What is the third form of accompany?

What is the third form of accompany?

Verb Forms of Accompany

(Base) 1st (Past) 2nd (Past Participle) 3rd
Accompany Accompanied Accompanied
Get list of more Verb Forms.

What is the present continuous of accompany?

Continuous (progressive) and emphatic tenses

present continuous
you are accompanying
he, she, it is accompanying
we are accompanying
you are accompanying

What is the verb form of accompany?

verb (used with object), ac·com·pa·nied, ac·com·pa·ny·ing. to go along or in company with; join in action: to accompany a friend on a walk. to be or exist in association or company with: Thunder accompanies lightning.

What is the past perfect tense of accompany?

The past tense of accompany is accompanied. The third-person singular simple present indicative form of accompany is accompanies. The present participle of accompany is accompanying. The past participle of accompany is accompanied.

What is the past tense of travel?


simple pastⓘ past simple or preterit
you travelled
he, she, it travelled
we travelled
you travelled

What is the plural of accompany?

Singular. I am accompanying. You are accompanying. He/she/it is accompanying. Plural.

What happen in past tense?

Happen Past Tense. past tense of happen is happened.

What is the simple present tense of accompany?

What is the past tense of think?

Past Tense of Think

Present Tense: Think
Past Tense: Thought
Past Participle: Thought
Present Participle: Thinking

How do you use accompany?

  1. accompany somebody/something + adv./prep.
  2. He was accompanied on the visit by his wife.
  3. I must ask you to accompany me to the police station.
  4. accompany somebody/something Warships will accompany the convoy.
  5. The groups are always accompanied by an experienced mountain guide.

Do you say accompanied with or by?

“Accompanied by” is almost a set expression. “Accompanied with” will be understood; it’s not incorrect, and does not differ in meaning from the usual “accompanied by”, but by is the most commonly used preposition. There are no contexts in which one or the other is preferred.

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