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By using our site, you acknowledge that you have read and understand our Cookie Policy , Privacy Policy , and our Terms of Service. Consider editing the question or leaving comments for improvement if you believe the question can be reworded to fit within the scope.

Read more about reopening questions here. If this question can be reworded to fit the rules in the help center , please edit the question. There's nothing wrong with using the present indicative instead of future tense when nailing down an action to a time or speaking of things in the future as if they have already occurred.

There is even a literary device known as prolepsis , which deals with exactly this. It would be more temporally correct if you said "I will be free at around 7PM", but I'm not sure that anyone would really pick up on the difference. Questions Tags Users Badges Unanswered. I'm free at around 7PM. IAdapter 6 9 How often have you heard someone in a movie or TV show say: Reach for that gun and you're a dead man.

That is one example of prolepsis. Your example is another. Robusto k 27 Brian Nixon 3, 10 Ther's another argument that 'free around seven' would mean from say ten to seven to ten past, while 'free at around seven' means from circa 7 o'clock onwards.

But in reality it all depends on context. In everyday usage, I say "I'll be free around seven. Isaac 2 2. It's understandable, and would probably be used by most native speakers too.

Benjol 3, 2 23

Prepositions of time | LearnEnglish Teens - British Council

Questions Tags Users Badges Unanswered. I'm free at around 7PM. IAdapter 6 9 How often have you heard someone in a movie or TV show say: Reach for that gun and you're a dead man. That is one example of prolepsis. Your example is another. Robusto k 27 Brian Nixon 3, 10 Ther's another argument that 'free around seven' would mean from say ten to seven to ten past, while 'free at around seven' means from circa 7 o'clock onwards.

But in reality it all depends on context. I'm chatting to your friend Jenna — I hadn't seen her for months! I didn't know she was working here; she's organising my flights to Russia. Do you want to speak to her? No, it's OK, I'll see her at the weekend. We're going to a party on Saturday night. OK, well I'll be home in about an hour — at about 7 o'clock probably. Pizza and a DVD tonight? Tell us about your favourite day of the week. What time do you get up? What do you do, and when?

What is the best part of the day for you? My favorite day of the week is friday because it's the last day at school and in my mind the next day will be a break.

I get up earlier at 07 o'clook. I take my breackfast for 10 minutes, and after that i take my bath. I change my cloths and i go out to school. My favority day of the week is Friday. I like it because it's finish work-week. On friday i get up at 7. I go to school. Students don't want learn.

In the evening i walk. At 11 o'clock i go to the bed and sleep. My favourite day of the week is Monday. I love it because it's the beginning of the week. I get up at five in the morning to workout and tidy up my room. It's better than cleaning at night, and I get some peace by myself to meditate on what's going on that day.

It's definitely the best part of the day. Hi Jonathan Please tell me which is correct? The film started on a spring morning. The film started in a spring morning. Your first sentence is correct. Use "in" for "the morning" in general but use "on" for a specific morning e.

She was late for school. She was late to school. Are both sentences correct or one- then which one. How can one know 'to' be used or 'for' Thank you. Hi Sirlal, Both of those sentences are correct. Thanks for all your comments on the site. We have a very small team working on LearnEnglish Teens and sometimes we don't have time to answer everyone's grammar questions, so don't worry if we don't always answer all your specific questions - other users from our site may help you.

Best wishes, Jo LearnEnglish Teens. Hi Tina Thank you for you answer to my last question about to and for. Please help me in this too. Which one is correct? Is this the flight for London 4. Is this the flight to London?

Is there any reason to use to or for? Dear Sir or Madam I kindly request you to make this clear. That is your statement: How long somthing goes on Is it alright to use present perfect instead of simple past. For eg It has snowed for three hours. Are both of these alright to use?

Is it depend on the context situation? It snowed for three hours yesterday. Yes, both are grammatically correct but the meaning is a bit different because of the different tense. So it depends on the context, as you say. This is totally in the past. This tense is often used with a past time reference e. This is somehow related to the present the moment when you are speaking. It may be because it is snowing right now it started snowing three hours ago and it hasn't stopped yet. But for this meaning, it's much more common to use the present perfect continuous since that tense focuses on the length of time.

Hi Jonathan Thank you very much for your answer about Past simple and present perfect. Please help me in this, too. The road is wet. Both these sentences mean at the moment it is not raining. I am I correct? If this is correct one can use both these tences for something which has recently stopped. But If one says: It has rained for two hours. Both mean at the moment also it is raining. You are right, both of your sentences and both tenses mean that at the moment, it is not raining.

So, don't just look at the 'it has been raining' part, since the rain may or may not be finished. The context will help you understand whether the action has stopped or is continuing. Dear Sir I want to make sure the following sentences are right or wrong. Either you sister or brothers have come. Neither your sister nor your brothers have come. Nether your sister nor your brothers has come.

I think the last one is not correct Please let me know. You're right, the last one is not correct. The first and second one are correct apart from a small error in the first one - change you to your , although their meanings are very different.

Dear Sir Please help me in this. Let me know both are correct or not. If they are correct, is there a difference.? They flew to Canada. They flew for Canada. Your first sentence is correct - They flew to Canada. Dear Sir Please let me know I am right or wrong. Clases are held on Sundays. Classes are held every Sunday Classes are held on Sunday.

Are all the above correct or some which ones are thay? My unfavoite day of the week? I go to school early in the morning on Saturdays. Before I moved to a new school, I had no class on Saturday, so it's still hard for me to get up early every Saturday morning. I always get exhasuted at the end of the week. I can do nothing on Saturday afternoon! I have school on Saturday, but it's usually half-day. No probs, you'll get used to it.

Even I used to find it so difficult to get up early on Saturday when I entered high school, but I guess I got used to it. But getting up early does have its own benefits. By waking up early six days a week, your improved biological clock works better. And if one organ of your body works well, so do the others! There are numerous benefits, like Geez, I can't remember!

If and when can link two parts of a sentence. . (you come home / late / tonight)? . 6 The plane will arrive / arrives at 7 pm so we should make the connection. A few usage guides allow 'til in very casual writing or in poetry, but most consider it an error. So if you want to I'll be busy until today. I'll be busy till When we speak, we often try not to be too exact or factual because it can sound very direct. As a result, we add expressions to make what we say more.