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Continuous forms of verbs use “to be” and adds “ing” to the end of the verb. Verbs in the past using “to be” are continuous. Perfect forms of verbs include the verb “to have” in the present and past as well. All perfect continuous tenses feature the verbs “to have” and “been” plus “ing”, in both past and present tenses. In the past simple tense, add -ed or -d to the base form of the verb (I worked). For the negative past simple form, add did not before the base form (I didn’t work). For the question form of the past simple tense, add “did” before the base form (Did you work?). The past simple tense is used for past actions where time is discussed. For the past continuous form, the affirmative form is (subject + was/were + verb+ing). The negative form is (subject +was/were +not + verb +ing) and the question form is (was/were + subject + verb+ing). The past continuous form is used for interrupted past actions (it was getting darker). The past perfect affirmative form is (subject +had + past participle). The negative form is (subject + had +not +past participle). The question form is (had + subject + past participle). The past perfect tense is used for completed actions and is the past equivalent to the present perfect. The past perfect continuous form isn’t used or taught that frequently but it is used to talk about longer actions in the past that had been goin on continuously up the past moment being talked about. For example, the sentence “Before eating lunch, she had been clipping her toenails for two hours,” uses the past perfect continuous form. The affirmative form is (subject + had + been + verb+ing). The negative form is (subject + had +not + been + verb + ing). The question form is (had+ subject + been + verb+ing).