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Unit 8 is about Future tenses, and the methods teachers can use to teach these tenses. There are four future verb tenses in English: Simple future tense, Future continuous tense, Future perfect tense, Future perfect continuous tense. There are also several other ways to talk about the future without using a future verb tense: Using the present continuous to talk about future arrangements; Using the simple present to talk about scheduled events; Using "going" to talk about the future. + Simple future tense: The simple future refers to a time later than now, and expresses facts or certainty. In this case there is no 'attitude'. The simple future is used: ? To predict a future event: It will rain tomorrow. ? With I or We, to express a spontaneous decision: I'll pay for the tickets by credit card. ? To express willingness: I'll do the washing-up. He'll carry your bag for you. ? In the negative form, to express unwillingness: The baby won't eat his soup. I won't leave until I've seen the manager! ? With I in the interrogative form using "shall", to make an offer: Shall I open the window? + Future continuous tense: The future continuous refers to an unfinished action or event that will be in progress at a time later than now. The future continuous can be used to project ourselves into the future: Ex: this time next week I will be sun-bathing in Bali. The future continuous can be used for predicting or guessing about future events: EX: He'll be coming to the meeting, I expect. In the interrogative form, the future continuous can be used to ask politely for information about the future: Ex: Will you be bringing your friend to the pub tonight? + Future perfect tense: The future perfect tense refers to a completed action in the future. When we use this tense we are projecting ourselves forward into the future and looking back at an action that will be completed some time later than now. It is most often used with a time expression. EX: I will have been here for six months on June 23rd. +Future perfect continuous tense: Like the future perfect simple, this form is used to project ourselves forward in time and to look back. It refers to events or actions that are currently unfinished but will be finished at some future time. It is most often used with a time expression. EX: I will have been waiting here for three hours by six o'clock.