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🥇 Word of the week: Exercise Fully funded online courses 🙂

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Fully funded online courses  : Since there are only two months left until the Fully funded online courses beginning of the New Year and this word was part of the New Year Resolutions for many people; I thought of an exciting word for the week to be «exercise.»

The word ‘exercise’ comes from the Latin word ‘exercitium’; Fully funded online courses Which later became the French word ‘exercice’, which became spoken by the English-speaking world.

✅  😂  Today we Fully funded online courses use this word as a verb and a noun, and there are roughly three definitions of it. 🤓

The first definition is the most common use of the word ‘exercise’, Fully funded online courses meaning an activity that a person undertakes to keep fit, to be active, or to exercise.

Fully funded online courses The second way you will see the word ‘exercise’ used is for example while you are studying and doing activities with EF English Live. In this case ‘an exercise’ means a task undertaken to develop or increase mental skill.

«Today I did all my English exercises in preparation for class tomorrow.»

The third definition of ‘exercise’ is ‘to apply’ or ‘to use’ when talking about something legal or political. For example: exercise your right to vote «Exercise your right to vote.» in another meaning; You are using your right to vote.

🤑  Fully funded online courses  English Grammar Help: Present Perfect and Past Perfect 🔥

Fully funded online courses  Some of the most confused tenses in the English language are the present perfect and the past perfect. Both become particularly confusing when you have to decide which tenses to use and Fully funded online courses which time to use. So, let’s practice both of these times today.

Fully funded online courses He joined the first school in the world that won a gold award for three years in a row to teach English via the Internet, which has more than 20 million students.

💥  Fully funded online courses  present perfect: ✨

The present perfect is formulated using ‘has’ or ‘have’ and the past participle of Fully funded online courses  the verb, for example, «I have watched the movie» or «She has watched the movies.»

So when do you use present perfect? This is a good question. We use present perfect when we’re talking about an event that started in the past and still has some effect in the present. This influence could be something that you have gone through in your life that still has an effect on your life. It can also be used for things that have changed over time, or for a task that was not completed in the past Fully funded online courses  and will be completed in the future. So let’s look at each example:

Fully funded online courses Experiment:

«I have been to India.»

Change over time:

«Her English has improved since she joined EF English Live.»

Unfinished task:

“He has not finished cleaning the house. “

Fully funded online courses  All of these tasks began in the past, but some of them are still in effect for now. Therefore, something could change from it now or in the future.

 Fully funded online courses  Past perfect:

This tense is formulated by adding ‘had’ with the past participle of the verb.

The past perfect is very similar to the present perfect because the event also started in the past, except that the difference between the two events is that the past perfect event also ended in the past. A past perfect can be used with a specific time, for example, “I had studied in China last year”. Fully funded online courses  It also means that the event occurred since the period i

Also, students are used to confusion when they see ‘have had’ placed together in a sentence, for example, ‘I have had a cold’. So is this form present perfect because of ‘have’, or is it past perfect because of ‘had’? To determine the correct time, always look at the first ‘have’ or ‘had.’ In this sentence, we first use ‘have’, so this sentence is present perfect.