Michael Steven De Hoyos Juarez.
English 8.

Used to

Used to is for say something that before are true but today isn't.


Afirmative Sentences

  • We used to go to the beach every summer when I was young.
  • He used to smoke a pack of cigarettes a day, but he quit last year.
  • I used to like mushrooms, but not anymore.

Negative Sentences

  • I didn't use to like mushrooms, but now I do.
  • Food didn't use to be so expensive.
  • We didn't use to go away on holiday very often when I was young.

Interregotive Sentences

  • Didn't he use to smoke a lot?.
  • Did they use to go to the beach in the summers?
  • Did you use to live here?

Getting used to

  • She is getting used to waking up early for her new job.
  • I'm getting use to traveling on the metro.
  • I really don't like my new teacher, but we're getting used to him.

Would, Could, Should, Might, Must.


  • I would love to visit New York.
  • She would like to be professional footballer.
  • We would go, but we are too busy.


  • Maybe the drivers could be served with a noise abatement notice?
  • Would I could hae for but ae day My am luve at my side!.
  • Social care services could play a key role in challenging such ageism.


  • People with high cholesterol should eat low-fat foods.
  • Frank should have eaten low-fat foods. That might have prevented his heart attack.
  • You really should start eating better.


  • She might be on the bus. I think her car is having problems.
  • She might have taken the bus. I'm not sure how she got to work.
  • She might take the bus to get home. I don't think Bill will be able to give her a ride.


  • That must be Jerry. They said he was tall with bright red hair.
  • That must have been the right restaurant. There are no other restaurants on this street.

Simple Fact

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

Past with used to + infinitive

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

Modals with certain or possible

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

Have + Past Participle

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

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

  • Firstly, they are absolved from the responsibility of paying for major repairs.
  • Finally, Mike and Duncan performed a blues with drum accompaniment.
  • Basically she had what would have been called a candida problem.
  • 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.
  • Anyway, after the shower, I was still feeling hot and sticky, but I felt a bit cooler.

Hand, heart, legs, head.

  • On the one hand, one can describe the humanities as almost abject in the contemporary socio-political context.
  • The heart of God for His saints is always displayed before the needed admonitions and corrections are given.
  • The Treasurer was a member whose legs were burned, this ensured he could not abscond with the funds.
  • 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

Comment Stream