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may / might - should / shouldn't

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by

Paula Valencia

on 20 October 2012

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Transcript of may / might - should / shouldn't

Modal Verbs may - might + base form
(possibility) May is more frequent in written
English than might. You can also use MAY and MIGHT to ask for
permission. We might have a picnic tomorrow, but it depends on the weather. I might not go to the party. I haven't decided yet. I may go to the party, but I'm not sure. I may not have time to do everything today. might not and may not
are not usually contracted. Important Use might / may and might not / may not + base form to talk about a future
possibility. Example:
It may / might rain tomorrow It may / might rain tomorrow
= It is possible that it will rain.
May and Might (not) is the same for all persons.
I might, you might, he might,
they might, we might Example: May I use the phone?
Can I use your phone?
May I go to the bathroom? should - shouldn't advice I think you should change your job. The government should do more for old people. Use should / shouldn't to give somebody advice
or say what you think is the right thing to do. You should cut your hair =
I think it would be a good idea. should / shouldn't + base form
= all persons You can use ought to instead of should but we
don't usually use it in negative forms You should change your job.
You ought to change your job.
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