- He will meet you in front of the station at seven o'clock sharp.
"in front of" is the only correct preposition in this case.
- If you want to be healthy, you shouldn't smoke.
Use "should" or "shouldn't" as a modal verb to give advice.
- He's bored by politics.
Remember to use the "-ed" form of the adjective to describe how people are affected. In this case, "bored by" is the only correct combination of adjective and preposition.
- Where was Jack yesterday? - I don't know. He might have been seeing the doctor.
Use "might have + participle" for a past modal verb of probability. The other forms include "could have + participle - possibility, must have + participle - almost certain, can't have + participle - almost certain in a negative way".
- Yes, that is the woman whose horse almost trampled her!
"whose" is the possessive relative pronoun referring to "the woman" in this case.
- Would you like me to look after the children next week?
"look after" is a phrasal verb which means "to take care of".
- I missed the train, so I had to take the next one.
Past obligation is always "had to". There is no "must" in the past.
- Why are your hands so dirty? - Well, I have been working in the garden for the last two hours.
Use the present perfect continuous to state a recent continuous action in the past causing a present result
- Fiestas have been made in Cologne, Germany for many years now.
"have been made" is the correct present perfect passive form required in this case.
- Let me explain! I didn't really want to eat all the cookies, I just couldn't help myself.
"Let" takes an object followed by a verb without "to".
- Yes, we have bought the tickets to the concert and we are going next Friday. I'm so excited.
The present continuous is often used to express future intentions, especially principle verbs such as "go".
What are you going to do tomorrow evening?!
Use "be going to" to ask about future intentions.
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