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  • hello and welcome Everyone you're back with me Know at dangling for our eighth video in the Siri's learned the tenses Today we're going to look at three past tenses past continues I was doing past perfect.

  • I have done and past perfect continues I have been doing By the end of the video you will have a clear idea of how to use the senses to speak about past events and how they work in conjunction with the past simple tents.

  • So when you're ready, we can be right.

  • Then past continues past perfect on past Perfect continues.

  • Let's start by looking at the formulation past continues the verb to be in the past and the i n g form off the verb I was playing You are playing He she it was playing you we and they were playing Let's forget the past perfect had on the participle for a ll the prone owls I had played You have played he she it we you and they had played.

  • And finally the past perfect continues had been and the i n g form off the verb I had been playing Andi.

  • It stays the same for a ll the pronounce you.

  • He fee it.

  • We you and they had bean playing right.

  • Let's look at usage now, starting with past continuous, the past continues.

  • Tents refers to an action in progress in the past, either when a shorter action took place.

  • Oh, that's a very precise moment in the past.

  • Let's look at some examples.

  • We were playing cards when she arrived.

  • He was sleeping when the phone rang.

  • It was snowing at 10 a.m. Yesterday.

  • They were flying to Tokyo at this time yesterday.

  • Note that the shorter action is always in the past.

  • Simple tents.

  • This past simple action may or may not stop the action in progress.

  • Let's look at the timeline for the past continuous stents.

  • We were playing cards.

  • That's the action in progress when she arrived, when another action took place in the middle of it.

  • Now let's look at the usage off the past perfect tense.

  • The past perfect tense refers to an action that was completed in the past, either before another action took place.

  • Oh, before a very precise moment.

  • Let's look at some examples.

  • We had played cards.

  • She arrived after we had played cards.

  • He had slept a little before the phone rang.

  • It had started to snow by 10 a.m. Yesterday.

  • They had left for Tokyo.

  • By this time yesterday, I was sure, but I had seen him before.

  • Note that the second or the later action is always in the past.

  • Simple tents.

  • Let's have a look at the timeline for the past.

  • Perfect tense.

  • We had played cards before she arrived.

  • One action was completed before the second Later action.

  • Right then, let's move on to the usage off.

  • Past perfect, continuous distance refers to an action that had started, had continued for some time and was still in progress either before another action.

  • Oh, before a very precise moment in the past.

  • Let's look at the examples now.

  • We have bean playing cards for two hours.

  • When she arrived, he had been sleeping for a long time when the phone rang.

  • It had been snowing for several hours by 10 a.m. Yesterday.

  • They have been flying to Tokyo for a few hours.

  • By this time yesterday, note again that the second or later action is always in the past.

  • Simple tests.

  • Okay, let's have a look at the timeline.

  • We had bean playing cards for two hours when she arrived.

  • Right then, that must have easily clarified the differences between these tenses for you.

  • Let's now look at some common mistakes.

  • The most common mistake is using the past simple.

  • Instead, off past continues or past, perfect or past Perfect continues.

  • Let's look at some examples.

  • I saw the accident when I drove.

  • Now hear clearly one action was longer and was interrupted by another action.

  • So one off these either saw or drove, has to be in the past, continues.

  • Which one do you think it is?

  • Let's find out.

  • That's right.

  • Drove.

  • Should be in the past, continues.

  • I saw the accident when I was driving.

  • Let's look at another example.

  • I spoke when he put the phone down.

  • No, putting the phone down.

  • Interrupted the action off Speaking.

  • So spoke should be.

  • I was speaking when he put the phone down.

  • Let's look at our third example.

  • He was late because he missed the bus.

  • Now here it's important that one action Waas completed before the other one.

  • Which one happened first?

  • That's right.

  • He missed the bus first, so that should go into the past perfect tense.

  • He was late because he had missed the bus.

  • Let's look at another example.

  • I didn't know that he left.

  • Well, clearly, one action has happened before.

  • The other.

  • Which one do you think it is?

  • Right.

  • The correct sentences.

  • I didn't know that he had left.

  • And one final example.

  • In this final example, you have three verbs walked, realized and forgot to offthe um, happened before the 3rd 1 which is realize, Let's change the verbs.

  • Walk on Dhe.

  • Forget to the correct tense.

  • I had been walking toe work for 15 minutes when I realized I had forgotten my key right, just a couple of notes off some situations where you might see past simple tents used twice in the same sentence.

  • If you use the past simple tents for both verbs in a sentence, it means that the two actions happened at the same time.

  • Have a look at this example.

  • He said hello.

  • When he arrived, the two actions happened at the same time, and they were the same length.

  • Two quick actions.

  • Another example.

  • I gave it to her when I saw her.

  • Also, if the two actions happened quickly, one after the other very close to each other.

  • You can use the past simple tents instead of the past.

  • Perfect.

  • Let's have a look.

  • For example, someone searches off the light and goes to bed immediately.

  • You can say she had switched off the light before she went to bed.

  • Mmm.

  • She switched off the light before she went to bed.

  • Another example.

  • I left as soon as we had finished because the two actions happened very close to each other.

  • You can use the past symbol tense twice.

  • I left as soon as we've finished.

  • Right then.

  • That's all for the three past answers we've looked at today.

  • I hope you've enjoyed this video.

  • As you know, you can go to our website angle Inc dot com for more explanations and to do some exercises to reinforce these points.

  • Thank you for watching.

  • And I look forward to seeing you in our next video.

  • Bye now.

hello and welcome Everyone you're back with me Know at dangling for our eighth video in the Siri's learned the tenses Today we're going to look at three past tenses past continues I was doing past perfect.

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A2 初級

過去の連続体 vs. 過去完了体 vs. 過去完了体の連続体 - 英語時制 (レッスン8) (Past Continuous vs Past Perfect vs Past Perfect Continuous - English Tenses (Lesson 8))

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    林宜悉 に公開 2021 年 01 月 14 日
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