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Edit Comment Close Premium member Presentation Transcript Slide 1: Group 1 presents... The Perfect Progressive Tenses of the Verb : The Perfect Progressive Tenses of the Verb The Present Perfect Progressive Tense : The Present Perfect Progressive Tense The present progressive tense describes an action that began in the past, continues in the present and may continue in the future. This tense is formed by using has/have + been and the present participle of the verb (or the verb form ending in –ing) -Or also known as the present perfect continuous tense Slide 4: The structure of the present perfect continuous tense is: Subject + Auxiliary verb + Auxiliary verb + Main verb in present I have/has been base+ing Here are some examples of the present progressive tense: -I have been waiting for one hour. -You have been talking too much. -The CEO has been considering a transfer to the state of Texas where profits would be larger. How do we use the Present Perfect continuous tense? : How do we use the Present Perfect continuous tense? An action we use that has just stopped or recently stopped. -I’m tired because I’ve been running. -why is the grass wet? Has it been raining? -You don’t understand because you have not been listening An action continuing up to now. -I have been reading for two hours. For and Since with Present Progressive Tense : For and Since with Present Progressive Tense We use for to talk about a period of time- 5 minutes, 2 minutes, weeks or 6 years. We use Since to talk about a point is past time- 9 o’clock, last January, Monday. For and Since with Present Progressive Tense : For and Since with Present Progressive Tense For and Since with Present Progressive Tense : For and Since with Present Progressive Tense Examples are: -I have been studying for 3 hours. -I have been watching TV since 7pm. -Tara hasn’t been feeling well for 2 weeks. -She hasn’t been visiting us since March Note: For can be used in any for any tense of the verb while since is only applicable for the present tenses. The Past Perfect Progressive Tense : The Past Perfect Progressive Tense This form emphasizes the duration of one event taking place before another past even. The past perfect progressive form, like the past progressive form may show a past event in progress before it is interrupted by another past events. The structure of the past perfect continuous tense is: : The structure of the past perfect continuous tense is: Subject + Auxiliary verb + Auxiliary verb + Main verb in present participle I had been base+ing Here are some examples of the past progressive tense: -The boys had been playing baseball all morning before their mother told them to study. -I had been doing exercise until he came. -I felt tired because I had been running all the way. -When he arrived, I had been waiting for him fore one hour. Slide 11: There is one more thing we should remember: Some verbs usually do not have –ing. For example we say I know you. We would never say I am knowing you. That’s because know cannot have –ing. Verbs that cannot have –ing are called stative verbs. Here is a list of stative verbs. They rarely have –ing. Therefore, they are rarely used with the past perfect progressive. Stative Verbs Know Understand Tend Perceive Owe Suppose Possess Have Belong Conclude Prefer Contain Love Equal Believe Be Decide Like Resemble Seem *have- with the meaning of possesion (I have a pen.) Because these verbs cannot be used w/ the past perfect progressive, you can just use the past perfect with since and for. Incorrect:Before you told me the news about Phil’s car. I had been knowing about it for 2 days. Correct:Before you told me the news about Phil’s car, I had known about it for 2 days. The Future Perfect Progressive Tense : The Future Perfect Progressive Tense Future perfect progressive tense describes a future on going action that will occur before some specified future time. This tense is formed by using will have been and the present participle of the verb. Slide 13: By the year 2020, linguists will have been studying and defining the Indo-European language family for more than 200 years By the year 2055, man will have been flying by balloons for 300 years. Let’s try to make this clearer: Television began broadcasting in 1947. Therefore people have been watching TV for 53 years. Will we stop watching TV tomorrow? No. Will we stop in the next few years? No. people will continue watch for very ,very long time. By the year 2007, how many years will people have been watching TV? the answer is: By the year 2011, people will have been watching TV for 64 years. How do you form the future perfect progressive? By 2005, I will have been working for 20 years. Time line + noun/pronoun + will have been + (verb+ing) OR I will have been working for 20 years by 2005 Present Perfect Progressive Tense : Present Perfect Progressive Tense 1. She (chew) ____ gum in the back of the room. has been chewing 2. May (hold) ____ the baby. has been holding 3. John (shop) ____ at the ball. has been shopping 4. Max (sit) ____ in the corner. has been sitting 5. My children (grow) ____ very fast lately. have been growing Quiz: Write the verb in parenthesis in their present perfect progressive form. 6. The children (swim) ____ has been swimming 7. Marvin (dance) ____ like a madman. has been dancing 8. The boy (stand) ____ in line. have been standing 9. Jane (jog) ____ in the park. has been jogging 10 John and Jane (watch) ____ television has been watching Past Perfect Progressive Tense : Past Perfect Progressive Tense 1. The girls (plan) ____ a party. had been planning. 2. Wilson (love) ____ her for 6 years. had loved 3. They (go) ____ to the movies. had been going 4. Max (bother) ____ Mary for 8 months. had been bothering 5. Joseph and Melody (save) ____ money. had been saving money Quiz: Write the verb in parenthesis in their past perfect progressive form. 6. Mike (run) ____ in races before he had broke his leg. had been running 7. Mary (fish) ____ for salmon yesterday. had been fishing 8. I (act) ____ like a fool, 5 days before I met you. had been acting 9. They (dance) ____ in the ballroom last week. had been dancing 10. Max (smoke)____ cigarettes for 6 months before he had Tuberculosis. had been smoking Future Perfect Progressive Tense : Future Perfect Progressive Tense 1. I (work) ____ for four hours. will have been working 2. I (teaching) ____ here for 10 years next week. will have been teaching 3. They (watching) ____ TV for 4 hours by 4:00 will have been watching 4. By 1 o’clock this afternoon, Jack and Angela (argue) ____for 2 hours. will have been arguing. 5. By the year 2012 , I (realize)____ my painting talents for 10 years. will have been realizing. Quiz: Write the verb in parenthesis in their future perfect progressive form. 6. By the end of the weak, I (studying) ____ for ten consecutive days. will have been studying 7. Alex (view) ____ his favorite movie by next month. will have been viewing 8. Joanne (browse) ____ the internet after class. will have been browsing 9. Jessica (make) ____ a photo album for her grandparents by the end of the week. will have been making 10 By tomorrow, Michelle (type) ____ her project in social studies. will have been typing ~the end~ : ~the end~ Slide 18: Leader: Lennon Manalo Members: Melody Ann de Gala Michael Ontangco Daryl Maligaya Raymart Aquino Vanessa Bancoro Cyrene Dimaunahan Nadine Noche Renz Royce Delos Reyes Kent Demesa You do not have the permission to view this presentation. In order to view it, please contact the author of the presentation.