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English Modal Auxiliary Verbs: May, Might, Can, Could, Will, Would, Shall, Should, Must, Need By Manik Joshi
eBook (ePub): $2.99
English modal auxiliary verbs - may, might, can, could, will, would, shall, should, must, need, used(to), ought(to), dare | different patterns and examples | may and might are used to express-... More > possibility, compulsion, obligation, probability (in present and future) | can, could are used to express- ability, probability, possibility, suggestion, request, condition | will, would are used to express- action in future, present habit, compulsion, obligation | shall, should are used to express- action in future, suggestion, surprise, importance or purpose | need is used to express necessity | used(to) is used to express- past habit | ought(to) is used to express- probability, recommendation, obligation, advise | dare is used to express– be brave enough to< Less
English Conditional Sentences: Past, Present, Future; Real, Unreal Conditionals By Manik Joshi
eBook (ePub): $2.99
Conditional sentences– conditional in English grammar | English conditional sentence- formation, structure, pattern | real and unreal conditional sentences | if clause | present conditionals-... More > (i) present real conditional sentences (ii) present unreal conditional sentences | past conditionals- (i) past real conditional sentences (ii) past unreal conditional sentences | future conditionals- (i) future real conditional sentences, (ii) future unreal conditional sentences | continuous forms of conditional sentences, mixed conditional sentences | use of were to, 'special force' - conditional sentences, conditional- wish, miscellaneous usage- as though, as if, even if, only if, unless, happen, provided that, otherwise, or else | more than 500 conditional sentences | get fluent with conditional sentences | complete guide for English conditional sentences< Less
Dictionary of Literary Words: Vocabulary Building By Manik Joshi
eBook (ePub): $2.99
‘Literary words’ are associated with literature. | ‘Literary words’ are typical of a work of literature and imaginative writing. | ‘Literary words’ are used with a... More > particular meaning, in narrative, drama, poetry and other writing in a literary manner | This book has been divided into three sections: Section 01: Common Literary Words; Section 02: Figurative Use of the Words; Section 03: Glossary of Literary Terms | Sample This: Literary Words -- A- abode [noun] -- the place where you live; home | access [noun] -- an outburst of an emotion | adamantine [adjective] -- extremely strong; impossible to break or smash | adieu [interjection] -- goodbye/farewell | afar [adverb] -- at a distance | affections [noun] -- feelings of love, care, etc. | afterglow [noun] -- the light in the sky after sunset; ageless [adjective] -- never coming to an end or growing old; everlasting | agleam [adjective] -- shining strongly; full of light< Less
Creating Long Sentences In English: Boost Your Communication Skills By Manik Joshi
eBook (ePub): $2.99
Creating long sentences in English is an art. You need practicing for writing and speaking long sentences | Here you will learn some most popular patterns to form long sentences in English. | 01 --... More > Using ‘-ING Form of Verbs’ (I) | 02 -- Using ‘-ING Form of Verbs’ (II) | 03 -- Using ‘-ING Form of Verbs’ (III) | 04 -- Using ‘With + -ING Form of Verbs’ | 05 -- Using ‘Series’ | 06 -- Using ‘From – To’ | 07 -- Using ‘Connecting Words or Phrases’ | 08 – Using ‘Parenthesis’ | 09 – Miscellaneous Patterns< Less
Homonyms, Homophones and Homographs: Vocabulary Building By Manik Joshi
eBook (ePub): $2.99
Homonyms -- Same Spelling / Same pronunciation / Different meaning; Examples: fare, principal, etc; Fare -- a passenger, Fare – price; Principal -- most important | Principal -- head of a... More > school | Homophones -- Different Spelling / Same or similar pronunciation / Different meaning; Examples: ad/add, ad – advertisement; add -- to include | Homographs -- Same Spelling / Different Pronunciation / Different meaning; Examples: bow-- bow -- (Pronunciation - boʊ) -- a weapon used for shooting arrows; bow -- (Pronunciation baʊ) -- to move your head forwards and downwards | Around 1000 Examples of Homonyms, Homophones and Homographs< Less
English Grammar- Have, Has, Had: Patterns and Examples By Manik Joshi
eBook (ePub): $2.99
English grammar- have, has, had | active and passive voice | have to, had to, have had to, having to | have been, has been, had been | use of has, have, and had | have, has, had English grammar |... More > different usage of have, has, had | Part (a). Ordinary verb -- ‘have’ | Part b-- auxiliary verb -- ‘have’ - 1. have/has/had + third form of verb | 2. have/has/had + been + third form of verb | 3. have/has/had + been + -ing form of verb | 4. have/has/had + been | 5. have/has/had + had | 6. have/has/had - other sentences | Part (c). Modal verb-- ‘have’ -- 1a. [have/has + to + first form of verb] | 1b. [have/has + to + be + third form of verb] | 2a. [had + to + first form of verb] | 2b. [had + to + be + third form of verb] | 3a. [have/has + had + to + first form of verb] | 3b. [have/has + had + to + be + third form of verb] | 4a. [had + had + to + first form of verb] | 4b. [had + had + to + be + third form of verb] | 5a. [having + to + first form of verb] | 5b. [to + have + to + first form of verb]< Less
Get- Popular English Verb: Sentences Using Verb ‘Get’ By Manik Joshi
eBook (ePub): $2.99
‘Get’ is an irregular verb. Its three forms are as follows: base form – get, past form -- got, past participle -- got/gotten | List of Chapters-- 1. English verb --... More > ‘get’ | 2. meanings of main verb ‘get’ | 3. get + third form of verb | 3a. get + third form of verb | 3b. have/has + got + third form of verb | 3c. got + third form of verb | 3d. had + got + third form of verb | 3e. will + get + third form of verb | 3f. will + have + got + third form of verb | 3g. modal verbs + get + third form of verb | 3h. getting + third form of verb | 3i. verb + to + get + third form of verb | 4. get to + first form of verb | 4a. get to + first form of verb | 4b. got to + first form of verb | 4c. will + get to + first form of verb | 5. have + got to + first form of verb | 6. ‘get’ + adjective | 7. ‘get’ + used to | 8. use of ‘get’ in causative sentences | 9. English idioms with ‘get’ | 10. phrasal verbs with ‘get’ | 11. other sentences with ‘get’ | 12. conjugation of verb ‘get’ | exercises< Less
Learn English Superfast: Mega Volume By Manik Joshi
eBook (ePub): $18.99
CHAPTERS- 1. How to Start a Sentence 2. Interrogative Sentences 3. Imperative Sentences 4. Negative Forms in English 5. Learn English Exclamations 6. Causative Sentences 7. Conditional Sentences 8.... More > Creating Long Sentences in English 9. How to Use Numbers in Conversation 10. Making Comparisons in English 11. Examples of English Correlatives 12. Interchange of Active and Passive Voice 13. Repetition of Words 14. Remarks in English Language 15. Using Tenses in English 16. English Grammar- Am, Is, Are, Was, Were 17. English Grammar- Do, Does, Did 18. English Grammar- Have, Has, Had 19. English Grammar- Be and Have 20. English Modal Auxiliary Verbs 21. Direct and Indirect Speech 22. Get- Popular English Verb 23. Ending Sentences with Prepositions 24. Popular Sentences in English 25. Common English Sentences 26. Daily Use English Sentences 27. Speak English Sentences Everyday 28. Popular English Idioms and Phrases 29. Common English Phrases 30. Daily English- Important Notes< Less
Common English Sentences: English In Daily Life By Manik Joshi
eBook (ePub): $0.99
How to learn English words | sentences starting with a, b, c, d, e, f, g, h, i, j, k, l, m, n, n, o, p, q, r, s, t, u, v, w, x, y,z letters | daily conversation sentences containing key words |... More > simple English sentences | improve English communication | most important words and sentences | Here is the sample:-- About-- This is what life is about. Bear-- Finally, the efforts bore fruit. Catch-- He was caught on camera. Each -- We each wish to rise. Evacuate-- They were evacuated to safety. Flee-- They fled the scene. Grow-- He grew his hair long. Hear-- We heard a loud thud. Jam-- I found the door jammed. Loss-- He didn’t lose a moment. Meet-- They met at agreed time. Need-- Home needs to be guarded. Offer-- He offered no opposition to a plan. Past-- He worked past midnight. Refuse-- He refused to vacate the room. Script-- He scripted history. Tell-- She tells her name Alice. Understand-- They understand me better. Value-- He has high moral values. Want-- We want to stay together.< Less
Dictionary of Category Words: Vocabulary Building By Manik Joshi
eBook (ePub): $2.99
Category Words: 01. Sounds | 02. Ways of Thinking | 03. Ways of Walking | 04. Ways of Movement | 05. Ways of Changing | 06. Ways of Laughing and Smiling | 07. Ways of Seeing | 08. Ways of Saying... More > Something | 09. Ways of Writing and Marking | 10. Ways of Continuing | 11. Feelings | 12. Cooking | 13. Disturbance | 14. Situation of Confusion | 15(A). Smells | 15(B). Tastes | 16. Cries of Creatures | 17. Colors | 18. Remarks | 19. Body Marks | 20. Body and Body Shape | 21. ‘Old’ | 22. Time and Numbers | 23. Zodiac Sign and Birthstones | 24. Fabrics | 25. Shapes | 26. Religion | 27(A). Nature | 27(B). Biomes | 28. People and Family | 29. Currencies | 30. Measurement Units | 31. Government | 32. Miscellaneous< Less