The English verb 'butter' is pronounced as [ˈbʌtər].
Related to: regular verbs.
3 forms of verb butter: Infinitive (butter), Past Simple - (buttered), Past Participle - (buttered).
Here are the past tense forms of the verb butter
👉 Forms of verb butter in future and past simple and past participle.
❓ What is the past tense of butter.
Butter: Past, Present, and Participle Forms
|Base Form||Past Simple||Past Participle|
What are the 2nd and 3rd forms of the verb butter?
🎓 What are the past simple, future simple, present perfect, past perfect, and future perfect forms of the base form (infinitive) 'butter'?
Learn the three forms of the English verb 'butter'
- the first form (V1) is 'butter' used in present simple and future simple tenses.
- the second form (V2) is 'buttered' used in past simple tense.
- the third form (V3) is 'buttered' used in present perfect and past perfect tenses.
What are the past tense and past participle of butter?
The past tense and past participle of butter are: butter in past simple is buttered, and past participle is buttered.
What is the past tense of butter?
The past tense of the verb "butter" is "buttered", and the past participle is "buttered".
Past simple — butter in past simple buttered
Future simple — butter in future simple is butter (will + V1).
Present Perfect — butter in present perfect tense is buttered (have/has + V3).
Past Perfect — butter in past perfect tense is buttered (had + V3).
butter regular or irregular verb?
👉 Is 'butter' a regular or irregular verb? The verb 'butter' is regular verb.
Examples of Verb butter in Sentences
- We forgot that we have to butter up some sponsors. (Past Simple)
- Just make sure she buttered him up first. (Past Simple)
- He has his bread buttered for life. (Present Simple)
- John knows which side one's bread is buttered. (Present Simple)
- The ingredients sat in the bowl unstirred while she buttered the pan. (Past Simple)
- I'll make us buttered porridge. (Future Simple)
- Molly will never butter you up again. (Future Simple)
- You really don't have to butter me up either. (Present Simple)
- Are you trying to butter me up? (Present Continuous)
- Betty, my girl, why do you allow them all to butter your husband? (Present Simple)