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This unit focuses on the tenses that we use in English ? which can be difficult to understand for native speakers of other languages where there may only be one tense. Reference books can state up to 12 tenses, but most commonly focused on are basic past, present and future. This module examines present tenses and the ways in which these can be communicated. Each tense has four types ? simple, continuous, perfect and perfect-continuous. The module describes how these are used and communicated via affirmative, negative and question examples. An example of the present simple tense(affirmative) is: I drink. If it is negative: I don?t drink. And in question form: Do you drink? There are also grammatical rules that apply when the third person is used in the sentence. For example: ?She drinks? has an s added. An example of present continuous: I am trying (affirmative). I am not trying (negative), Am I trying? (question) Present perfect: I have eaten. I haven?t eaten. Has she eaten? Present perfect continuous: I have been eating. I haven?t been eating. Have I been eating? There are shortened forms of writing some of the tense for example ?I have not been? becomes ?I haven?t been?. These are contractions and are more commonly used.