To do

Verb TO DO is one of the most common verbs in the English language. It functions in various ways. Not only is it a helping verb, it’s a main verb as well.
The need for a helping verb is so necessary in the English language that when we want to figure a question out of a clause that doesn’t have one, we carry in a helping verb anyhow. And what helping verb do we use? That’s exact; it’s “do. 

In the simple present tense, “to do” is conjugated as follows:

To do: the affirmative, negative and interrogative forms:

to do

Affirmative forms of the verb to do:

Subject Pronouns

Full Form

Contracted Form

I

do

do

you

do

do

he/she/it

does

does

we

do

do

you

do

do

they

do

do

Interrogative forms of the verb to have:


do

I?

do

you?

does

he/she/it?

do

we?

do

you?

do

they?


Negative Forms of the verb to have


Subject Pronouns

Full Form

Contracted Form

I

do not

don’t

you

do not

don’t

he/she/it

does not

doesn’t

we

do not

don’t

you

do not

don’t

they

do not

don’t

Examples:

Does Brad Pit speak Arabic?

No, he doesn’t. He speaks English.

What about Angelina Joli? Does she speak English, too?

Yes, she does.

Do brad Pit and Angelina Joli speak other languages?

No, They don’t.

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