The difference between you, your, you’ll and you’re. You Usually, the pronoun you refers to the person or group of people that the speaker is talking to. Your Your is the possessive form of the pronoun you and is used as a second-person possessive adjective meaning “of or relating to you or yourself or yourselves especially … Read moreYou, your, you’ll and you’re.
The basic form of a verb is called the infinitive. It normally occurs with the word to as in: I want to ask you a question. Verbs may change their spelling according to which tense is being used. To make the past tense of regular verbs, the ending -ed is added to the infinitive: I … Read moreVerb tenses: adding -ed and -ing
Prepositions of place, in, on, at. You sit on a chair. You sit at a table. You sleep in a bed. 1. You look _ the moon. 2. You ride _ a horse. 3. You live _ a house. 4. You dance _ a party. At – A preposition of place which is used … Read morePrepositions of place, in, on, at.