Look at the participle of the context. If it describes a noun, it is not a gerund and participle. For example, "I think that a (what? Doing that?) Playing child will have a better imagination" (I think that playing a child's imagination will be better). In this case: Child is a noun.
Take a look at the words that stand side by side. Gerund may not be used with the article but can be used with a preposition. Consider the sentence "Please stand during the reading of this book. It is not a time for playing". Here reading - the sacrament, because used with the definite article “the”, and playing - the sacrament, because the preposition is used for the purpose.
Take a look: If a word ends with “ing” associated with the dependent word using the excuse, then it is not a gerund, and if it manages dependent word with the accusative case, it may be a gerund. For example, "I was embarrassed by the dancing of that woman” and “She made a few mistakes when reading the poem.”
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You can, of course, form the infinitive with auxiliary issues of "what to do?”. But this method is not always helpful. For example, students can face difficulty in putting the infinitive impersonal verbs, which can be the consequence of spelling errors.
Children also confuse the verbs in the form of a third person with the infinitive, and therefore will not be able to determine how to write: "ed". For example, the verb in the syntax "seems successful" children find it difficult to put the subsidiary questions. Thus, they cannot check the spelling of words.
To learn how to correctly form the indefinite form, it is necessary to pay attention to the structure of the word because Infinitive verb can act as secondary parts of the sentence.
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