English Tricks

short tricks for english grammar By Sir R Mohan Upadhyay 

Gk short trick used in all exam ssc and other exam Short tricks for gk in hindi and english

The  first subatomic particle to be discovered in 1897 by J. J. Thomson.

1. Atomic particle discovered by whom : short trick
परमाणुकण कीकिसकेद्वाराखोजहुई ?


Proton = Rutherford

Electron = thomsan

Newtron =Chadwick

Babur  born  Ẓahīr-ud-Dīn Muḥammad

2. The four war won by Babur order

चारयुद्धबाबरकेआदेशसेजीता ?

कब और कहा हुआ शॉर्ट ट्रिक

Pan khao chilla Ke gawo

P = Panipat (1526),

K = Khanwa (1527)

C = Chanderi / Chanderi (1528)

G = Skirt (1529)

of, relating to, or characteristic of England or its inhabitants,institutions, etc.
belonging or relating to, or spoken or written in, the English language:a high-school English class;
an English translation of a Spanish novel.
the people of England collectively, especially as distinguished from theScots, Welsh, and Irish.
the Germanic language of the British Isles, widespread and standardalso in the U.S. and most of the British Commonwealth, historicallytermed Old English (c450–c1150), Middle English (c1150–c1475), andModern English (after c1475).
Abbreviation: E.
English language, composition, and literature as offered as a course ofstudy in school.
a specific variety of this language, as that of a particular time, place, orperson:
American English; Shakespearean English.
simple, straightforward language:
What does all that jargon mean in English?
Sports. (sometimes lowercase)
  1. a spinning motion imparted to a ball, especially in billiards.
  2. body English.
Printing. a 14-point type of a size between pica and Columbian.
verb (used with object)
to translate into English:
to English Euripides.
to adopt (a foreign word) into English; Anglicize.
(sometimes lowercaseSports. to impart English to (a ball).

There are two tenses in English – past and present.

The present tenses in English are used:

  • to talk about the present
  • to talk about the future
  • to talk about the past when we are telling a story in spoken English or when we are summarising a book, film, play etc.

There are four present tense forms in English:

Tense Form
Present simple: I work
Present continuous: I am working
Present perfect: I have worked
Present perfect continuous: I have been working

We use these forms:

  • to talk about the present:

He works at McDonald’s. He has worked there for three months now.
He is working at McDonald’s. He has been working there for three months now.
London is the capital of Britain.

  • to talk about the future:

The next train leaves this evening at 1700 hours.
I’ll phone you when I get home.
He’s meeting Peter in town this afternoon.
I’ll come home as soon as I have finished work.
You will be tired out after you have been working all night.

  • We can use the present tenses to talk about the past...
  • I have to go. The flight to Singapore leaves at 2.30.
    Are we going out this evening?
    So I say to him, 'What's your game, son?'
    He's having problems with the car again.

    The present tense is the base form of the verb: I work in London.
    But the third person (she/he/it) adds an -s: She works in London.


    We use the present tense to talk about:

    something that is true in the present:

    I’m nineteen years old.
    He lives in London.
    I’m a student.

    something that happens again and again in the present:

    play football every weekend.

    We use words like sometimesoftenalways, and never (adverbs of frequency) with the present tense:

    sometimes go to the cinema.
    She never plays football.

    something that is always true:

    The adult human body contains 206 bones.
    Light travels at almost 300,000 kilometres per second.


    something that is fixed in the future.

    The school term starts next week.
    The train leaves at 1945 this evening.
    We fly to Paris next week.


    Questions and negatives

    Look at these questions:

    Do you play the piano?
    Where do you live?
    Does Jack play football?
    Where does he come from?
    Do Rita and Angela live in Manchester?
    Where do they work?

    With the present tense, we use do and does to make questions. We use does for the third person (she/he/it) and we use do for the others.


     We use do and does with question words like wherewhat and why:


     But look at these questions with who:

    Who lives in London?
    Who plays football at the weekend?
    Who works at Liverpool City Hospital?

    Look at these sentences:

    I like tennis, but I don’t like football. (don’t = do not)
    I don’t live in London now.
    I don’t play the piano, but I play the guitar.
    They don’t work at the weekend.
    John doesn’t live in Manchester. (doesn’t = does not)
    Angela doesn’t drive to work. She goes by bus.

    With the present tense we use do and does to make negatives. We use does not (doesn’t) for the third person (she/he/it) and we use do not (don’t) for the others.

    Complete these sentences with don’t or doesn’t:

    The present continuous tense is formed from the present tense of the verb be and the present participle (-ing form) of a verb:


    1. We use the present continuous tense to talk about the present:

    for something that is happening at the moment of speaking:

    When we are summarising the story from a book, film or play etc.: When we are telling a story

    Mary is going to a new school next term.
    What are you doing next week?

    3. We can use the present continuous to talk about the past:

    It’s always raining in London.
    They are always arguing.
    George is great. He’s always laughing.

    Note: We normally use always with this use.

    2. We use the present continuous tense to talk about the future:

    for something which has been arranged or planned:

    The children are growing quickly.
    The climate is changing rapidly.
    Your English is improving.

    for something which happens again and again:

    These days most people are using email instead of writing letters.
    What sort of clothes are te

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