Overall review - Coggle Diagram
used to = repeted actions in the past that we don't do now.
used to = to describe a state or situation in the past that is no longer to.
Would is also used for repeated actions in the past.
gerunds and infinitives
verb + -ing
We use a verb + -ing:
as subjects or objects of a sentence
after verbs admit, appreciate
We use infinitive
to say why we do something
to say why something exists
after too and enough
We us the infinitive in the following verb patterns:
verb + to infinitive
verb +(somebody/something) + to infinitive
verb + somebody/something + to infinitive
first and second conditional
Realistic situations It is likely to happen
Imaginary situations Hypothetical situations Not likely to happen Impossible situations
Reading and use of english
Document with the stategies
The passive is formed from the verb to be + past participle (done/eaten/cleaned, etc.).
We use passive when:
what happens is more important than who does it.
we don't know who or what does/did something.
we don't need to say who or what does/did something because it's obvious from the situation or context.
when writing in an official style.
the passive with get:
In informal English we can sometimes use get instead of be to form the passive, especially when we want to say that something had happened to someone or something.
parts of speech
noun, pronoun, verb, adjective, article, interaction, conjunction, preposition, adverb.
Completed actions in the past
S+verb past simple
Did+ S+ verb base form?
S+ didn’t+ verb base form
When giving advice or making recommendation, we can use the modal verb should + infinitive without to.
We can also use words and phrases to give advice
might want/like + to- infinitive
make sure + pronoun
ought + to- infinitive
recommend + verb -ing
would + infinitive without to
had better + infinitive without to
whatever you to