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Video instructions and help with filling out and completing How Form 2220 Respectively

Instructions and Help about How Form 2220 Respectively

Hello everyone, this is Andrew from Crown Academy of English. Today, we are doing a lesson about the present perfect, particularly focusing on its form. This is a two-part lesson, with a separate video for each part. In part 1, I will discuss the form, including the affirmative, negative, and question forms, as well as the spelling rules for past participles, the correct position of adverbs, and some exercises. In part 2, I will explain how to use the present perfect and discuss its meaning, as well as the important differences between the present perfect and the past simple. It is advised to watch both videos, as they are both important for your understanding. Now, let's start with part one: "Dad, I have cleaned my bedroom. Can I go to the park?" "Okay, good. See you later." So, this is the present perfect affirmative. "I have cleaned, you have cleaned, he/she/it has cleaned, we have cleaned, you have cleaned, and they have cleaned." Now, let's analyze the form. We have the subject, followed by the verb "have" in the present simple form. For example, "I have," "you have," "he has." And at the end, we have the verb in the past participle form. For a regular verb like "clean," we add "-ed" to form the past participle. Now, let's look at the contracted form of the affirmative. "I have cleaned" becomes "I've cleaned." So, we put an apostrophe and the letters "v" and "e," and we pronounce it as one syllable. Similarly, "you have cleaned" becomes "you've cleaned," and so on. Now, let's move on to the negative form. "I have not cleaned the car." Here, we have the negative form of the present perfect. "I have not cleaned, you have not cleaned, he/she/it has not cleaned, we have not...