Basic English Grammar Rules Of Tenses

English Language section is difficult because it comprises most of the questions from grammar. One of the most important topics from grammar is Tenses and today we will be discussing everything related to future tense, which is the last tense of our series.

English Language is an important section from exam point of view because it carries a lot of marks. A banking aspirant is expected to be well-verse in all the grammar rules because majority of the questions formed are from this section only hence a student cannot afford to give it a cold shoulder. You cannot learn grammatical rules by cramming them because that will take a lot of time and still you will lend up getting nowhere. The best thing that you need to do is to practice them as much as you can then only you can memorize them and also learn the application of them. In this article, we will discussing about the Future tense, we have already discussed the other two tenses earlier which you can read on bankersadda. We have discussed every possible topic and important rules related to them in our Basic English Grammar Rules series. Make sure you read them all and practice well. Happy studying!

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What is Future Tense?

Future tense expresses an action that has not yet happened or a state that does not exist but is expected to take place after some time from now.

This tense is further classified into four types:

  • Future Indefinite or Simple Future
  • Future Continous or Future Progressive
  • Future Perfect
  • Future perfect Continous

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Simple Future or Future Indefinite Tense

We use simple future tense  when an action is promised or thought to occur in the future.

Structure of the sentence:

Subject + shall/will + verb +  . . . . . . . .


  • He shall move to London city.
  • She will come to Delhi tomorrow.
  • They will make a Computer which has artificial intelligence.

We can also use the structure of the present progressive tense also can be used when an action is promised or arranged or planned to take place in the near future.


  • They  are moving to Delhi  next week.
  • The bus is leaving at 8.00 PM.

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Future Continuous Tense

We use the future continuous tense when an action is promised or thought to be going on at a specific time/context in the future.

 Structure of the sentence:

Subject + shall/will + be + verb+ing . . . . . . . .


  • She will be sleeping at around 8.00 AM tomorrow.
  • He will be playing at this time tomorrow.
  • He will be watching concert when I come home.
  • She will be working in the office while you watch a video.

Future Perfect Tense

We tends to use the future perfect tense to demonstrate an action which is promised to be done by a certain time in the future.

Structure of the sentence:

Subject + shall/will + have + verb in the past participle 


  • He shall have completed the assignment by Tuesday.
  • He will have cleaned the house before his mother comes.
  • Ram will have submitted the tender by tomorrow.
  • Before I go to see him, he will have left the place.
  • They will have finished making the construction by February.

Future Perfect Continuous Tense

This tense is used to express an action that continues upto some point of time in future

Structure of the sentence:

Sub+Will have been + v (1) ing+ Obj+ Since/For+ Time being 


Will she have been washing clothes for 4 hours

Will she not have been washing clothes for 4 hours

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