Chicago If You Leave Me Now Lyrics


Emeli Sande - Next to me



First Conditional


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First Conditional

Se forma con if + simple present + simple future. Se emplea cuando una situación es real o posible: If it rains today, I'll stay at home. Aquí tienes algunos ejemplos traducidos.
If clauseMain clause
If + Present tensewill / can / may / must + verb
If it rains today,I'll stay at home
  • If it rains today, I'll stay at home.
    Si llueve hoy, me quedaré en casa.
  • If he is busy now, I will come back tomorrow.
    Si está ocupado ahora, regresaré mañana.
  • If I have time, I'll visit my parents this afternoon.
    Si tengo tiempo, visitaré a mis padres esta tarde.
  • If it is warm tomorrow, we'll go to the beach.
    Si está caluroso mañana, iremos a la playa.
  • If it is cold, you must wear warm clothes.
    Si está frío, debes usar ropa abrigada.
  • If he doesn't do his homework, he can not go to the party.
    Si él no hace su tarea, no puede ir a la fiesta.
  • If she doesn't call you, you can call her.
    Si ella no te llama, tú puedes llamarla.
  • If you work hard, you may become a millonaire someday.
    Si trabajas duro, puede que te conviertas en un millonario algún día.
  • If you spend more than you earn, you'll become a poor man.
    Si gastas más de lo que ganas, te convertirás en un hombre pobre.
  • If they don't invite you, you must not go.
    Si ellos no te invitan, no debes ir.
  • If we don't hurry, we'll miss our bus.
    Si no nos apuramos, perderemos nuestro autobus.
  • If you pay now, you'll get a discount.
    Si pagas ahora, obtendrás un descuento.
  • If they don't want to go out, they can stay home.
    Si no quieren salir, se pueden quedar en casa.
  • If you drink too much, you'll get drunk.
    Si bebes demasiado, te emborracharás.
  • If you feel sick, you must stay in bed.
    Si te sientes enfermo, debes quedarte en cama.
  • If they don't come here, we'll have to go there.
    Si ellos no vienen aquí, tendremos que ir allí.

Future Tenses Exercise

  1. The train __________ (to arrive) at 12:30.
  2. We __________ (to have) dinner at a seaside restaurant on Sunday.
  3. It __________(to snow) in Brighton tomorrow evening.
  4. On Friday at 8 o’clock I __________ (to meet) my friend.
  5. Paul __________ (to fly) to London on Monday morning.
  6. Wait! I __________ (to drive) you to the station.
  7. The English lesson __________ (to start) at 8:45.
  8. Are you still writing your essay? If you __________ (to finish) by 4pm, we can go for a walk.
  9. I __________ (to see) my mother in April.
  10. Look at the clouds – it __________ (to rain) in a few minutes.
  11. When they __________ (to get) married in March, they __________ (to be) together for six years.
  12. You’re carrying too much. I __________ (to open) the door for you.
  13. Do you think the teacher __________ (to mark) our homework by Monday morning?
  14. When I __________ (to see) you tomorrow, I __________ (show) you my new book.
  15. After you __________ (to take) a nap, you __________ (to feel) a lot better
  16. I’m sorry but you need to stay in the office until you __________ (to finish) your work.
  17. I __________ (to buy) the cigarettes from the corner shop when it __________ (to open).
  18. I __________ (to let) you know the second the builders __________ (to finish) decorating.
  19. Before we __________ (to start) our lesson, we __________ (to have) a review.
  20. We __________ (to wait) in the shelter until the bus __________ (to come).
  21. I’m very sorry Dr. Jones __________ (not be) back in the clinic until 2pm.
  22. This summer, I __________ (to live) in Brighton for four years.
  23. I don’t think you __________ (to have) any problems when you land in Boston.
  24. The baby should be due soon, next week she __________ (to be) pregnant for nine months.
  25. By the time we get home, they __________ (to play) football for 30 minutes.
  26. In  three years I __________ (to live) in a different country.
  27. When you __________ (to get) off the train, I __________ (to wait) for you by the ticket machine.
  28. __________ (to take) your children with you to France?
  29. This time next week I __________ (ski) in Switzerland!
  30. Now I __________ (to check) my answers.


Future tenses

There are several different ways in English that you can talk about the future. This page is an introduction to the most important ones:

Predictions/statements of fact

The auxiliary verb will is used in making predictions or simple statements of fact about the future.
  • The sun will rise at 6.30 tomorrow.
  • Lunch break today will be 10 minutes longer than usual.
  • In the year 2050 all students will have their own computers in school.
  • If you help me, I will help you.
  • Do you think she will come soon?
  • You won't pass your exams if you don't start working harder.
  • I know my parents won't let me go to the party.
  • Will it snow for Christmas?
  • I know she's sick, but will she be back in school tomorrow?


The auxiliary verb going to is used in talking about intentions. (An intention is a plan for the future that you have already thought about.)
  • We're going to buy a new car next month.
  • I'm going to work in a bank when I leave school.
  • In the new year I'm going to stop eating so much junk.
  • He's not going to go to the dance. He's got too much work.
  • I'm not going to watch TV until my science project is finished.
  • Are you going to play basketball after school?
  • What are you going to have for lunch today?
Note: going to is often used in the past tense to talk about an unfulfilled intention. Examples: I was going to study for my grammar test, but I had no time. / He was going to call you, but he couldn't find his mobile phone. / My grandmother was going to visit us, but she fell and broke her arm.


The present continuous tense is used in talking about arrangements. (An arrangement is is a plan for the future that you have already thought about and discussed with someone else.)
  • I'm meeting my mother at the airport tomorrow.
  • Our grandparents are visiting us this Christmas.
  • Sorry, I can't stay after school today; I'm playing tennis with Jun-Sik.
  • My sister's going to the dentist tomorrow.
  • I'm not returning home for the holidays, so I can come to your party after all!
  • Are you doing anything on Sunday morning?
  • Do you know if he is going to the dance with Maiko next week?

Scheduled events

The present simple tense is usually used to refer to future events that are scheduled (and outside of our control).

  • Hurry up! The train departs in 10 minutes.
  • leave Frankfurt at 5 o'clock in the morning and arrive in New York
  • at midnight the next day.
  • She has an appointment with the headmaster after school today.
  • There's no need to hurry. The train doesn't leave for another 30 minutes.
  • When does the meeting begin?

Past Continuous


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