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This unit covered the four various present tenses: present simple, present continuous, present perfect, and present perfect continuous. All tenses have an affirmative, negative, or a question form. The present simple tense refers to an action that is currently happening or an action that happens regularly. There are various usages for the present simple tense: to describe habitual or routine actions, to describe permanent situations and facts, for commentaries (such as in sports), to give directions or instructions, for newspaper headlines, to tell present stories, or to explain a historical sequence. The present continuous tense is used to describe actions that are/are not happening, to describe actions that are temporary or repeated, or to describe an action in the near future. The present continuous describes actions that are progressing at the time of speaking (ex: "I'm watching TV"), to talk about a temporary action that is not necessarily happening at the time of speaking, to emphasize frequent actions, to describe developing situations (ex: "It's getting dark"), or to refer to a regular action around a point of time. The present perfect tense refers to sentences that relate the past to the present. For example, I could describe things that I have experienced doing in the past; to general experiences. The present perfect continuous tense relates past activities to the present. This tense focuses on the action, rather than the completed action: "I've been cleaning the car" vs. "I cleaned the car". The prior exemplifies a present perfect continuous tense.
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