Future Perfect Tense



Future Perfect Tense :



Future Perfect Tense is used to express or to write about an action which, the author assumes, will have completed in the certain future. This will give a sense of completion of an action which will take place in the future.

1. I will have settled in Chicago University by this date next month.
2. He will have harvested our crops by the end of coming July.

This tense is also used to indicate an action which will have completed before another relevant action will take place after the first action.

1. We will have got our visas before we will book our flight-tickets.
2. They will have come to our native before we will go out to the temple.

Structure of the Positive Sentences with this tense :

Subject + Auxiliary verb + Main verb + Object

Subject + will have + Past participle (3rd form of verb) + Object(both singular and plural nouns)

1. Raja will have run a 15 kms marathon.
2. Ram will have competed with Kumar in the race.
3. I will have watched Ram and Kumar in the race.
4. I will have made preparations for my exams.
5. It will have felt good.
6. They will have sung a song for the audience.
7. He will have played football in the play ground.
8. She will have written a report.
9. They will have planned about his studies.
10. He will have worked as an Engineer in that organization.
11. You will have learnt new lessons this year.
12. We will have expected good behavior from you.
13. They will have come here.

The Structure of the Negative Sentences with this tense is….

Subject + will have + not + Past Participle + an object (both singular and plural nouns)

1. Raja will have not run a 15 kms marathon.
2. Ram will have not competed with Kumar in the race.
3. I will have not watched Ram and Kumar in the race.
4. I will have not made preparations for my exams.
5. It will have not felt good.
6. They will have not sung a song for the audience.
7. He will have not played football in the play ground.
8. She will have not written a report.
9. They will have not planned about his studies.
10. He will have not worked as an Engineer in that organization.
11. You will have not learnt new lessons this year.
12. We will have not expected good behavior from you.
13. They will have not come here.

The Structure of the Interrogative Sentences with this tense is….

Will + Subject + have + Past Participle + an object (both singular and plural nouns)

1. Will Raja have run a 15 kms marathon?
2. Will Ram have competed with Kumar in the race?
3. Will I have watched Ram and Kumar in the race?
4. Will I have made preparations for my exams?
5. Will it have felt good?
6. Will they have sung a song for the audience?
7. Will he have played football in the play ground?
8. Will she have written a report?
9. Will they have planned about his studies?
10. Will he have worked as an Engineer in that organization?
11. Will you have learnt new lessons this year?
12. Will we have expected good behavior from you?
13. Will they have come here?

The other tenses in English are….

  1. Simple Present Tense
  2. Simple Past Tense
  3. Simple Future Tense
  4. Present Continuous Tense (Present Progressive Tense)
  5. Past Continuous Tense (Past Progressive Tense)
  6. Future Continuous Tense (Future Progressive Tense)
  7. Present Perfect Tense
  8. Past Perfect Tense
  9. Future Perfect Tense
  10. Present Perfect Continuous Tense (Present Perfect Progressive)
  11. Past Perfect Continuous Tense (Past Perfect Progressive)
  12. Future Perfect Continuous Tense (Future Perfect Progressive)


RELATED PAGES :



  1. Tenses in English Grammar
  2. Main Tenses
  3. Different Forms of Tenses
  4. Twelve Tenses in English
  5. Forms of The Tenses and Indicative Mood
  6. Tenses and Active Voice
  7. Tenses and Passive Voice
  8. Sequence of Tenses
  9. Tenses
  10. Tenses in English
  11. Continuous Forms of English Tenses
  12. The Three Perfect Tenses
  13. The Progressive Perfect Tenses


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