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What are finite and non-finite clauses?
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I can teach you but I am afraid of doing mistakes because of the new policy of our university " first be your own teacher, then teach someone". We don't have any academical grammar lessons. Emotion: smile If you realized, 1 post out of 9 among my posts is wrong. I both teach and learn, something strange like this.Emotion: tongue tied
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DollI can teach you but I am afraid of doing mistakes because of the new policy of our university " first be your own teacher, then teach someone". We don't have any academical grammar lessons. Emotion: smile If you realized, 1 post out of 9 among my posts is wrong. I both teach and learn, something strange like this.Emotion: tongue tied

Hi Doll,

Don't be afraid. Teach me and I would be happy to have a help from you. You are a good girl. Almost every non-native makes mistakes. All I know is that you know a lot about English. It will be my privilege to learn something from you.
Hello Jackson, there is no need for me to explain the clauses to you. There are a lot of posts about it if you serach it on the search box. Morover, you can find them on the internet too.Emotion: smile
I do train 3 times a week.

Here the verb 'do' is a finite verb; because it has a subject. The subject is 'I'.

Usually a non-finite verb has no subject.

Some people are training to lose weight, lower the blood pressure, etc.

Here (to) lose is a non-finite verb. It does not have a subject.

Some languages mention about finite and non-finite in the above fashion.
The tense, person is in a finite verb.
The infinitive form is in a non-finite verb.
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