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This video is screen record of the Ukgoodbye's website to show our customers or users how to buy any item like iPhone, Android, PC, Mac or any accessories. UKgoodbye accepts payment only Paypal and the cash in collection. Browse our recently repaired or refurbished items for sale. Our products are fully tested and come as described. [embedyt] https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iw-EG8WLxQw[/embedyt] ...Continue Reading
UKgoodbye, learn how to identify a smartphone when you want to sale or buy that help to make sure you have the right branch, make and model. It is very important to know the model of what you are selling; For example of the iPhone XS Max Capacity: 64, 256, 512 GB Colors: Silver, space gray, gold Model number: A1921, A2101, A2102 (Japan), A2104 (China mainland) View now on Youtube about it: [embedyt] https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XKKEnejkFxw[/embedyt] ...Continue Reading
Always be yourself, unless, you can be a penguin,then always be a penguin! You will be judged regardless of what you do, so being yourself makes happiness easier to obtain, just keep calm and be yourself independently how hardest is the situation: Be yourself, you will find a solution because it always seems impossible until it’s done! ...Continue Reading
Don't fell tense about the tenses The rule: The term "tense",in traditional approaches to grammar, relates to the conjugation(the different forms) of the a verb used to indicate the time frame - past, present or future - of the continuance or completion of an action or state There are twelve tense commonly used in English. Tenses determine when an action or stat occurred(or will occur) and are arguable the most important verb structures. The list of 12 tenses with their form and usage: Numb Tense Info Examples 1 Present simple To determine the here and now, regular repeated actions and things that are always true. Use the base form of the verb, and add -s for the third person singular. I eat You swim Fish swim in the sea 2 Present Continuous To describe an ongoing or series of actions occurring at the time of speaking, sometimes called present progressive You are reading UKgoodbye's blog. I am feeling very ......Continue Reading
How to spot the difference between regular and irregular verbs? The rule: The past forms for irregular verbs either change completely from the base form(the infinitive) or remain the same in all three forms, or the past forms change from the infinitive but the simple and participle form do not en in "ed". All verbs, whether regular or irregular, have five forms [often called principal parts]. These forms are the infinitive, simple present, simple past, past participle, and present participle. Infinitive Simple Present Simple Past Past Participle Present Participle to laugh laugh(s) laughed laughed laughing to start start(s) started started starting to wash wash(es) washed washed washing to wink wink(s) winked winked winking In contrast, the simple past and past participle of irregular verbs can end in a variety of ways, with absolutely no consistent pattern. Infinitive Simple Present Simple Past Past Participle Present Participle to drive drive(s) drove driven driving to feel feel(s) felt felt feeling to put put(s) put put putting to swim swim(s) swam swum swimming ...Continue Reading
The spelling conventions for singular and plural nouns The rule: Regular nouns form their plural by adding "s" or "es" to the singular. Irregular nouns form their plural by changing their endings in a variety of different ways or remaining the same in both singular and plural. To make regular nouns plural, add ‑s to the end. cat – cats house – houses dog - dogs fish - fishes Irregular nouns form their plural in the following ways: If the noun ends with ‑f or ‑fe, the f is often changed to ‑ve before adding the -s to form the plural version. elf - elves loaf - loaves wife – wives wolf – wolves Exceptions: roof – roofs belief – beliefs chef – chefs chief – chiefs If a singular noun ends in ‑y and the letter before the -y is a consonant, change the ending to ‑ies to make the noun plural. city – cities puppy – puppies If the ......Continue Reading
English grammar: How to use "Much" and "Many" When forming questions and statements relating to quantities and amounts of something, many/fewer is used with countable nouns and much/less with uncountable nouns. Example I do have much money They own many houses. Jhon owns many properties in Spain. We didn’t earn much profit this year. How much money have you got? ...Continue Reading