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The verb be

Forms of the verb to be are used very frequently in the English language. It is very useful to
know all of the verbís forms. Here is a list to help you along with the verbís tenses.

Present tense: The action either exists or is happening now.

Singular Plural
First person I am happy. We are there now.
Second person You are tall. You are here with us.
Third person (He, She, It) is in the room. They are laughing.
Past tense: The action was started and completed already.

Singular Plural
First person I was there last night. We were happy.
Second person You were in the recital. You were excited.
Third person (He, She, It) was there. They were ecstatic.

Future tense: The action will or shall occur later.

Singular Plural
First person I will (or shall) be there. We will (or shall) be there.
Second person You will (or shall) be selected. You will (or shall) be here.
Third person (He, She, It) will (or shall) be on
the panel.
They will (or shall) be with us.

Past perfect tense: The action ended before another past action or state of being.

Singular Plural
First person I had sat in that room. We had been friends.
Second person You had swum in that lake. You had helped my aunt.
Third person (He, She, It) had been there. They had sung with them.

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  • Rules to play Luge

    The race

    The Olympic luge competition has three divisions Mens singles, womens singles and gender neutral doubles. Since a higher weight is advantageous in luge see the next section, doubles teams are typically all male. Most international races besides the Olympics have single sliders doing two runs each. Both times are added, and the winner has the lowest combined time. In the Olympics, singles luge competition consists of four runs instead of two doubles still perform only two runs, all of which count toward the final time. In this way, the Olympics tries to weight consistency as a major factor in a win.

    Since every luge track is different from every other luge track, there are no blanket World or Olympic records in luge. There are only track records. Italian slider Armin Zoggeler holds the World track record for the 2006 Torino Games course 144.586 for two runs, or an average time of 52.293 seconds per run.

    At the start of the luge course, there are two handles, one on each side of the track. The slider grabs these handles and rocks back and forth to build momentum for the start. To begin the race, the slider propels himself onto the course and immediately uses his hands in the spiked gloves to paddle through the first 10 feet or so of the track. This helps him gain some speed before lying down on the sled.


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