English VIII

Cristopher Díaz

Used to

  1. I used to live in Rome, but now i live in Paris.
  2. After 20 years of marriage we are use to each other

Getting used to

  1. I'm getting use to traveling on the Metro.
  2. I really don't like my new teacher, but we're getting used to him.

Would, could, should, might, must

  1. They would listen to you if you bring good arguments.
  2. She would never do something she doesn’t want to.
  3. She couldn’t phone you.
  4. He could play the piano.
  5. I looked for Pearl, but I couldn't find her.
  6. I did tell you about Joe's party. You most not have been listening.

Simple fact

  • I did tell you about Joe's party. You most not have been listening.

Past with used to + infinitive

  1. I used to have long hair (but now I have short hair).
  2. He used to smoke (but now he doesn't smoke).
  3. They used to live in India (but now they live in Germany).

Modals with certain or possible

  1. It’s ten o’clock. They might have arrived now.
  2. They could have arrived hours ago.
  3. It can be very cold in winter.
  4. You can easily lose your way in the dark.
  5. It could be very cold in winter.
  6. You could lose your way in the dark.

Have + Past Participle

  1. A rabbit might have eaten all my flowers.
  2. My neighbour could have stolen the flowers.
  3. The wind might have blown them all away.

Firstly, finally, basically, as for as, suppose, anyway.

  1. Firstly, they are absolved from the responsibility of paying for major repairs.
  2. Finally, Mike and Duncan performed a blues with drum accompaniment.
  3. Basically she had what would have been called a candida problem.
  4. Suppose you clear an array of 10,000 bytes in your program by going around a loop made up of two instructions 10,000 times.
  5. Anyway, after the shower, I was still feeling hot and sticky, but I felt a bit cooler.

Hand, heart, legs, head.

  1. On the one hand, one can describe the humanities as almost abject in the contemporary socio-political context.
  2. The heart of God for His saints is always displayed before the needed admonitions and corrections are given.
  3. The Treasurer was a member whose legs were burned, this ensured he could not abscond with the funds.
  4. At the end of the performance, a head popped out of the orchestra pit to receive some acclamation.

Synonyms of concened, loathed, describe, buddies & unfortune.

  • burdenstar
  • intereststar
  • abhorstar
  • despise
  • express
  • ilustrate
  • associatestar
  • chum
  • unhappy
  • unlucky

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