The second rule is that of the continuous or progressive tense
. The rule is of the nature: be plus the ing form of the verb (ie is going; was singing; were washing; are training; etc).
He writes usually in simple present or present progressive tense
, whether it is a reportage, travelogue or political analysis.
In Jewish Arbel the particle la in the present progressive tense
la-qatil can equally mark prominence and have historical present functions.
In this particular instance, phi-features along with past progressive tense
get visible on V.
Following the colorfully illustrated story keeps interest high as young readers learn more about English verb usage, including basic definition of verbs, action and being verbs, past, present, and future tense, progressive tense
, irregular verbs, main verbs, and helping verbs.
In the case of teaching the present progressive tense
, Lee suggests encouraging the child to listen for "is" and "will," then modeling sentences using multiple tenses for the same action, while gradually increasing the level of difficulty.
The predominant verb tense in all three compositions was the present progressive tense
. The present perfect tense also was occasionally used.
These markers can be a syllable only, as in Swahili for example, -na for present progressive tense
, -li for past tense and--ta for future tense.
We argue that robust macroscopic data (physical measurements) as described using the third-person present tense are underpinned by a microscopic context, which is accessible only in first- and second-person descriptions using the present progressive tense
. The use of first-and second-person descriptions in dynamics, that is referred to as the internalist perspective in short, is analogous to the process of self-measurement inherent in any physical system from within.
* "The contractor was building the stadium." (past progressive tense
Knowing which comments are preferable depends on an understanding of progressive tense
, which results from preceding a verb ending in "ing" with a form of "to be" ("am," "is," "are," "was," "were," "be" or "being").