Q: past participle とはどういう意味ですか?
A: A past particle is a verb ending in Ed. Like the word “looked”. Here is a sentence example. “Have you looked for it”. If you haven’t learn verbs it’s very important to.
Q: past participle とはどういう意味ですか?
A: it's a verb used in passive and sentences which can also be an adjective. you use it while talking about a past action in the present.
Q: been
A: sido, estado
Q: the past participle とはどういう意味ですか?
A: QAの全文をご確認ください
Q: had + past participle とはどういう意味ですか?
A: The description in that photo is good--do you want more examples? Or a different explanation?


Q: past participle を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: He was RAISED by him aunt.
I’ve BEEN here before.
I’ve got a BROKEN arm.
I like grass FED beef.
GONE with the wind.
They were GREETED by a stranger.
Wind DRIVEN rain.

Q: past participle を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: gone - I've gone to Italy before
walked - I've walked to the same place twice
arrived - I have arrived!
eaten - She gave me a half-eaten cookie
spoken - The people have spoken
run - They've run my papers
sung - The song was sung
rung - The phone had rung when you were away
lived - It was a short-lived experience
loved - I've loved my dog every since I got him
made - It's made out of silicon
turned - You've turned him against me
become - I don't know what he has become
come - Many have come to see and to be seen
accomplished - I will have accomplished many things in the future
finished - My homework is finished

Q: past participle を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: He had worked hard.
The car is broken.
The leaves have fallen.
Q: If ◯◯ had (past participle) 〜,+(subjunctive past) を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: This question does not make any sense. Try asking it differently.
Q: any past participle verb を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: He has (He's) taken a vacation. /
He has (He's) been taking a vacation.
I have (I've) taken my medicine.
I have (I've) been taking that medicine for three days.
She had (She'd) lived here for 10 years when I met her.
She had (She'd) been living here for 10 years when I met her.
He had (He'd) waited a long time before he left.
He had (He'd) been waiting a long time before he left.
We were bored / excited / interested.
We were bored with / excited about / interested in the movie.
It's broken / gone / done.
It's broken into two pieces / gone from where
I usually put it / done by machine, not by hand.
Abandoned, he didn't know what to do.



Q: past participle of the verb と past pasticiple of the verb はどう違いますか?
A: I think the 2nd one is a typo or a misspelling. I have never heard of "past pasticiple."
I think they are both supposed to read "past participle."
Q: have/has been + past participle / ex) ... has been created... と was/were + past participle / ex) ... was created ... はどう違いますか?
A: This is kind of tricky to explain, so I think the examples will be helpful. Use have/has/had when the the subject is doing the action and was/were when the subject is the object of the action.

I have eaten a bear. (I ate a bear at a certain time in the past)
I was eaten by a bear. (The bear ate me at a certain time in the past)

The plant has grown since last time we checked.
The plant was grown by the gardener last year.

You have gone to that museum twice.
You were gone for a week when you went to Korea.

Does this help?
Q: have + past participle と have + past participle + -ing はどう違いますか?
A: PRESENT PERFECT SIMPLE is “He has spoken”. This is used to describe action that is still going on or has recently stopped.
PRESENT PERFECT PROGRESSIVE is “He has been speaking”. This is used to describe action that is still going on or has recently stopped, and influences the present.
Q: may have + past participle.... と might have + past participle.... と could have + past participle.... はどう違いますか?
A: All three mean the same thing, there is no difference in meaning. If you wanted to say “She may have done that”, “She might have done that” and “She could have done that” are also correct. It all depends on how you want it to sound in the correct context.
Q: participle と gerund はどう違いますか?
A: They both end in ING. However:

Gerund is a verb that is used as a noun. IE: I had an awakening.

Participle is a verb used an adjective or a describing word. IE: That speech was very enlightening. The verb here is enlighten.


Q: participle は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: QAの全文をご確認ください
Q: read-read-read(present-past-past participle) は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: QAの全文をご確認ください
Q: what is the past participle of "lie"? は 英語 (イギリス) で何と言いますか?
A: QAの全文をご確認ください
Q: "Done is the participle of do" o "Done is the participle for do". は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: two of them can be right but i think for is more suitable


Q: How to distinguish past tense and past participle? Since many of verb have the same form between past tense and past participle .
A: There's no technique that I know of, but here are some example sentences that might help you.

I ate some cake yesterday. (past simple tense)
I threw away the cake that wasn't eaten.
The uneaten cake was thrown away.

Today I have eaten some cake. (present perfect tense)
I will throw away the cake that wasn't eaten.
The uneaten cake will be thrown away.

Also, you can read the past tense and past participle forms of any verb in the Oxford Learner's Dictionary.
Q: ‎What is the past participle of "can"?
A: A modal verb is also called an "auxiliary verb". It means a verb such as can, may or will that is used with another verb. For example:

"I should read a book, but I'm too tired."

"Read" is the main verb. "Should" is the modal verb.

The modal verbs in English are:

can - could
may - might
will - would
shall - should
ought to
Q: participle and past participle form of ...stay
Q: As I know, we use present participle after 'mind'
Just like,
Would you mind closing the door.

Btw, I had seen this sentence in Harry Potter book.
'When some Ministry hag comes up and asks to see me license. Say she's *mind to lock me up*.
Why J.K use to lock me instead of locking me?
A: It's not the same thing.

The quote you mentioned, "Says she's a mind to lock me up," is the same has "Says she has a mind to lock me up."

'To have a mind to do something' means you intend to do something.

Umbridge, the "Ministry hag," was threatening to imprison him if he did not give her the locket
Q: When you want to say "I want to be p.p(past participle)〜", is it possible that you say "I wanna be p.p.〜" instead?
A: "I don't wanna be tied down to anybody" is perfect!