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Conjugation of verb (past tense) blister

Infinitive

blister

/ˈblɪstɚ/

Past simple

blistered

/ˈblɪstɚ/

Past participle

blistered

/ˈblɪstɚ/





Conjugation of the regular verb [blister]

Conjugation is the creation of derived forms of a verb from its principal parts by inflection (alteration of form according to rules of grammar). For instance, the verb "break" can be conjugated to form the words break, breaks, broke, broken and breaking.


The term conjugation is applied only to the inflection of verbs, and not of other parts of speech (inflection of nouns and adjectives is known as declension). Also it is often restricted to denoting the formation of finite forms of a verb – these may be referred to as conjugated forms, as opposed to non-finite forms, such as the infinitive or gerund, which tend not to be marked for most of the grammatical categories.


Conjugation is also the traditional name for a group of verbs that share a similar conjugation pattern in a particular language (a verb class). A verb that does not follow all of the standard conjugation patterns of the language is said to be an irregular verb.

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Present

I
blister 
you
blister 
he/she/it
blisters 
we
blister 
you
blister 
they
blister 

Present Continuous

I
am blistering 
you
are blistering 
he/she/it
is blistering 
we
are blistering 
you
are blistering 
they
are blistering 

Past simple

I
blistered 
you
blistered 
he/she/it
blistered 
we
blistered 
you
blistered 
they
blistered 

Past Continuous

I
was blistering 
you
were blistering 
he/she/it
was blistering 
we
were blistering 
you
were blistering 
they
were blistering 

Present perfect

I
have blistered 
you
have blistered 
he/she/it
has blistered 
we
have blistered 
you
have blistered 
they
have blistered 

Present perfect continuous

I
have been blistering 
you
have been blistering 
he/she/it
has been blistering 
we
have been blistering 
you
have been blistering 
they
have been blistering 

Past perfect

I
had blistered 
you
had blistered 
he/she/it
had blistered 
we
had blistered 
you
had blistered 
they
had blistered 

Past perfect continuous

I
had been blistering 
you
had been blistering 
he/she/it
had been blistering 
we
had been blistering 
you
had been blistering 
they
had been blistering 

Future

I
will blister 
you
will blister 
he/she/it
will blister 
we
will blister 
you
will blister 
they
will blister 

Future continuous

I
will be blistering 
you
will be blistering 
he/she/it
will be blistering 
we
will be blistering 
you
will be blistering 
they
will be blistering 

Future perfect

I
will have blistered 
you
will have blistered 
he/she/it
will have blistered 
we
will have blistered 
you
will have blistered 
they
will have blistered 

Future perfect continuous

I
will have been blistering 
you
will have been blistering 
he/she/it
will have been blistering 
we
will have been blistering 
you
will have been blistering 
they
will have been blistering 

Conditional of the regular verb [blister]

Causality (also referred to as causation or cause and effect) is influence by which one event, process, state or object (a cause) contributes to the production of another event, process, state or object (an effect) where the cause is partly responsible for the effect, and the effect is partly dependent on the cause. In general, a process has many causes, which are also said to be causal factors for it, and all lie in its past. An effect can in turn be a cause of, or causal factor for, many other effects, which all lie in its future.


The conditional mood (abbreviated cond) is a grammatical mood used in conditional sentences to express a proposition whose validity is dependent on some condition, possibly counterfactual.


English does not have an inflective (morphological) conditional mood, except in as much as the modal verbs could, might, should and would may in some contexts be regarded as conditional forms of can, may, shall and will respectively. What is called the English conditional mood (or just the conditional) is formed periphrastically using the modal verb would in combination with the bare infinitive of the following verb. (Occasionally should is used in place of would with a first person subject – see shall and will. Also the aforementioned modal verbs could, might and should may replace would in order to express appropriate modality in addition to conditionality.)

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Conditional present

I
would blister 
you
would blister 
he/she/it
would blister 
we
would blister 
you
would blister 
they
would blister 

Conditional present progressive

I
would be blistering 
you
would be blistering 
he/she/it
would be blistering 
we
would be blistering 
you
would be blistering 
they
would be blistering 

Conditional perfect

I
would have blistered 
you
would have blistered 
he/she/it
would have blistered 
we
would have blistered 
you
would have blistered 
they
would have blistered 

Conditional perfect progressive

I
would have been blistering 
you
would have been blistering 
he/she/it
would have been blistering 
we
would have been blistering 
you
would have been blistering 
they
would have been blistering 

Subjunktiv of the regular verb [blister]

The subjunctive is a grammatical mood, a feature of the utterance that indicates the speaker's attitude toward it. Subjunctive forms of verbs are typically used to express various states of unreality such as: wish, emotion, possibility, judgement, opinion, obligation, or action that has not yet occurred; the precise situations in which they are used vary from language to language. The subjunctive is one of the irrealis moods, which refer to what is not necessarily real. It is often contrasted with the indicative, a realis mood which is used principally to indicate that something is a statement of fact.


Subjunctives occur most often, although not exclusively, in subordinate clauses, particularly that-clauses. Examples of the subjunctive in English are found in the sentences "I suggest that you be careful" and "It is important that she stay by your side."


The subjunctive mood in English is a clause type used in some contexts which describe non-actual possibilities, e.g. "It's crucial that you be here" and "It's crucial that he arrive early." In English, the subjunctive is syntactic rather than inflectional, since there is no specifically subjunctive verb form. Rather, subjunctive clauses recruit the bare form of the verb which is also used in a variety of other constructions.

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Present subjunctive

I
blister 
you
blister 
he/she/it
blister 
we
blister 
you
blister 
they
blister 

Past subjunctive

I
blistered 
you
blistered 
he/she/it
blistered 
we
blistered 
you
blistered 
they
blistered 

Past perfect subjunctive

I
had blistered 
you
had blistered 
he/she/it
had blistered 
we
had blistered 
you
had blistered 
they
had blistered 

Imperativ of the regular verb [blister]

The imperative mood is a grammatical mood that forms a command or request.

An example of a verb used in the imperative mood is the English phrase "Go." Such imperatives imply a second-person subject (you), but some other languages also have first- and third-person imperatives, with the meaning of "let's (do something)" or "let them (do something)" (the forms may alternatively be called cohortative and jussive).

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Imperativ

I
blister 
you
Let's blister 
he/she/it
blister 
we
 
you
 
they
 

Participle of the regular verb [blister]

​The past participle is one of the most important parts of English grammar. It’s used to express perfect tenses and to form the passive voice. It’s also a useful tool for writing sentences that describe actions that started in the past and are still happening today. The past participles of irregular verbs don’t follow a specific pattern and can have numerous endings.

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Present participle

I
blistering 
you
 
he/she/it
 
we
 
you
 
they
 

Past participle

I
blistered 
you
 
he/she/it
 
we
 
you
 
they
 













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