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Unit 18. The verbs can, may, must, should, ought to, shall, will, would, need, to be to, to have toare called modal as they express modality alongside with moods and modal words and phrases. Semantically modal verbs express neither action nor states. We use modal verbs to show if we believe something is certain, probable or possible (or not). We also use modals to do things like talking about ability, asking permission making requests and offers, and so on.
A phrasal verb is simply a verb made up of more than one word. It is two or three words that make up one main verb. A phrasal verb is only a verb, not anything else in the sentence. Type 1 - intransitive, type 2- transitive separable, type 3 - transitive inseparable.
Passive voice is used when the focus is on the action. It is not important or not known, however, who or what is performing the action. Sometimes a statement in passive is more polite than active voice. When rewriting active sentences in passive voice, note the following: the object of the active sentence becomes the subject of the passive sentence; the finite form of the verb is changed (to be + past participle); the subject of the active sentence becomes the object of the passive sentence (or is dropped).