What is had in grammar?
The past perfect is used when two events happened in the past, with one past action having occurred even before the other past action. To form the past perfect, use had and the past participle of a verb in one part of the sentence.
What is a sentence for resemble?
Examples of resemble in a Sentence He strongly resembles his father in appearance and in temperament. Terrier dogs closely resemble each other.
How do you use in spite of in a sentence?
- In spite of my good advice, he failed.
- In spite of his poor vision, he reads books.
- In spite of her illness, she went to work.
- In spite of the bad weather, we went out.
- In spite of his poor health, he attends office regularly.
- In spite of being in great pain, he laughs.
- In spite of being poor, we are happy.
How do you use though and even though?
Even though for emphasis
- Although, even though and though are almost identical, but even though is the right choice when we want to make a stronger contrast between the expectation and the actual result.
- Example: Even though he left school at 16, he still managed to become prime minister.
What means even though?
—used as a stronger way to say “though” or “although” She stayed with him even though he often mistreated her. I’m going even though it may rain.
How can I use despite in a sentence?
- [S] [T] I love him despite his faults. (
- [S] [T] Despite all his wealth, he is stingy. (
- [S] [T] We pushed ahead despite the obstacles. (
- [S] [T] Despite his riches, he’s not contented. (
- [S] [T] Despite everything, Tom started to relax. (
- [S] [T] Despite our efforts, we failed after all. (
How do you use nevertheless in a sentence?
- He was very tired; nevertheless he went on walking.
- Nevertheless, we will do everything.
- We are going nevertheless we shall return.
- What you said was true but nevertheless unkind.
- She was very tired, nevertheless she kept on working.
- Though very intelligent, she is nevertheless rather modest.
Have worked or had worked?
This tense stretches from a point in the past up to the present, without the implication that it is continuing. You would use the past tense if you were asked, for example, where you had worked after leaving university. You might reply: I worked at Google for ten years (before I went freelance).
How do you use despite and inspite in a sentence?
We usually use in spite of and despite with a noun:
- He got the job in spite of his prison record.
- John’s company is doing extremely well despite the recession.
- He was very fast in spite of being terribly overweight.
- They arrived late despite leaving in plenty of time.