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PRESENT PERFECT with JUST, ALREADY, YET and JUST

JUST: a short time ago.

  • Would you like something to eat?

  • No thanks, I’ve just had lunch.

ALREADY: some time before now.

  • She has already booked a table. (She did it some time before now).

  • Don’t forget to post the letter, will you? I’ve already posted it.

YET: the speaker is expecting something to happen: to ask if something has happened or to say that something has happened.

  • Has it stopped raining yet?

  • I haven’t told them about the accident yet.

  • Has she arrived yet?

  • I’m hungry. Is dinner ready yet?

  • Have you finished your homework yet?

  • It’s ten o’clock and Tom hasn’t got up yet.

SINCE and FOR

We use since and for to say how long something has been happening.

  • Since: we use since when we say the beginning of a period of time.

  • For: we use for when we are talking about a period of time.

SINCE

FOR

1977

17th November

Monday

April

Christmas

lunchtime

we arrived

14:00 o’clock

last Saturday

2 hours

10 minutes

3 days

6 months

a week

a long time

5 years

ages

a day

15/12/2016 09:54 miprimerzarzablog #. ENGLISH

Comentarios » Ir a formulario

gravatar.comAutor: Nacho Cuesta

Para Repasar esta bien.Gracias

Fecha: 16/12/2016 16:20.


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