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Before delving into this unit, I had no idea there were seven different forms of the future tense, many of which can easily be confused for one another by a novice English speaker. In summary, the tenses are as follows:
Future Simple (formed with subject + will -- \"I will finish my assignment.\"), used to express future facts and certainties, promises, predictions with no evidence, assumptions, decisions made at the time of speaking, and threats. Confusion between this tense and the \"be going to\" tense is common.
Future Continuous (formed with subject + will be + present participle -- \"He will be eating shortly.\"), used to say something that will be happening at a particular point in the future, to predict the present, to inquire someone's plans without swaying their decision, and to refer to fixed future events.
Future Perfect Tense (formed with subject + will have + past participle -- \"She will have read the homework by Tuesday), used to state something that will have been completed or achieved by a certain time in the future. This tense can often be confused with the Future Perfect Continuous Tense.
Future Perfect Continuous Tense (formed with subject +will have been + infinitive -- \"By the time his mother gets home, Robert will have been cleaning for five hours.\"), used to say how long something will have continued (as opposed to being completed) by a certain time. This tense most frequently begins with the adverbial expression \"by.\