logging in or signing up Participle aSGuest18395 Download Post to : URL : Related Presentations : Let's Connect Share Add to Flag Embed Email Send to Blogs and Networks Add to Channel Copy embed code: Embed: Flash iPad Dynamic Copy Does not support media & animations Automatically changes to Flash or non-Flash embed WordPress Embed Customize Embed URL: Copy Thumbnail: Copy The presentation is successfully added In Your Favorites. Views: 2539 Category: Entertainment License: All Rights Reserved Like it (0) Dislike it (0) Added: May 12, 2009 This Presentation is Public Favorites: 2 Presentation Description No description available. Comments Posting comment... Premium member Presentation Transcript PARTICIPLE : PARTICIPLE G1 GR BRITNEY AGENDA : AGENDA What is Participle? Present Participle Past Participle 1. What is Participle? : 1. What is Participle? Language makes participle with verb form. Participle has form of adjective, it means passive/active/perfect. PARTICIPLE Present Participle Past Participle 2. Present Participle : 2. Present Participle Present participle is used for the progressive form or adjective for noun. Meaning -> PROGRESSIVE & ACTIVE!! Verb + ing 2. Present Participle : Examples She is writing a poem for him. Look at the sleeping baby. She is a very depressing person. 2. Present Participle It means progressive with be verb. This is adjective, it has progressive meaning. This adjective means active, it decorates the noun at the front. 2. Present Participle : Present participle modifies a noun in the front . EXERCISE A rolling stone gathers no moss. (roll) A barking dog seldom bites. (bark) Watch out running cars! (run) 2. Present Participle 2. Present Participle : If a sentence is too long, present participle modifies a noun at the back. EXERCISE I saw my brother sleeping on the sofa. (sleep) Do you know the man carrying a bag? (carry) The girl standing over there is my sister. (stand) 2. Present Participle 2. Present Participle : Present participle can be used as a form of subjective complement. ? It means the state of subject at the intransitive verb; come, go, sit, stand, lie. EXERCISE The police came running into the room. (run) He was walking talking on the phone. (talk) 2. Present Participle 2. Present Participle : Present participle also can be used as a form of objective complement. ? It means the state of object. EXERCISE I saw her playing the piano. (play) They heard the doorbell ringing. (ring) 2. Present Participle a verb of perception/keep/leave/start/set + object + present participle 3. Past Participle : 3. Past Participle Past participle is past form of verb, it means perfect/passive or adjective for noun. Meaning -> PASSIVE & PERFECT!! Verb + ed 3. Past Participle : Examples She has kept the car for ten years. He was fired from the company two years ago. 3. Past Participle It means present perfect with ‘have’. It means past progressive with be verb. 3. Past Participle : Past participle modifies a noun in the front . EXERCISE They were looking at the broken window. (broke) A burned child is afraid of fire. (burn) 3. Past Participle 2. Present Participle : If a sentence is too long, past participle modifies a noun at the back. EXERCISE He handed a box made of wood.(make) The boy named Jack entered a university when he was 15. (name) The jacket displayed in the store was sold a half price. (display) 2. Present Participle 3. Past Participle : Past participle can be used as a form of subjective complement. ? It means the state of subject at the intransitive verb; become, remain, look. EXERCISE The window remained locked. (lock) She looked satisfied with the result. (satisfy) The building seemed abandoned. (abandon) 3. Past Participle 3. Past Participle : Past participle also can be used as a form of objective complement. ? It means the state of object. EXERCISE Did you here your name called? (call) The police found he murdered. (murder) He made his parents disappointed. (disappoint) 3. Past Participle Verb + object + past participle Slide 16: Thank you!! You do not have the permission to view this presentation. In order to view it, please contact the author of the presentation.