I Have Forgotten "I have forgotten" auf Deutsch
If you have forgotten or lost your ID or your password, or if you [ ]. have forgotten your password, click Forgot password? and follow the instructions on [ ] the opened Web page. arnhem-catwalk.nl arnhem-catwalk.nl [Laughs] You know, these are always the questions I fear the most, because I should remember this but when it comes to it I have forgotten it. [Lacht] Weißt du. Übersetzung im Kontext von „I have forgotten“ in Englisch-Deutsch von Reverso Context: i have not forgotten. Übersetzung für 'I have forgotten' im kostenlosen Englisch-Deutsch Wörterbuch und viele weitere Deutsch-Übersetzungen.
I use forgotten and I don't consider it wrong. Indeed, saying "I've forgot" sounds like a mistake to me. This being said, "I've got" and "I've gotten" are used interchangeably in Britain, I think.
Aesop is mistaken. The use of "gotten" as a past participle of "get" is an American retention of a form that British English has lost.
However, British English has retained the related past participles of the verbs "forget" and "beget". Even in British English, the past participle of "forget" is "forgotten" just as the past participle of "beget" is "begotten".
You should therefore say I have forgotten , and not I have forgot. GreenWhiteBlue said:. You must log in or register to reply here.
To get some insight into the difference, consider a conversation with your roommate the next morning. If you noticed forgetting your wallet when you came out of the bar, you'd say "I forgot my wallet" when talking about it the next morning.
That's because the episode is over. Especially if you successfully retrieved your wallet, you would not use the present perfect. You'd say "Last night, I forgot my wallet at the bar, but luckily I noticed right as we were leaving, and I went back in and found it.
Now suppose that you didn't notice forgetting your wallet when you left the bar. You're talking the next morning with your roommate and you notice right then.
Now both simple past and present perfect are appropriate, because the story of your forgotten wallet is not yet over. I 've forgotten my wallet!
I must have left it at the bar! Because the present perfect frames the past event as part of some process that continues unbroken to the present and perhaps into the future, choosing the present perfect also suggests that you have some hope that you could still recover your wallet.
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Ask Question. Asked 3 years, 1 month ago. Active 3 years, 1 month ago. Viewed 38k times. I'm walking out of a bar and I'm putting my hand in my pocket, and I can't find my wallet.
So it's better to say "I have forgotten my wallet" or "I forgot my wallet"? I must have written. I must have dreamed. I must have missed.
I must have caught. I must have read. I must have overslept. I must have frightened. I must have shown. I must have driven. I must have fallen.
I must have misheard. I must have stepped. Oops, I thought, I must have forgotten to turn the backlight up.
Or if I did, I must have forgotten by the time I reached for my phone to post an earnest status about it. I must have forgotten to blink -- or I was so captivated that blinking seemed a mere distraction -- and by the end of the night, my eyes burned and watered.
I must have forgotten it. When they say that, you can say something awkward like, "That's funny, I must have forgotten to brush my teeth for the second day in a row!
Anyway, I must 've forgotten , and my tail must've gone up, and someone must've seen it. I must 've forgotten to decrease at the end of one row but after a quick fudge I still end up with the required 27 stitches.
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