By Martin Hewings
Complicated Grammar in Use comprises a hundred and twenty devices of grammar rationalization and perform routines. The publication presents assurance of these language parts advanced-level scholars will locate such a lot profitable to review. The e-book keeps the readability of presentation of alternative books within the 'in Use' relatives. Two-page devices current grammar rationalization and examples, together with normal pupil errors, on left-hand pages, and necessary and sundry perform on right-hand pages. additional perform workouts in the back of the publication supply extra difficult and contrastive perform of grammar issues from varied devices. A learn advisor is helping scholars locate these parts splendid for his or her learn. Grammar components are cross-referenced in the course of the e-book. There are valuable appendices facing verb varieties, and a thesaurus and all solutions are given in the back of the booklet.
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Additional resources for Advanced grammar in use: a self-study reference and practice book for advanced learners of English: with answers
20. 27 Future continuous (will be doing) We use will be + -ing (the future continuous) when we talk about an activity or event going on at a particular time or over a particular period in the future: О • Next Friday, the President will be celebrating ten years in power. • • The plane will be travelling at twice the speed of sound when it passes overhead. • After the operation you won't be doing any sport for a while. • I will be saying more about that topic in my next lecture. ). We also use the future continuous when the future activity or event is the result of a previous decision or arrangement: • He will be taking up his place at university in July, (the result of a previous decision) • She will be performing every day until the end of the month, (part of a schedule) or of a routine activity: • We'll be going to my brother's house again for Christmas, (we always go there) • I'll be seeing Tony on Tuesday.
Often 'if' has a meaning similar to 'when' in this kind of sentence: • If you look carefully, you'll (or can) find writing scratched on the glass. • If you move to your left, you'll (or may) be able to see the church. ) We can use shall (or shan't) instead of will (or won't) in statements about the future with I and we, although it is more common to use will/won't: • When I retire, / shall/will have more time for my painting. • The stronger we are, the more we shall/will be able to help others.
From a past time until now) О We use may/might/could + well/conceivably/possibly + have + past participle (compare Unit 20D) to say it is likely that something would have happened in the past if circumstances had been different, or to say that by some time in the future it is likely that something will have happened. ) + have + past participle'): • I may/might/could conceivably have been tempted to take the job if it had been nearer home, (passive form) • By this time next week, I may/might/could well have left for Washington.
Advanced grammar in use: a self-study reference and practice book for advanced learners of English: with answers by Martin Hewings