Now let`s talk about how to work with verbs in the imperfect. But beware: if individual names follow them, the verb is singular. And many, most, etc. when standing alone, take plural verbs. For example: Students did not do a good job. Most did not succeed. (The students did not work hard. Most of them didn`t pass.) But beware: if the collective noun is followed by a plural noun, the verb can be plural, because the name is similar to a “quantity noun” such as the holster, the kilo, etc. For example: A crowd of tourists you visit Versailles. (Many tourists visited in Versailles.) The majority of Americans prefer beer to wine. (Most Americans prefer beer to wine.) As for the verb helping to have, we begin with the conjugation of being: I am (I am), you (you are), he/she/we are (he/she/one is), we are (we are), you are (you are all), they/they/are (they are, male and female). The verbs which, as a verb helping in the times and the composite moods, require the question of a “tre” require, in all these conjugations, consistency with the subject. As with the verbs of Being, all conjugations of passive voices require a match with the subject.
There are two ways to combine the past or past of the main verb. In English, you usually add -ed to make the main adverb a former participant. Imagine these two rules as the French version of the addition of -ed. In fact, it`s surprisingly simple. There are three main types of past verbs, and each has its own rules on verb chord. Largy, P., Fayol, M. Lemaire, P. (1996). The homophonic effect in French writes: The case of verb/noun bending errors, language and cognitive processes 11:217-255. The vast majority of French verbs use having as tools and do not correspond to their subjects as do the verbs of “Tre”. However, they require the agreement of any previous direct purpose. Fayol, M., Largy, P.
– Lemaire, P. (1994). If cognitive overload amplifies the errors of agreement on the subject: A study in French, The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology 47A: 437-464. One of the most difficult parts of past control is the development of the subject agreement. When should you apply certain contractual rules and when can you ignore them? Totereau, C., Fayol, M.