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Grammar - Conjugating Verbs in the Present Tense (Review 2)

This Spanish Medium Review quiz will take you on another journey of reviewing how to conjugate verbs in the present tense. Learning to conjugate verbs in Spanish takes some time to really become comfortable with. However, just as we easily conjugate in English from 'he has' to 'he had' to 'he will have' without having to think about it, so too will the time come in Spanish that you will be able to transition easily and quickly from the present to the past to the future tense of your verbs.

IT TAKES LOTS OF PRACTICE

To get there, however, it takes a lot of practice of going over your verbs again and again and again. Therefore, as you learned in earlier quizzes, the Spanish Medium Review series focuses heavily on verbs, providing you with numerous quizzes to help you train your brain to easily flow through verb tenses.

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This quiz, as you can see, is the sister quiz to Conjugating Verbs in the Present Tense (Review 1). If you have not already taken that quiz, please go and check it out now. The format here is that same as was used in that first quiz. You will be shown ten sentences with each sentence having a verb that is in all capitalized letters. Your task is to locate the correctly conjugated form of that capitalized verb as it should be shown in Spanish. Watch closely for spelling and any accent marks and pay attention to whether the base verb would end in AR, ER or IR.

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  1. Father OPENS the store at 6:00 in the morning.
    The Spanish verb for opens is abrir. It is an IR verb. It is also a regular verb. Now determine which pronoun could be used in place of father. That would be he. The first and third answers are misspelled forms of the verb so they are simply not correct. The second answer means 'you (singular familiar) open'. This is not the correct conjugated form of the verb needed. The last answer means 'he opens' and it is the correct conjugated form of the verb needed here.
  2. The boys COUGH every time the incenses are burned.
    The Spanish verb for cough is toser. It is an ER verb and it is a regular verb. Now you need to determine the pronoun that can be used for the boys. It is they. The first and last answers are both misspelled conjugated forms of the verb so neither is correct. The second answer has conjugated the verb as though it were an AR verb. That is not correct. The third answer means 'they cough' and it is the correct conjugated form of the verb that is needed here.
  3. I and my father SWIM in the pool every morning before breakfast.
    The Spanish verb for swim is nadar. It is an AR verb. It is also a regular verb. Now you need to determine which pronoun could be used in place of I and my father. That were be we. The first and last answers have conjugated the verb as an ER verb so these two answers can be quickly eliminated. The second answer means 'you (plural familiar) swim'. That is not what is needed here. The third answer means 'we swim'. This is the correct conjugated form of the verb.
  4. I WORK the night shift during the summer.
    The Spanish verb for work is trabajar. It is an AR verb and it is also a regular verb. The pronoun of I has already been provided to you. The first, third and last answers are all misspelled leaving only the second answer. The second answer means 'I work' and it is the correct conjugated form.
  5. It RAINS almost every day.
    The Spanish verb for rain is llover. It is an ER verb. It is also an irregular verb. As you may recall, 'it' is a direct object pronoun represented by the Spanish word 'lo'. As llover is an irregular verb, its conjugation will reflect this. The third answer shows it as not only the wrong spelling but is also conjugated as an AR verb. The last answer is a complete misspelling as there is no accent mark needed. The second answer would be the conjugated form if the verb was a regular verb. As it is not, it, too, is not correct. The first answer means 'it rains' and it is the correct conjugated form and spelling.
  6. You STOP the fighting. ('You' is referring to plural familiar.)
    The Spanish verb for stop is acabar. It is an AR verb and it is also a regular verb. The pronoun has been provided for you. The last answer is a misspelling as there is no accent mark needed in this conjugated form for 'you (singular familiar) stop'. The first answer has been conjugated as an ER verb while the third answer has been conjugated as an IR verb. Neither is correct. The second answer means 'you (plural familiar) stop'.
  7. We FALL for his tricks every time.
    The Spanish verb fall is caer. It is an ER verb and it is an irregular verb. The pronoun has already been provided. The first and second answers are both misspelled so they can be eliminated. The third answer means 'they fall'. That is not the conjugated form that is needed. The last answer means 'we fall'. It is the correct conjugated form and spelling.
  8. I DIE every time I see that movie.
    The Spanish verb for die is morir. It is an IR verb and it is an irregular verb. The pronoun has already been provided. The first, second and third answers are all misspelled and incorrect conjugated forms for 'I die'. The last answer does mean 'I die' and it is the correct spelling and conjugated form.
  9. We SPEAK at church on Sunday.
    The Spanish verb for speak is hablar. It is an AR verb and it is also a regular verb. The second answer has conjugated it as an ER verb while the third answer has conjugated it as an IR verb. Both are incorrect. The last answer is a complete misspelling of the conjugated form of the verb 'we speak'. The first answer, on the other hand, means 'we speak' and is correctly spelled and conjugated.
  10. You DRESS beautifully. ('You' is referring to the singular familiar.)
    The Spanish verb for to dress is vestir. It is an IR verb. It is also an irregular verb. The pronoun has been provided. The first, second and last answers are all misspelled conjugated forms for this verb. The third answer means 'you (singular familiar) dress'. (Notice how the 'e' was changed to an 'i'.) It is the correct spelling and conjugated form.

Author: Christine G. Broome

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