Present Participle :
Participles also have no tense or mood. But they are used together with auxiliaries to form the progressive and perfect tenses and the passive voice.
The Present Participle refers to an action in the present or future.
The Present Active Participle is formed by adding ING to the basic form - accepting.
When a verb ends in a silent E, that letter is dropped before adding the ING : come - coming.
The Present Passive Participle is a compound form composed of being and the past participle.
The Past Participle refers to an action in the past. Since it is used in combination with auxiliary verbs to form the passive voice, the past participle is sometimes called the Passive Participle.
The Past Active Participle is normally the same as the past tense form of the verb.
For regular verbs this is the ED form : accepted.
The Past Passive Participle is a compound form combining been and the past participle.
RELATED PAGES :
The Different Participles
Double Character of Participles
Participle as Part of A Finite Verb
Participle as An Adjective
Uses of Participles
Meanings implied in Participles
Examples Sentences with Participles
Four Forms of Gerund
Double Character of Gerunds
Gerund with An Object
Gerund with The Possessive Adjective
Noun in The Genitive Case
Gerundive Use of Participle
Present Active Participle
Present Passive Participle
Past Active Participle
Past Passive Participle
Parsing Models for Participles
Present Participle To HOME PAGE
The Sentences Index
Share this page:
Enjoy this page? Please pay it forward. Here's how...
Would you prefer to share this page with others by linking to it?
Click on the HTML link code below.
Copy and paste it, adding a note of your own, into your blog, a Web page, forums, a blog comment, your Facebook account, or anywhere that someone would find this page valuable.
Parts of Speech