+7

Is there any rule specifying the usage of has, have and had?

+3

You didn't give any specifics, but here is a set of very basic rules for using "has", "have" and "had".

Present tense

I, you, we, they   =  have
he, she, it, PROPER NAME OR TITLE = has

Past tense (simple)

I, you, we, they, he, she, it, PROPER NAME OR TITLE   =   had

There are also times when it is more correct to use "have had" or "has had", but those rules are a bit more complex

Future tense (simple)

I, you, we, they, he, she, it, PROPER NAME OR TITLE   =   will have
+3

Once you think you've got it, you can try this little quiz.

  1. She eaten her dinner.
  2. When will we another party?
  3. They  a really good time, thanks!
  4. I have no luck.
  5. She finished her dinner.
  6. I two eggs.
  7. She many years of experience.

Site Hint: Check out our list of pronunciation videos.
+2

Have had follows I, you, we, and they.

I have had...
You have had...
We have had...
They have had...

Has had follows he, she and it.

He has had...
She has had...
It has had...
+1
She has a problem with her family. (Now)
She had a problem with her family. (In the past)
She have a problem with her family. (Not correct)
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Comments  
Yes, there are some rules.

You're asking a very vast question. If you specify it, we will have more chances to help you properly.
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 anonymous's reply was promoted to an answer.
What does this mean? or is this correct?

no. 1 and 2 are the same?

1. She have a problem with her family.

2. She has a problem with her family.

3. She had a problem with her family.

What does this mean? or is this correct? What do these (sentences) mean? Are these (sentences) correct?

no. 1 and 2 are the same? Are sentences 1 and 2 the same?

1. She have a problem with her family. Incorrect. The pronoun 'she' is third person singular. Use 'has' for third person singulars.

2. She has a problem with her family. Correct. It might mean that she is not getting along quite well with her family.

3. She had a problem with her family. Correct. I believe this is the American way of say 'she has had a problem with her family'. It might mean that she used to have a problem with her family but does not now.



Best wishes,

PBF

Students: Are you brave enough to let our tutors analyse your pronunciation?
2. She has a problem with her family.
Would you say something like: The company I work have decided to close for today. (is that correct)
The company will close the work for the day
Students: We have free audio pronunciation exercises.
no they are not same.

the correct answer is she had a problem with her.
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