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When we can use has been and have been?

When we can use has been and have been?

“Has been” and “have been” are both in the present perfect tense. “Has been” is used in the third-person singular and “have been” is used for first- and second-person singular and all plural uses. The present perfect tense refers to an action that began at some time in the past and is still in progress.

Is doing or has been doing?

“He is doing” suggests he is currently doing whatever it is. “He has been doing” indicated he did the “doing” in the past.

What tense is I have been doing?

The present perfect continuous tense (also known as the present perfect progressive tense) shows that something started in the past and is continuing at the present time. The present perfect continuous is formed using the construction has/have been + the present participle (root + -ing).

Have been done meaning?

“Has been done” is used when talking about a thing that has been done. For example… Huili has done her homework. The project has been done (by Huili). “Has been done” can also be used with a period of time.

How have been you doing?

“How have you been?” is a common question from native English speakers. It’s asking what you have been up to and how life has been for you from from a certain point in time. Perhaps you’re being asked how you’ve been doing since the last time you saw each other.

How are you doing is formal or informal?

Both phrases are appropriate for work correspondence, but stick to “How are you?” in more formal settings. It’s also better to use “How are you?” when you don’t know the correspondent very well—it’s generic enough to be considered a polite (if rather meaningless) gesture.

How are you doing vs How have you been?

The difference is that “How are you?” is in the present tense. I want to know how you are doing RIGHT NOW. “How have you been?” is the present perfect tense. It means that I want to know what you’ve been doing since I saw you the last time.

How have you being or been?

As a rule, the word “been” is always used after “to have” (in any of its forms, e.g., “has,” “had,” “will have,” “having”). Conversely, the word “being” is never used after “to have.” “Being” is used after “to be” (in any of its forms, e.g., “am,” “is,” “are,” “was,” “were”).