Solution: An, is used before words starting with vowels or which sound like vowels. “A” is used with countable nouns or words starting with consonant sounds. “The” is a definite article which is used before a specific noun like the President, the Aravallis, etc.
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Explanation: “The” is used when we refer to any noun with specific importance. “A” is an indefinite article which is used for the countable noun, and “An” is used before a noun starting with vowels. The sentence is in the present tense, and the river Nile is singular, so we will use “is” in the sentence.
Will be arriving
Will have arrived
Explanation: The sentence specifies that the action will have been finished before another action takes place, so “will have arrived” will be used as the sentence is in the future perfect tense.
Explanation: The sentence is in the past perfect continuous tense, so “have been” will be used.
Explanation: The sentence is representing the action that had been finished before any action finished in the past. “Had written” will be used as the sentence is in the past perfect tense.
Explanation: The sentence is in the past continuous tense and “we” states more than one person, so we will use, “were” in the sentence.
Arrived, was waiting
Arrived, had been waiting
Arrived, will be waiting
Explanation: The sentence represents the course of action which is finished before another action in the past and is continued during the second course of action in the past. So, “arrived” and “had been waiting” will be used as the sentence is in the past perfect continuous tense.
Has been working, will
Will work, have been
Will work, have been
Explanation: The first half of the sentence is representing a course of action which initiated in the past, but it is continuing in the present, so the sentence is in present perfect continuous tense where “has been working” will be used. And the next half of the sentence, “will retire next month” is in the simple future tense.
Explanation: The sentence is depicting the continuous course of action which is in present, so the sentence is in the present continuous tense.
Said, will finish
None of the above
Explanation: The sentence indicates that the action said was in the past, for that we will use, “said” and the course of action finished will be in the future, so we will use “will finish.”
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August 14, 2020
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