By Ramón Ribes
This ebook is an creation to the huge subject of scientific English. it's going to not just assist you to improveВ your English, yet can also be an creation to the area of clinical jargon. it really is meant to aid well-being care pros who want English for his or her paintings yet don't converse the language on a day by day foundation. it will likely be useful for clinical scholars, citizens, nurses, medical professionals, and everyone else curious about the healthiness care industry.
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Additional info for Medical English
Modal Verbs A modal verb has always the same form. There is no -s ending in the third person singular, no -ing form and no -ed form. , the base form of the verb). These are the English modal verbs: · · · · · · · · Can (past form is could) Could (also a modal with its own meaning) May (past form is might) Might (also a modal with its own meaning) Will Would Shall Should Modal Verbs · · · · Ought to Must Need Dare We use modal verbs to talk about: · · · · · · Ability Necessity Possibility Certainty Permission Obligation Expressing Ability To express ability we can use: · Can (only in the present tense) · Could (only in the past tense) · Be able to (in all tenses) Ability in the Present Can (more usual) or am/is/are able to (less usual): · · · · Dr.
Whose is the possessive relative pronoun. It can be used for people and things. We cannot omit whose: · Nurses whose wages are low should be paid more. We can leave out who, which or that: 1. When it is the object of a relative clause. ± The article on the spleen that you wrote is great. ± The article on the spleen you wrote is great. 2. When there is a preposition. Remember that, in a relative clause, we usually put a preposition in the same place as in the main clause (after the verb): ± The congress that we are going to next week is very expensive.
39 40 Unit II Grammar in Use · · · · · Future continuous changes to conditional continuous. Future perfect changes to conditional perfect. Conditional stays the same. Present forms of modal verbs stay the same. Past forms of modal verbs stay the same. Pronouns, adjectives and adverbs also change. Here are some examples: · · · · · · · · · · · · First person singular changes to third person singular. Second person singular changes to first person singular. First person plural changes to third person plural.