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A Book By Manik Joshi

 

 

"English Conditional Sentences:

 

Past, Present, Future; Real, Unreal Conditionals"

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[Series Name: 'English Daily Use' | Book No.: 07]

 

 

This Book Covers The Following Topics:

 

What are “Conditional Sentences”?
Present Real Conditional Sentences
Present Unreal Conditional Sentences
Past Real Conditional Sentences
Past Unreal Conditional Sentences
Future Real Conditional Sentences
Future Unreal Conditional Sentences
Continuous Forms of Conditional Sentences
Mixed Conditional Sentences
'Were To' - Conditional Sentences
'Special Force' - Conditional Sentences
'Wish'- Conditional Sentences
'Miscellaneous' - Conditional Sentences
Conditional Sentences: Exercise – 1
Conditional Sentences: Exercise – 2
Summary

 

 

Sample This:

 

 

"Conditional sentences” express factual implications, or hypothetical situations and their consequences. There are two clauses in conditional sentences:
Dependent clause: Expresses the condition
Main clause: Expresses the consequence
Conditional sentences could be categorized as follows:

 

 

Present Real Conditional Sentences

 

The Present Real Conditional Is Used To Talk About What You Normally Do In Real-Life Situations.

 

STRUCTURE

[First Part – If / When + Subject + Present Verb…,   Second Part – Simple Present]

OR

[First Part – Simple Present,   Second Part – If / When + Subject + Present Verb…]

 

Whether Use “If” OR “When”?

"If" implies - things don’t happen regularly.

“When” implies - things happen regularly.

 

If you eat too much fast food, it makes you overweight.

Or [It makes you overweight if you eat too much fast food.]

 

If you put salt on salad, they taste nicer.

Or [They taste nicer if you put salt on salad.]

 

When I have a free time, I often sit in the library. [Regularly]

Or [I often sit in the library when I have a free time.]

 

MORE EXAMPLES:

[First Part – If / When + Subject + Present Verb…,   Second Part – Simple Present]

If I move to school, I never take my mobile.

If it melts, it raises the sea level.

If something bad happens anywhere, it is natural to be sad.

If you heat water, it boils.

If you need help, call me.

If they compensate us then we do not have any problem.

If I don’t come on time, you are supposed to leave the office.

If you feel sleepy, just go to bed.

If the limit of chlorine is less than the prescribed limit, then people are at a risk of water-borne diseases.

If that isn’t absolute verification, I don’t know what is.

If the contractors fail to achieve the target within the specified period, they are liable to pay damages.

If you don't get the first good, be content with the second good. [Note: Use of Imperative Sentence]

If you are working for something with convictions, you are satisfied.

If proper punishment is not awarded to the accused, the faith of the society is shaken in the legal system of the country. [Note: Use of passive voice – is + awarded, and is + shaken]

If uranium is bombarded with neutron, it absorbs some.

If a Swedish govt. is interested in such a deal at all, Sweden can negotiate for itself a better deal.

If someone is caught doping, it is not a bad example for the sport. (It is the right example as we caught the wrong people.)

If my statement has pained someone then I regret it.

If four-wheelers pass by at a high speed, stones are flung towards our shops.

If they have done something wrong that doesn’t mean I have also done something wrong.

If the refugee cannot afford to pay, she may be refused access to the hospital or have her refugee card confiscated.

 

[First Part – Simple Present,   Second Part – If / When + Subject + Present Verb…]

I have come to bother you if you don’t mind.

We don’t even know if any person by that name exists.

Their wages are cut if they do not report for duty on time.

Agency works under pressure if one goes by what ex-Director says.

I apologize if at all the article hurt anyone.

Hang me if I am guilty.

I meet him if I go there.

Butter dissolves if you leave it in sun.

Plants die if you don’t water them.

Milk goes off if you don’t keep it in a cool place.

Ask the officer if you have any problem.

I don’t mind if you sit in my cabin.

I have no problem if her name is disclosed.

Existing laws can be deterrent if time-based trial is conducted.

Do you mind if I turn on the radio for a while.

A death row convict cannot be executed if he is not physically and mentally fit.

I am willing to be nagged or go to jail if any concrete proof of my wrongdoing is established.

Many of the deaths can be avoided if bikers wear the helmet.

I go by taxi when the bus is late.

 

END OF THE SAMPLE

 

 

Price [eBook]: $2.99

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[Series Name: 'English Daily Use' | Book No.: 07]

 

 


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