So, are you coming here before she leaves or not?
Hello, everyone! How are you all doing?
Welcome to Walk ‘n’ Talk Level Up! No episódio desta semana, você vai ouvir dois amigos falando no telefone. Jen perdeu a noção do tempo e está atrasada para dar tchau para sua amiga antes de ela ir viajar. O diálogo está cheio de vocabulário e expressões legais, como sempre! Venha ver! :D
Jen: Jen speaking!
Bill: Jen, it’s Bill! Are you coming or not?
Jen: Dang! It’s a quarter to five already!! I’ll be there in 40 minutes.
Bill: But she will have left! Hurry up, she wants to say goodbye before heading to the airport.
Jen: I know! I was so caught up at work and lost track of time! I’ll try to get there in 20.
Bill: Alright, hurry up! See you soon.
Jen: Ok. B’bye!
To be so involved in an activity that you do not notice other things.
I was so caught up at work that I totally forgot to call my mom today.
Suzzy was caught up at school because she was making a presentation.
To fail to stay aware of the time; to be unaware that so much time has passed.
I know I should’ve arrived earlier, mom. I was hanging out with the boys and lost track of time.
Amanda always loses track of time on weekends.
To go to a place.
Hey, guys, I’m heading to the market. Do you want something?
Where are you headed to after school?
Subject + will + have + past participle
Future perfect is used when we want to indicate a future event that has a definitive end date. For example, if I say that Bob will have graduated from high school in 2022, it is implicit that, by 2022, Bob will finish high school. Therefore, we use this tense whenever we are talking about a future activity that has an established time or date to finish. Let’s take a look at some affirmative examples:
Marry will have married by next November.
> Marry will marry before next November.
I will have slept eight hours.
> If I start to sleep at midnight and wake up at 8 a.m., I will have slept 8 hours.
If we want to make a negative sentence using the future perfect, we use subject + will + not + have + past participle of the main verb. Take a look at these:
I will not have eaten by then.
Jenny will not have saved enough money yet.
At last, if we want to make questions using the future perfect tense, the formation is will + subject + have + participle of the main verb. Check it out:
Will you have married Jerome by then?
Will the plant have grown by next summer?
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