65 Matching Annotations
  1. Mar 2021

      Indicative / Present

      damay dem (I go)

      dangay dem (you go) singular

      dafay dem (he/she goes)

      dañuy dem (we go)

      dangeen dem (you go) plural

      deñuy dem (they go)

      Indicative / Imperfect

      dama doon dem (I went)

      danga doon dem (you went) singular

      dafa doon dem (he/she went)

      dañu doon dem (we went)

      dangeen doon dem (you went) plural

      deñu doon dem (they went)

      Indicative / Pluperfect

      demoon naa (I had gone)

      demoon nga (you had gone) singular

      demoon na (he/she had gone)

      demoon nañu (we had gone)

      demoon ngeen (you had gone) plural

      demoon nañu (they had gone)

      Indicative / Future

      dinaa dem (I will go)

      dinga dem (you will go) singular

      dina dem (he/she will go)

      dinañu dem (we will go)

      dingeen dem (you will go) plural

      dinañu dem (they will go)

      Imperative / Active

      demal (go!) singular

      demleen (go!) plural


      demumaa (I didn’t go)

      demul (he/she didn’t go)

      demunu (we didn’t go)

      demuleen (you didn’t go)

      demuñu (they didn’t go)

  2. Sep 2019
  3. Mar 2019
    1. This is one of many pages that lists verbs at various levels of Bloom's old taxonomy (verb lists for the new version are easy to find as well). This one has green bars across the page so may not be best for those who are trying to preserve ink though it is easy and attractive to use if referring to it on the screen. Rating 4/5

  4. Aug 2018
    1. Among the reasons this may be so is that the simple future tense is more open-ended than the future perfect tense, the latter seeming to con­vey a sense of closure and a focus on specific events, which is unlike the sim­ple future tense in which anything is possible (Weick 1979, pp. 198-99). It is well to note that although Weick did not explicitly frame his argument in terms of metaphor, it is really another example of the past-as-metaphor-for- the-future idea developed in this chapter, albeit a more precise manifestation of it. The precision comes in Weick’s conclusion that some futures are more like the past, are more similar to it than others. In his argument, the future described in future perfect terms is more similar to the past than the future de­scribed in simple future terms.

      future perfect tense appears to generate a sense of focus and closure while simple future tense is more open-ended.

      Weick theorizes that future perfect tense casts the description of a future event in more detail.

    2. To consider the future, it may help to treat it like the past, that is, as ifit had already happened. This is the premise Weick proposed in his discussion of fu­ture perfect thinking (1979, pp. 195-200). Future perfect thinking is a gram­matical prescription instructing managers and planners and all who consider the future to do so in the future perfect tense. Thus rather than the simple fu­ture tense as used in a statement like “We shall overcome,” the future perfect128Eternal Horizonstense would have us say, “We shall have overcome.” Alfred Schutz believed that the “planned act bears the temporal character of pastness' (Schutzs emphasis), be­cause the actor projects the act as completed and in the past, a paradox that places the act in both the past and the future at the same time, something the future perfect tense makes possible (1967, p. 61). These were insights that Weick both noted (1979, p. 198) and built upon to explain why future perfect thinking may make it easier to envision possible futures.

      Interesting proposal to use future perfect tense to envision the future.

      is that happening to an extent with the multiple uses/tenses of "update" in the SBTF transcripts?

  5. Apr 2018
    1. synge

      This would have been pronounced "sin-gay", as it was divided into two syllables instead of one.

  6. Mar 2018
    1. Becauseでしょう indicates guess, it can be used for current events and past events that we are not certain.

      This is like the subjunctive in English and Spanish, but instead uses a form or the copula, です, instead of conjugating the verb into another form.

  7. Jan 2018
  8. Jan 2017
  9. Oct 2015
    1. will do
    2. haven’t noticed
    3. are
    4. is
    5. have
    6. owns
    7. s
    8. are
    9. were
    10. could stop
    11. ’re
    12. post
    13. can
    14. doesn’t happen
    15. believes
    16. are
    17. oppose
    18. can stop
    19. tire
    20. was
    21. obtained
    22. would be
    23. might
    24. can bemoan
    25. can talk
    26. is
    27. tell
    28. makes
    29. look
    30. should be
    31. think
    32. is
    33. accept
    34. can be
    35. understand
    36. let’s
    37. lose
    38. are
    39. need
    40. ask
    41. does
    42. will claim
    43. takes
    44. is
    45. is
    46. are
    47. is
    48. is
    49. will hold
    50. occurred
  10. Mar 2015
    1. b a r k i n g

      This is describing the action.