Book Creator

Abilova Aliya 20-1-1

by Жансая Жакенова

Cover

Loading...
The
Loading...
Loading...
MODAL
Loading...
VERBS
Loading...
Loading...
By Abilova Aliya
What is modal verbs?
M
odal verbs are auxiliary verbs which are used in the sentences to refer possibility, ability, advice, permission, obligation and others. However, modal phrases are used in the sentences to express the same things. The modal verbs are also known as helping verbs or modal auxiliaries.
A list of modal verbs:
Can, Could, Will, Would, May, Might, Shall, Should, Must.
Rules to Use Modal Verbs:
• ‘Not’ is used after the verb to refer a negative meaning.
• Modal verbs are placed before the subject in questions.
• Modal verbs are not changed according to the tense.
• Infinitive verbs are used after the modal verbs.
Examples of Modal Verbs:
Can (Ability) — I can write Bengali.
Can (Possibility) — Smoking can deteriorate the health.
Can (Permission) — Can I use your mobile for once?
Could (Ability in the past) -I could not speak Bengali.
Could (Possibility) — It could rain in this week.
Could (Polite permission) — Could I use your mobile phone?

Can
in use
Can expresses the ability or ability to perform an action: I can, I can. It is used in two forms: can — in the present tense and could — in the past tense and subjunctive mood.

  • can — present
  • could — past tense and subjunctive mood, as well as in the present tense for polite requests
In negative sentences, the particle not is added to both verbs: can/can't, could/couldn't.

Let's consolidate the information — the table will help us with this. In it, we will show a scheme for the formation of affirmative, negative and interrogative sentences with the modal verbs can and could.
Must and Have to
1. When it is necessary to express the need, the obligation to do something:

I must finish the essay till Monday. – I have to submit an essay by Monday.
2. When we have to do something:
 You must do your homework or you will have problems at school. – You have to do your homework, otherwise there will be problems at school.
 3. When we order or forbid:
 You must not break the rules. – You don't have to break the rules.
 4. When we want to emphasize someone's condition:
 It was a tough day, you must be tired. – It's been a hard day, you must be very tired (you must )
Ellipse;
Should
where to use?
modal verb
1. We give a recommendation, advice, opinion that something should be done:

You don't look well, so you should take your medicine. – You don't look important, you should take your medicine. 
2. When we have a moral obligation:
We should think about wildlife more often. — We should think about wildlife more often.
3. In the instructions:

You have to meet Paul and the monster. — Mix (you should mix) flour and yeast.
 4. In formal sentences with the meaning of a condition — usually in business correspondence:
If you have any questions or need additional information?
SECTION MARKER
Task for modal verbs
.
  1. You must / should / shouldn’t be 18 before you can drive in Spain.
  2. You don’t have to / mustn’t / shouldn’t go to bed so late. It's not good for you.
  3. You don’t have to / mustn’t / shouldn’t wear a school uniform in most Spanish state schools.
  4. You must / mustn’t / needn’t come. I can do it without you.
  5. You don’t have to /must / mustn’t copy during exams.
  6. You don’t have to /mustn’t / shouldn’t be very tall to play football.
  7. You must /mustn’t / needn’t be a good writer to win the Pulitzer Prize.

PrevNext