1 adv You use just to say that
something happened a very short time ago, or is starting to happen at the present time
. For example, if you say that someone has just arrived, you mean that they arrived a very short time ago.
Had just arrived or just had arrived?
It’s correct. It’s a narrative talking about an event that happened in the past, so you use “had arrived”. Then you add “just” to emphasize that it happened at the exact moment.
Have just arrived or just have arrived?
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My grammar book suggests that when using words like just, that you should “always” use present perfect. So the correct form should be I’ve just arrived according to my book.
Has arrived or has been arrived?
‘It has arrived’ is correct. ‘Arrive’ is an intransitive verb and cannot be used in the passive sense. ‘it has been received’ are both fine since ‘receive’ and ‘send’ are transitive verbs.
Has or have arrived?
I understand that you use “has” when it’s singular, and “have” when it’s plural. However I’ve always heard “has the materials I ordered arrived?” In this case, is it “has the materials arrived?” or “have the materials arrived?” “The materials” is plural, so you’ll need to use “have”, not “has”.
Has Arrived meaning?
to come to a certain point in the course of travel; reach one’s destination
: He finally arrived in Rome. to come to be near or present in time: The moment to act has arrived. to attain a position of success, power, achievement, fame, or the like: After years of hard work, she has finally arrived in her field.
Ghostbusters 2 – Flip City (The Titanic Just Arrived!)
Copacabana (1994 Original London Cast) – 3. Just Arrived
27.0 similar questions has been found
Has arrived or had arrived?
Had arrived is past participle. (With reference to the example given)We use participles when we speak about actions that are done before certain other specified actions. Had arrived is correct in the following cases. He had arrived by the time I came home yesterday.
Have just VS had just?
They’re both compound, and they often imply connection between an event and a point of reference. When you say “have just” it implies that the event in reference affects the present state. “Had just” works in much the same way, but because the past is somewhat broad, it can cover a large, more convoluted period.
Has been told or was told?
“I have been told…” can include that you have been told many times in the past, while the time you are speaking about remains open. Examples: Yesterday, I was told that I look looked like my father. The first indicates that I was told once.
Is I just arrived home correct?
i just got home vs i just came home. Both forms are correct.
How do you say I just arrived at home?
I’ve just arrived home
./ I’ve just come home./I’ve just come.
How do you say you have arrived home?
Jul 9, 2010 … Both seem correct to me, depending on the intended tense: “I just arrived home.” (simple past) “I have just arrived home.” (present perfect).
Has arrived today or arrived today?
I agree; with “today” specified, the simple past tense is right. Without “today”, the present perfect would be preferred. “It has arrived” would simply confirm the recent arrival (possibly today, possibly some time within the past few days).
Has he arrived yet meaning?
You’re welcome. To clarify, “Has he arrived yet?”
indicates that the speaker is expecting the man to arrive
(and is perhaps impatient), while “Has he arrived already?” indicates that the speaker suspects or has been informed the man has arrived earlier than expected and is asking for confirmation.
Has and have difference?
While the verb to have has many different meanings, its primary meaning is “to possess, own, hold for use, or contain.” Have and has indicate possession in the present tense (describing events that are currently happening). Have is used with the pronouns I, you, we, and they, while has is used with he, she, and it.
Has received or have received?
Have recieved focuses on the completion of the action of recieving – it is the past perfect tense. So if someone asks if you recieved something, you emphasise the reciept by adding the have. If they ask you when you recieved something, you dont’ need the emphasis, and answer I recieved it yesterday.
Is come or has come?
‘is come’ tells about the present state; ‘has come’ is focused on the event
. They are different expressions.
Has received meaning?
“He has received” means that he has been given something and accepted it, for instance a letter. Related questions (More answers below)
What is arrive in past tense?
How do you use arrive in a sentence?
Examples of arrive in a Sentence
We had some dinner before arriving at the station. When do you expect them to arrive in Boston? Their flight is due to arrive at 11:30. The train from New York is now arriving.
Is it arrived to or arrive at?
‘Arrive At‘ or ‘Arrive To’?
The trend is real: while English speakers have been saying “I arrived at the party a bit late” for centuries, they’re increasingly saying “I arrived to the party a bit late” as well. It turns out that arrive to is very old.
Has or had meaning?
‘Has’ is the third person singular present tense of ‘have’ while ‘had’ is the third person singular past tense and past participle of ‘have. ‘ 2. Both are transitive verbs, but ‘has’ is used in sentences that talk about the present while ‘had’ is used in sentences that talk about the past.
Has had grammar?
In the present perfect, the auxiliary verb is always have (for I, you, we, they) or has (for he, she, it). In the past perfect, the auxiliary verb is always had. We use have had in the present perfect when the main verb is also “have”: I’m not feeling well.
Has have had grammar rules?
- have. Have is used with some pronouns and plural nouns: …
- has. Has is used with the third person singular. …
- contractions. I have = I’ve. …
- negative contractions. …
- ‘have’ and ‘has’ in questions. …
- ‘have got’ and ‘have’ …
- ‘have’ and ‘has’ verb tenses. …
- modal verbs: ‘have to’
Has or had just started?
You need the word ‘the’ in both sentences. a. The school year has just started. This sentence is correct.
Had just finished or has just finished?
Senior Member. The verb should indeed be ‘
I had just finished
‘. The word ‘just’ calls for the past perfect here. Alternatively, it would be correct to say, ‘When I was 19, I finished serving in the US Navy, returned to New York and went into show business’.
Has just been VS had just been?
Without getting too technical about it, there are two major differences: “Had been” is used to mean that something happened in the past and has already ended. “Have been” and “has been” are used to mean that something began in the past and has lasted into the present time.
Has been told meaning?
to express the indefinite past (some unspecified time in the past – compare with the past simple: I was told yesterday) to express a recent event (I have just been told) To express result rather than duration (I have been told 3 times)
Have been told or had been told?
You can say “I have told you” in an event that happened over time, while “I had told you” would be one occasion. However, in a colloquial fashion, to some native speakers they are used interchangeably.
“I have told you” is the present perfect.
“I had told you” is the pluperfect.
Can I say I have been told?
“I was told” implies that you were instructed specifically about the current situation, whereas “I have been told” suggests that you recall, some time in the past, being given the information, generally in a context not directly connected to the current situation. Thus both forms are valid.
How do you say I just reached?
“I’ve just reached the station.” “I’ve just reached home.” “We’ve only just reached here.” “We’ve just arrived (/ at the station).”
Have Reached meaning?
“I have reached” means
the reaching action is completed, just a few seconds or moments, before the time of speaking
. E.g. I have reached the station just now. “I reached” means the speaker reached the place, at a fairly earlier time than the time of speaking.
Was present perfect tense?
The present perfect tense refers to an action or state that either occurred at an indefinite time in the past (e.g., we have talked before) or began in the past and continued to the present time (e.g., he has grown impatient over the last hour). This tense is formed by have/has + the past participle.