Be

Rudolphi's rorqual

It is the most irregular, error-free verb in standard English. In contrast to other verbs, which distinguish at most five forms (as in does-does-does-doing-died done), we distinguish much more: Sei itself is the simple form used as infinitive, imperative and present subjunctive. be definition: Be. define synonyms, be pronunciation, be translation, be translation, be English dictionary definition.

verbs (used without object), present single 1. persons at, 2. are or (archaic) arts, 3. is, present plurality; past single 1. persons were, 2. were or (archaic) waste or value, 3. was, present plurality; present subjective; past subjective 1. persons were, 2. were or (archaic) value, 3. were; past subjective plurality; past participative; present participative - existing or living:

verbs (used without object), present single 1. persons at, 2. are or (archaic) arts, 3. is, present plurality; past single 1. persons were, 2. were or (archaic) waste or value, 3. was, present plurality; present subjective; past subjective 1. persons were, 2. were or (archaic) value, 3. were; past subjective plurality; past participative; present participative - existing or living:

is used as a kopula to insert or make questioning or compelling sentences: Do not be sarcastic. verbal help, present single 1. persons at, 2. are or (archaic) arts, 3. is, present plurality; past single 1. persons at, 2. was or (archaic) apostasy or value, 3. was, past plurality; present conjunctive; past conjunctive single 1. persons at, 2. was or (archaic) value, 3. was; past conjunctive plurality; past partial; present partial; past partial; present partial.

is used with the current partial of another verse to build the gradual tense: is used with the current participation or infinitive of the main verse to indicate actions in the future: Used with the past partial of another verse to make the passiv voice: (Used in ancient or literal constructs with some transitive verses to make the ideal tenses):

" The " b-root " comes from the PIE roots *bheue- "To be, to live, to wax, to emerge", and in English, in additon to the words, it gave the presence of the first and second persons singularly (bin, bist, from the Old High Middle Eastern Bavarian I am, bist thou art), perfect times of eat (fui "I was", etc.).

" is the fusion of two once distinguishable verses, the "b-root," which is represent by be, and the am/was-band, which itself was a concglomerate. As Roger Lass ("Old English") described the verse as "a compilation of related semantic fragment paradigms", Weekley called it "a random cluster of the various Old English dialects".

" This is the most erratic and frequent verse in modern English. Collectively in all Teutonic tongues, it has eight different shapes in modern English: BE (perfect participle). The 13c took the place of the infinite, participatory and compelling shapes of am/was. Later, its plurality shapes (we beth, ye be, they be) became in the Middle English standards and it made raids in the single (I be, thou betest, he beth), but shapes of this lawn will be used in the 1500s and will be substituted in the plurality.

"Thorough, complete; to make, to effect, to cause, to seem; to supply; at, to, to be for" from the Old English - "on all sides" (also used to make transient verses and as a private or intense prefix), from the faint shape of the Old English bi "by", probably cognitively with the second syllable Latin word Amhi, Latin ambi and original significance "about" (see ambi-).

Edited by Houghton Mifflin Company. Edited by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishers. Edited by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishers.

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