17 октября 2015 г.

PRESENT PERFECT SIMPLE OR CONTINUOUS


¯  We use the present perfect continuous/progressive to talk about an action or situations which began in the past and are still happening or have just stopped. It is often used with how long, for and since.
E.g.: The journalist has been working very hard this week.

I. Put the verbs in brackets in either the Present Perfect Simple or the Present Perfect Continuous.
1.     I ………………………………………… (take) a French course for 5 months and the teacher says I am a fast learner.
2.     A) Someone ………………………………………… (leave) the ladder outside, look. I expect that’s Brain. He ………………………………………… (clean) windows. And I don’t think he ………………………………………… (finish) yet.
  1. Jessy ………………………………………… (take) driving lessons and next week she is going to take a driving test.
  2. I ………………………………………… (live) in Sue’s flat and when I find a new house, I will move.
  3. Please don’t go in. I ………………………………………… just ………………………………………… (sweep) the flour.
  4. I ………………………………………… (eat) 8 chocolates up to now.
  5. A- Are you hungry?     B- No, I’m not. I ………………………………………… (eat) chocolates all day.

  6. The young children ………………………………………… (make) a snowman all morning.
  7. I ………………………………………… (break) my arms twice within 2 years.
  8. I’m tired. I ………………………………………… (play) tennis all afternoon.

II. Choose the correct form of the verb:
1) I (have had/ have been) having some family problems lately.
2) She (has loved / has been) loving chocolate since she was a child.
3) It (has snowed / has been) snowing a lot this week.                                                      
4) (Have you studied / have you been studying) hard this semester?
5) How long (have you been/ have you been being) in town.

6) I (have read/ have been reading) this book all afternoon.

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