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When I was studying for my CELPIP exam I got material from them. Unfortunately, I can not put the PDF to the public because it has a watermark with my personal email. But I can put you here what it says.

CELPIP's thirteenth error as they state:

A common CELPIP error involves the present perfect verb tense. It is often confused with the present simple, the past simple, and the present perfect progressive.

We often hear the present perfect in news broadcasts: A tornado has struck southern Ontario, causing extensive damage. Notice how we’re focusing on the present result of a past event. We also use the present perfect to describe states leading up to the present, past events that occurred at indefinite times, and repeated actions leading up to the present.

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When I was studying for my CELPIP exam I got material from them. Unfortunately, I can not put the PDF to the public because it has a watermark with my personal email. But I can put you here what it says.

CELPIP's fourteenth error as they state:

A common CELPIP error involves mishandling the present perfect progressive verb tense. We use this tense for continuous or repeated actions that started in the past and have gone on up to the present time. Such actions may be finished or unfinished.

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When I was studying for my CELPIP exam I got material from them. Unfortunately, I can not put the PDF to the public because it has a watermark with my personal email. But I can put you here what it says.

CELPIP's fifteenth error as they state:

Verb forms expressing events or situations that depend on a result of other events or situations (if X + verb, then Y + verb) are called conditionals. The conditional is a verb aspect, not a verb tense, voice or mood. CELPIP test takers tend to have trouble with conditionals that refer to unreal (counterfactual) or improbable situations.

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