, let's get started. Okay. So, what is important here is that actually in English the past tense becomes very easy, and a lot easier than many other languages. Why? Because with whatever subject we have you have to use only one verb. You don't have to change the verb based on the subject. So, in the past tense... Remember this is not the present tense. In the past tense the verb "to have" becomes "had". Okay? Say it after me: "had". Good. So in other words, I'm going to give you a very simple sentence. Okay? Because we're going to say it very often. So let's keep it simple. Always keep it simple when you're trying to learn one point; don't mix it up with lots of other points. Don't put hard vocabulary. Okay? So: "I had fun.", "You had fun.", "We had fun.", "They had fun.", "He had fun.", "She had fun.", and "It (the cat/the dog) had fun." Okay? All right. Now, so you see how simple it is? What you have to learn is that the verb "have" in a positive sentence becomes "had". And we can use "had" with every subject. All right? Now, what happens when we make it negative? This is where some students get a little bit confused because they remember this, and then they try to put this here, but that's not the case. What happens when we make a negative sentence and when we make a question is that we come back to the base form of the verb. What's the base form of our verb? "To have", right? So if you want to make a negative sentence, then we simply say: "I didn't have fun.", "You didn't have fun.", "We didn't have fun.", "They didn't have fun." You see? It's basically staying the same, but we're using "have". We're not using "had" anymore. Okay? "He didn't have fun.", "She didn't have fun.", "It didn't have fun." Okay? We'll just pretend there's an it. So what's important is this "have". All right? Come back to the base form of the verb, but not here. Now, the same thing will happen when we have a question. We're going to come back to the base form of our verb. So it's quite simple then. "Did I have fun?" I don't know. I think so. "Did you have fun?", "Did we have fun?", "Did they have fun?", "Did he have fun?", "Did she have fun?", "Did it have fun?" Okay? All right. Now, that's basically it. It's not more complicated than that. Remember that in the positive sentences we use "had", and after that come back to the base form, but use "did" or "didn't". Now, just to review, this "didn't have" stands for "did not". Okay? But usually in conversation we don't say: "He did not have fun." We just say: "He didn't have fun." That's the contraction, the short form. And here we can use the word "did" and that's what we usually use, and it's important to use it. We can't just say: "You have fun?" That would be wrong. Okay? So remember to put "did" in there. You could also, by the way, ask a negative question. So you could say: "Didn't you have fun? I thought you would love that movie." Okay? So you could ask a negative question. But if that's confusing to you, don't worry about it. Okay? You don't have to do it. And the other thing to remember is that when we add a question word, we still keep this order. What do I mean? For example: "When did they...?" Okay? "When did they have the meeting?" Okay? "Where did they have the meeting?" Right? So whether it's saying: "When? Where? Who did they meet?"-right?-we're still keeping this construction. We're just adding a question word before that.
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: 39549 Luccas Fukushima
Present Simple exercise - English grammar exercise
 
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Present simple exercise. Put your knowledge into practise and find out if you know everything on the present simple or need to watch the lesson again! Video exercise with feedback. Welcome to English grammar spot! It is now time to put your knowledge with present simple exercise one. In this exercise I'm going to give you 15 sentences that look like the following sentence: I ... to play football. So I'm going to give you the infinitive form of the verb and your job is to conjugate that verb into fitting it in the sentence. I am going to give you a time frame, Time's up! I play football. Ready? Let's get started. They ...(to walk) eight miles a day. They walk eight miles a day. Remember when it is a plural we simply use the base form of the verb. It usually ... (to snow) in winter here. It usually snows in winter here. Here it concerns a third person singular ít'so we need to add an -s to the base form of the verb. Water ... (to boil) at a 100 degrees Celsius. Water boils at a 100 degrees Celsius. Again we have a third person singular namely water because we can replace it by the pronoun 'it.' So we need to add an -s, also remember when it is a present simple and it concerns a fact we need to use the present simple. All trains ... (to depart) from platform B. All trains depart from platform B. Here all trains can be replaced by the pronoun 'they' and since it is a plural we simply use the base form of the verb. Those dogs ... (to be) old. Those dogs are old. Remember the verb 'to be' has its own forms so it is hard to conjugate it: I am you are, he is, she is, it is, we are, you are, they are and those dogs can be replaced by they, so we use are. That cat ... (to try) to catch the mouse. That cat tries to catch the mouse. Now remember when it concerns a one syllable verb that ends in a 'y', and is preceded by a consonant and more importantly when it concerns a third person singular and here that cat can be replaced by 'it we change the 'y' into 'ie' and obviously we add an -s. The car ... (to be) fast. The car is fast. Remember 'to be' has its own forms. Now let's continue with questions. You ... (to speak) English? Do you speak English? Remember when forming questions in the present simple we need a helping verb and with the present simple e use the verb 'to do.' ... your brother ... (to speak) Arabic. Does your brother speak Arabic? Now remember your brother is a third person singular so we need to use does, but don't put an -s after speak because the -s has moved on to the verb 'to do' So it is not does your brother speaks. I ... (not to like) pancakes. Also with negations in the present simple we need the verb 'to do' so here the answer is: I don't like pancakes. It ... (not to rain) in July here. It doesn't rain in July here. Remember it's a third person singular and we need a helping verb to do so it becomes does and don't put an -s after rain. ... (you - not to know) me? Don't you know me? Angela often ... (to try) to help me. Angela often tries to help me. Remember third person singular ending in y. The child ... (to catch) the ball for me. The child catches the ball for me. Remember when the verb ends in an -s sound, here catch, and it concerns a third person singular we have to put -es after the base form of the verb. Final question. ... (to do - your sister) your homework? Does your sister do your homework? This must look a little strange because we use the verb 'to do' twice here, but first we use does obviously as a helping verb and the second 'do' is a lexical verb, it adds meaning to the sentence, here the meaning of making. I thank you for your attention and I hope you did well but if you need to know extra information simply go to youtube.com/englishgrammarspot or go to www.englishgrammarspot.com to watch the video on the present simple again or to watch my other videos.
Views: 222255 englishgrammarspot
ESL Teaching PRACTICE - Simple Past vs PRESENT PERFECT - GAME!!! - Sample classroom video
 
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ESL Teaching PRACTICE - Simple Past vs PRESENT PERFECT - GAME!!! - Sample classroom video In this episode, I show you a simple game I use in class to emphasise the difference in usage between the Simple Past and the Present Perfect as it relates to the question "Have you ever...?" The game is called "Lia Liar" and consists of asking a chosen student a weird/unusual "Have you ever...?" question, to which they must answer affirmatively, regardless. (Watch until the end for a funny blooper) It is now up to the rest of the class to determine via questions, whether the student is telling the truth or not. These questions are usually in the Simple Past. This simple game illustrates rather well that, in conversation, we often shift from one tense to another just because the narrative requires it. In this particular "shift", because we are asking about an unusual life experience and the answer has been YES, it is natural to want to know more about the event(s) that occurred, but those events are clearly in the past. The clear-cut contrast in the use of the tenses and the wackiness of the whole setup makes it a very successful game for tense usage clarification. Mind you, the girls in this group were rather camera shy, so bear with that... But remove the camera, and you will have a very fun activity! Ok, peeps.... as always, LIKE, COMMENT and SHARE this video to your heart's content. And if you like the content I publish, please consider subscribing to be notified whenever I post a new video! Until then, keep well!
Views: 201 China Teacher
Voscreen - present perfect (vol.1)
 
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To improve your English, play Voscreen every day! - WEB:  https://voscreen.com - Google Play:  https://goo.gl/5bQrbS - App Store:  https://goo.gl/5TyKMP  Voscreen is a video-based English learning app and it is 100 percent free to promote equality in education. Users improve English by watching short video clips from movies, music videos, documentaries and cartoons in a question format.  For beginners, or advanced speakers, for kids or adults, Voscreen helps everyone learn English quickly.  Voscreen is the fun and free way to learn more English vocabulary and users can boost their grammar knowledge too!  Play the Voscreen English game 20 minutes every day and learn new words and phrases.  Voscreen on: - WEB:  https://voscreen.com - Android:  https://goo.gl/5bQrbS - IOS:  https://goo.gl/5TyKMP
Views: 103660 Voscreen

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