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FAQs

Fortunately, remembering the difference between these two tenses is simple. A future perfect action is one that will take place in the future. An action that will continue in the future is described as future continuous.

When we are looking back to the past from a place in the future and wish to emphasise the length or duration of an activity or occurrence, we employ the future perfect continuous form: In September, the head teacher will complete 20 years of service at the school.

Examples. By six o'clock, I'll have been waiting for three hours. I'll have lived in London for sixteen years by 2001. I'll have spent twenty years learning English by the time I finish this course. I'll have worked here for four years next year.

There are four types of future tense: Future Progressive Tense. Simple Future Tense. Future Perfect Tense.

The formula for the future continuous tense is: will + be + present participle. Examples: What are you doing tomorrow?

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