Exercises of used to in the negative affirmative and interrogative
“What is REAL?” asked the rabbit one day, when they were lying next to each other near the edge of the room, before Nana came to clean the room. “Does it mean having things inside that buzz and a removable handle?”
“It doesn’t happen all at once,” said the Leather Horse. “You become. It takes a long time. That’s why it doesn’t usually happen to people who are weak, or who have sharp edges, or who must be held very carefully. Usually, by the time you’re Real, you’ve lost most of your hair from so much love, and your eyes hang down, and your joints have loosened up, and you’re very worn out. But these things don’t matter at all, because once you’re Real you can’t be ugly, except to people who don’t understand.”
then chubby and stubby, instead of always being the same as he was. Their feet were softly padding over the ground and they came up to him, twitching their noses, while the Rabbit looked carefully to see which side his mechanism was on, because he knew that people who jump usually have something driving them. But he couldn’t see it. They were evidently a new kind of rabbit altogether.
10 preguntas con used to y respuestas
Descripción Descripción Este hermoso libro en español, traducido de la enormemente popular serie Little People, BIG DREAMS, puede ser disfrutado por hispanohablantes fluidos y por aquellos que están aprendiendo el idioma, ya sea en casa o en el aula.
En este libro de la serie BIG DREAMS, aclamada por la crítica y superventas de millones de copias, Little People, descubre la vida de Mary Anning, la madre de la paleontología y audaz cazadora de fósiles.
Cuando Mary era pequeña, su familia era muy pobre. Solía ayudar a su padre a buscar conchas y huesos en lo alto de peligrosos acantilados. Después de recibir un libro como regalo de un amable benefactor, Mary lo aprendió todo sobre los fósiles. Siguió buscándolos e hizo el sorprendente descubrimiento del esqueleto completo de un ictiosaurio. Por desgracia, no se le permitió estudiar con los demás hombres, pero siguió haciendo sus propios descubrimientos -incluida caca de dinosaurio- y asesorando a la Sociedad Geológica cuando necesitaban ayuda. Tardó toda una vida en recibir reconocimiento, pero ahora todos la recordamos como la madre de la paleontología. Este rugiente libro incluye ilustraciones elegantes y extravagantes y datos adicionales en la contraportada, como una cronología biográfica con fotos históricas y un perfil detallado de la vida de la paleontóloga.
Sentences with negative used to
In this lesson we are going to explain the usage and grammar that is followed to express sentences with “used to”. In essence, the expression “used to” is going to be used to talk about past habits or situations that are, nowadays, different from how they were before.
In order to reinforce the knowledge acquired in this lesson, we present a practical exercise that will help you to come up with different types of sentences (examples) concerning “used to”.
The following chart will help us to come up with statements (affirmative and negative) as well as questions and answers for this topic. The names of the people are Jane and Richard; the activities in the columns refer to common activities performed in childhood.
Update: This lesson is available on video, click here to watch on YouTube or this link to review the playlist on this blog. Subscribe to my channel for future English videos. Practice Exercises for this unit by clicking here. More English lessons and resources at this link.
Used to negative
In the first case, we suggest that the answer is “no”. The fact that someone uses a wheelchair does not make the aircraft noise more or less irritating. In the second case, the answer is “maybe”. If the hiker’s blindness contributed to his being stranded, it is relevant to mention this. If the person’s eyesight had nothing to do with the situation, don’t include it.
It fits the AP style AP also suggests avoiding words such as “abuse” or “problem” in favor of the word “use” with appropriate modifiers such as “risky,” “unhealthy,” “excessive,” or “intensive.” “Misuse” is also acceptable. Do not assume that everyone who misuses substances has an addiction. Avoid “alcoholic,” “addict,” and “drug addict” unless people prefer those terms to refer to themselves or if they come up in quotations or names of organizations, such as Alcoholics Anonymous.
Context: These expressions carry the assumption that a person with a disability suffers or has a reduced quality of life. Not all people with disabilities suffer, are victims, or are afflicted.