6 Written Questions
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- They have walked. Consists of a past participle with "has" or "have." It designates action which began in the past but which continues into the present.
- They had walked. Designates action in the past just as simple past does, but the action of the past perfect is action completed in the past before another action.
- The subject performs the action denoted by the verb. i.e. the cat eats the fish.
- adjectives used to compare two things. Usually using the suffix -er and the word 'than'. i.e. faster than or slower than
- They will have walked. Designates action that will have been completed at a specified time in the future.
5 True/False Questions
Simple Present → They walk. Occasionally used to talk about scheduled events in the near future, i.e. the train leaves tonight at 6.
Interrogative Sentences → Sentences that give direct commands to someone. Can end with a period or an exclamation point.
Simple Past → They walked. Used to express the idea that an action started and finished at a specific time in the past.
Possessive Pronouns → Pronouns that attribute ownership. i.e. mine, yours, his, hers, its, ours, theirs
Declarative Sentence → A sentence stating a fact or argument without requiring response. It makes a statement and ends in a period.