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Ask Steven if he’s coming to the park. (Steven may or may not be coming to the park.) If I am going to be late, I’ll call you. (I may or may not be late.)A sentence headed by if can appear at the beginning or end of a sentence. When a phrase headed by if comes out at the beginning, it is often separated by a comma. Examples:
If you eat too much, you get fat. You get fat if you eat tooConditional sentences, if clauses type 0
Form: If + Simple PresentIt is something that must happen in order for something else to happen. The verbs of the if clause and the main clause are both in simple present. The order of the clause with if and the main clause does not matter, the meaning is the same. Examples:
If she pays a pound, she receives a lottery ticket. She receives a lottery ticket if she pays a pound.Conditional sentence, if clauses type I
Form: if + simple present, future with willIt is possible and also very likely that the conditiorn is met. It is also known as real conditional. The verb in the if clause is a simple present, and the verb in the main clause is will + base of the verb. The verb of the if clause will end in -s if the subject is the third person singular. Examples:
If she wins the lottery, she will buy a car. She will buy a car if she wins the lottery.Conditional sentence, if clauses type II
Form: if + simple past, conditional I (would + infinitive)It is possible but very unlikely that the condition is met. This is also known as unreal conditional. This is a case where it is correct to use a past tense for a future situation. The verb to be is always were with this conditional, even in the first and third person singular. Examples:
If I were rich, I would buy a car. I would buy a car if i were rich.Conditional sentence, if clauses type III
Form: If+ Perfect Past, Conditional II (Would + have+ participle)It is impossible for the condition to be fulfilled because it refers to the past. Use this conditional to show a past regret or a different outcome that would have occurred if a specific circumstance had occurred. This conditional is not very common. We do not usually speculate about what would have happened in the past, because we already know what really happened. Examples:
If I had won the lottery, I would have bought a car. I would have bought a car if i had won the lottery.Summarizing:
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