0.accompaniedbroughtbakedwas doingviolatinghave donewould takeplaced
pls mark as brainliest
I go to school daily. I am attending the class. I have played with my friends . I have been writing the test since 30 minutes. I went back home. I was doing the homework yesterday. I had played after the completion of my homework. I had been playing since 2 hours.
I will meet my friend tomorrow. I will be going Chennai tomorrow with my mother and father. I will have reached there.I shall have been reached there by tomorrow morning
Bye see you there
Hope it helps you
Mark me the brainliest
I wake up early in the morning at around 5:30 a.m. I get myself ready for the school my school was fix me up at the bus stop there after I study in the school with the greatest concentration and attention towards my teachers lectures I try my level best to create my doubts in the school itself so that while studying at home I don't have to overcome
Past (simple) tense: Sarah ran to the store. Present (simple) tense: Sarah runs to the store. ...
Past perfect: Sarah had run to the store. Present perfect: Sarah has run to the store. ...
Present tense: If she runs to the store… ...
Present tense: She may run to the store.
Understanding how to use writing tenses is challenging. How do you mix past, present and future tense without making the reader giddy? What is the difference between ‘simple’ and ‘perfect’ tense? Read this simple guide for answers to these questions and more:
First, definitions of writing tenses
Perfect past tense definitionIn English, we have so-called ‘simple’ and ‘perfect’ tenses in the past, present and future. The simple tense merely conveys action in the time narrated. For example:
Past (simple) tense: Sarah ran to the store.
Present (simple) tense: Sarah runs to the store.
Future (simple) tense: Sarah will run to the store
Perfect tense uses the different forms of the auxiliary verb ‘has’ plus the main verb to show actions that have taken place already (or will/may still take place). Here’s the above example sentence in each tense, in perfect form:
Past perfect: Sarah had run to the store.
Present perfect: Sarah has run to the store.
Future perfect: Sarah will have run to the store.
In the past perfect, Sarah’s run is an earlier event in a narrative past:
Sarah had run to the store many times uneventfully so she wasn’t at all prepared for what she saw that morning.
You could use the future perfect tense to show that Sarah’s plans will not impact on another event even further in the future. For example:
Sarah will have run to the store by the time you get here so we won’t be late.
(You could also say ‘Sarah will be back from the store by the time you get here so we won’t be late.’ This is a simpler option using the future tense with the infinitive ‘to be’.) Here are some tips for using the tenses in a novel:
1. Decide which writing tenses would work best for your story
The majority of novels are written using simple past tense and the third person:
‘She ran her usual route to the store, but as she rounded the corner she came upon a disturbing sight.’
When you start drafting a novel or a scene, think about the merits of each tense. The present tense, for example, has the virtue of:
Immediacy: The action unfolds in the same narrative moment as the reader experiences it (there is no temporal distance: Each action happens now)
Simplicity: It’s undeniably easier to write ‘She runs her usual route to the store’ then to juggle all sorts of remote times using auxiliary verbs
Recently I visited my friend ,who showed me her flowers .We came to the most beautiful one of all , a golden brushed with blooms. But it grown in an old , dented , rusty bucket.
HOPE IT WILL HELP YOU
PLEASE MARK ME AS A BRAINLIST ND FOLLOW ME PLZ ☺
the correct answer is following- the proper meaning of a word’s connotative is the feeling and association that the word evokes.
the word connotative comes from the word connotation.
connotation refers to a wide array of the negative and positive associations those are carried by most words naturally with them.