Placeholder Image

Subtitles section Play video

  • This is everyday grammar.

  • I'm Macia and I'm covet Lucy.

  • It I'm considering buying a new car.

  • Any thoughts?

  • Yes, I'm considering.

  • Is the present continuous form of the verb consider, while buying is the JaRon?

  • No.

  • About what type of car I should get.

  • Oh, no, I don't know anything about that.

  • The English language allows for the use of two i N g words in a row.

  • Why is that?

  • In part because of the present participle, A present participle is a word that is formed from a verb and ends in I N g.

  • So one common situation is when the first i n g word is part of a continuous verb tense.

  • On the second I m g word is a German.

  • I've been avoiding going to the doctor.

  • Present participle can act as a Jared adjective for part of a verb.

  • When used with the verb to be, it forms continuous tenses.

  • Another situation is what we call go plant Jarron.

  • When go is in the continuous verb tense, you will see two Ainge awards together.

  • We're going swimming this weekend.

  • I'm going shopping for new shoes and another common structure in which to I n G words appear together is verb plus adjective.

  • The situation is becoming appalling.

  • There are situations when more than 200 words appear together, but this often does not sound natural, and that's everyday grammar.

This is everyday grammar.

Subtitles and vocabulary

Operation of videos Adjust the video here to display the subtitles

A2 VOA continuous present participle participle present everyday grammar

Everyday Grammar: Two -ing Words In A Row

  • 0 0
    林宜悉 posted on 2020/07/03
Video vocabulary