字幕表 動画を再生する 英語字幕をプリント six minutes from BBC learning english dot com. Hello again. Welcome to six minute grammar with me. Finn on May, Catherine. Hello. In this program, we're talking about the past with used to on wood. That's right. So let's get started on Finn. Can you tell us, please? Something interesting that you used to do when you were a child, right? Okay. Well, I I used to sleepwalk. Sleep, walk every night. Men. Well, I used to wake up every night at around midnight on. I would get out of bed on sometimes I would even get dressed. Sleepwalk. Moment. So Finn said he used to wake up aunt. He would get out of bed on we use used to on wood to talk about things that happened regularly in the past. Usually when we're comparing the past with the present on, Here's Neil with those examples again, I used to sleepwalk. I used to wake up every night at midnight. I would get out of bed. Sometimes I would even get dressed. Very good. Thank you, Neil. Usually either used to or wood is possible. So I can say I used to get out of bed or I would get out of bed. Let's hear some more examples. I used to get the bus to work, but now I walk. It's quicker. The bus used to take half an hour. My girlfriend would meet me at the bus stop. Then we would go for a quick drink. Okay, now we follow used to and would with an infinitive without, too, for all persons. So it's I used to get the bus used to take. My girlfriend would meet me. We would go on Dhe. We often use the contracted or short form of wood, so instead of we would go for a drink, I can say we'd go for a drink, I'd get dressed and so on. But there's no contraction for used to s so that's used to and would for repeated actions or habits in the past. Now we can also use use to to talk about a continued state or situation. In the past, Neil Xena used to live in Taiwan, but now she's living in the U. K. I used to love cooking that I don't have much time now. They used to be a restaurant here, but they knocked it down. Now we don't use wood in this way. So you can't say there would be a restaurant here, but they knocked it down, Would. It's the things that happened regularly, and we can't use it to talk about past states or situations. BBC learning english dot com on were looking at used to and would to talk about what happened regularly in the past and also to talk about some of Finn's strange nighttime habits. Come on. I was a kid. I don't do any of this anymore. Not nothing like this, Only worse things. What about you, Katherine? Did you use to do anything strange when you were younger? Well, not a stranger's sleepwalking. I didn't used to sleepwalk, but at night I would sleep on the floor from time to time. Really? Yeah, you didn't. You used to sleep in your bed. No, I would get into bed, but I wouldn't stay there. Mmm. Interesting rights. Okay. For for questions and negatives with used to we used, did or didn't plus subject plus used to plus infinitive. So fan asked May did you use to do anything strange on? He asked me. Didn't you used to sleep in your bed on Catherine replied. I didn't used to sleepwalk. That's subject. Plus, didn't plus used to plus infinitive on that's used to written without a D in positive sentences. Youth to has a d at the end of used but in negative sentences and questions we write use without a day now the negative of wood is wouldn't So Catherine said I wouldn't stay there and we use wouldn't in questions to. So Catherine, wouldn't you go back to bed? No. And my parents used to put me back to bed. Uh, okay, yeah. Okay. Time for quiz number one. Listen to this sentence is used to spelt with or without a D. When I lived in Jordan, I used to go to the beach every day and that's used to with a d Good no number two. Is this sentence right or wrong? Silliman would have blond hair when he was a baby, and that's wrong. The correct sentences Suleyman usedto have blond hair when he was a baby. Correct. Now number three. Is this right or wrong? Do you used to live in Beijing? And that's wrong, too. Used to questions need did not do and that's the end of the quiz. Well done if you got them. All right. There's more about this on our website at BBC Learning english dot com. Join us again soon for six minute grammar. Bye bye.