- What mean already?
- What comes after already?
- Should already be or should be already?
- Has been or had been?
- Are done vs were done?
- Can already or already can?
- Has it already been used?
- Where can I use already?
- Has already done meaning?
- Is or was already done?
- Have already had meaning?
- Has already or had already?
- What tense is already?
- How do we use yet?
What mean already?
1 : prior to a specified or implied past, present, or future time : by this time : previously He had already left when I called.
2 —used as an intensiveAll right already.
What comes after already?
“Already” is usually used with Past Perfect and Present Perfect Tense. However, we can also use “already” with Simple Present, Present Continuous and Simple Past Tense.
Should already be or should be already?
You’re right, there is a tense problem. “Should already have exist” should be “should already have existed.” This is the past progressive (or past continuous) tense combined with a modal verb “should.” The auxiliary “have” cannot be combined with the present tense form of a verb: it always takes a past participle.
Has been or had been?
“Has been” and “have been” are both in the present perfect tense. “Has been” is used in the third-person singular and “have been” is used for first- and second-person singular and all plural uses. … “Had been” is the past perfect tense and is used in all cases, singular and plural.
Are done vs were done?
“Has been done” is a present perfect passive tense, which should be used for an action that happened at an unspecified time in the past. You should not use this tense when the time is specified. Use the simple past passive “was done” instead.
Can already or already can?
“Can” and “already” aren’t mutually exclusive… You can say things like “I can already see you” with no problem. The mistake in your sentence is trying to combine “have” and “can”. You can’t do that – can is a verb form that can’t have its tense changed with other modal forms like “have” or “will”.
Has it already been used?
Both are correct. However, more correctly, the present perfect continuous tense ends in a participle: “He has been practicing already for three hours.” Alternatively, we can say, “He has already been practicing for three hours.” The last usage is the most natural in English.
Where can I use already?
Already used with the present perfect means ‘before now’. We use it to emphasise that something happened before something else or earlier than expected. I’ve already spent my salary and it’s two weeks before payday.
Has already done meaning?
1 adv You use already to show that something has happened, or that something had happened before the moment you are referring to. Speakers of British English use already with a verb in a perfect tense, putting it after `have’, `has’, or `had’, or at the end of a clause.
Is or was already done?
It is already done focuses more the current state of affairs (the exercise in its “done” form); It has already been done focuses more on the result of an action and its effect in present time (the exercise in its “done” form).
Have already had meaning?
1. adverb [ADVERB before verb] You use already to show that something has happened, or that something had happened before the moment you are referring to. Speakers of British English use already with a verb in a perfect tense, putting it after ‘have’, ‘has’, or ‘had’, or at the end of a clause.
Has already or had already?
Both are correct, but you use “have already been” to talk about the present, and “had already been” to talk about a past event.
What tense is already?
Present Perfect TensePresent Perfect Tense – Already, Yet, Since and For. Already means that something happened earlier than we expected. With Present Perfect already usually goes after have or has and before the main verb. Examples – We’ve already had our breakfast.
How do we use yet?
We use yet as an adverb to refer to a time which starts in the past and continues up to the present. We use it mostly in negative statements or questions in the present perfect. It usually comes in end position: Kevin hasn’t registered for class yet.