The uses of the verb get and have many utilities can say many expressions to say very different things. A very funny, Steve walks through Paris, and uses phrases with the verb get so you can see the many possibilities
Many students have questions about the phrasal verbs in English and its use in sentences. There are many phrases that use the verb get. The verb get sometimes feels like a wild, often can be used and depends on its use, you have many different meanings.
The second conditional in English. The basic structure is: If I had, I would … + verb. If I had …., Would … This is the basic structure of the second conditional. We use it when we imagine something, something that we dream, but not a thing of the past and future. Is to talk about a possible future.
Adjectives participatory finished with ED, usually derived from verbs. English is used in many adjectivos just with ED. Steve shows us a few examples of its use with adjectives and phrases that show you how to use.
The word wish is similar in meaning to the expression “would like”:
I wish I had a big house = I would like to have a big house.
I wish I had been there = I would like to have been there.
I wish you would stop talking = I would like you to stop talking.
I wish to see the manager = I would like to see the manager.
I wish you a Merry Christmas = I would like you to have a Merry Christmas.
Its main use is to express regret that things are not different. It is possible to use wish in this way to talk about both the present/future and the past:
I wish (that) I weren’t here now.
I wish (that) I didn’t have to go to school tomorrow.
I wish (that) I had studied harder when I was at school.
Notice that the verb tenses that follow wish are the same as those used in the second and third conditionals (see Grammar definitions).
Also notice the word that can be omitted in more informal speech.
The expression wish … would is used to talk about (lack of) willingness to do things:
I wish you would tidy your room.
I wish you wouldn’t always come home so late.
In a formal style, wish + (object) + infinitive can be used in the same way as “want”:
I wish to speak to the director.
Do you wish me to serve refreshments, sir?
Wish is also used in some fixed expressions:
I/we wish you a Merry Christmas (and a Happyy New Year).
I/we wish you well/all the best.