Was worked is correct?
“I was working today” might mean the same thing but could also imply that the action was incomplete (e.g., “I was working today but we lost power at 2:00 so I had to go home.”) “I’ve been working all day” implies that you are still working. In your question you say “I would personally say…”
Is I have worked correct?
“I worked” refers to the past. “I have worked” refers to the past, but the action is likely ongoing or has occurred up to the present moment. I worked in Japan for six years. = I am no longer working in Japan I have worked in Japan for six years.
Had been worked meaning?
This is in the past perfect tense. …had been working… This is in the past perfect continuous tense. The latter means she had been working continuously with an advertising company for the past 5 years. The first does not necessarily mean her work with the advertising company was uninterrupted over the five years.
How long have I worked at the same company?
I have been working at the same company, in increasingly senior roles, for the past 18 years – almost all my working life (I am 45). I’m starting to feel like a freak; in my industry, it is unusual to stay for longer than five years.
How many years had I worked at X Corporation?
D. I had worked at X Corporation for 5 years. The native English speaker will be listening for another time reference: Before I quit and returned to school to study for my Masters degree, I had worked at X Corporation for 5 years. 1. Which of the above is/are correct to say if I’m no longer part of X Corporation? A,D 2.
What’s the difference between have worked and have worked?
A. I worked at X Corporation for 5 years. The native English speaker will assume that you are no longer working there. You might have quit yesterday or 10 years ago. B. I have worked at X Corporation for 5 years. The native English speaker will assume that you joined X five years ago and are still working there. C.
Where have you worked in the last five years?
“Where have you worked in the last five years?” you might respond, “I have worked [here at ABC Company] for five years.” “At what point did you switch jobs in 2001?” you might respond, “Well, I had worked at ABC Company for five years when I decided to move to Yemen, where I then worked for DEF Company from 2001 until 2009.”
When did she join our firm and still working?
(She joined our firm ten years ago and still working) 1. She had worked for the previous five years: It is Past perfect tense 2. She had been working for the previous five years: It is Past Perfect continuous
What does ” she had been working for five years ” mean?
“She had been working for the previous five years with an advertising company” means that she had worked there for 5 years and was still continuing to work there. In my view.. (She joined our firm ten years ago and still working) 1.
Which is correct have worked or had worked?
I have worked here for five years. I had worked here for five years. I worked here for five years. Which one is gramatically correct. Does the first sentence mean that he worked here and is still working?