List 200 past present and past participle form of verbs?
15 people found this useful
The past participle of the word "Shake" is the word 'Shaken."
call died dead
gone eg I have gone
the past test of buy is bought
Present participle - developing. Simple past - developed. Past participle - developed.
go going gonebring bringing brought sing singing sung swim swimming swum drink drinking drunk run running run come coming come drive driving driven dance dancing danced write …writing written
For regular verbs that do not end in 'e', or a consonant followed by a 'y', you add 'ed' to form both the past and the past participle: To jump, I jumped, I have jumped. To f…etch, I fetched, I have fetched. To defend, I defended, I have defended. For regular verbs that end in 'e', you add 'd' to form both the past and the past participle: To hope, I hoped, I have hoped. To promise, I promised, I have promised. To devise, I devised, I have devised. For regular verbs that end in a consonant followed by a 'y', you change the 'y' into 'i' and add 'ed' to form both the past and the past participle: To sally, I sallied, I have sallied. To bloody, I bloodied, I have bloodied. For irregular verbs, you must learn each one individually. There are some patterns that may help you, but you must always beware of exceptions (English has a lot of those). Here is one example of a pattern. Many monosyllabic verbs with an 'i' in the infinitive form the past and the past participle by changing the vowel to an 'a' and a 'u' respectively: To sing, I sang, I have sung. To drink, I drank, I have drunk. To swim, I swam, I have swum. But: To swing, I swung (rarely 'I swang'), I have swung.
There are so many verbs like HIT, PUT, etc.,
Protected is both past and past participle.
Present participle - performing Past participle - performed
The present perfect tense. (the third person singular will use hasinstead)
1. If it's a regular verb, you add a suffix (-ED). listen - listened 2. If it's an irregular verb, you either learn the list of irregular verbs or you look it up in a dictio…nary.