The English verb 'look at' is pronounced as [lʊk æt].
Related to: phrasal verb.
3 forms of verb look at: Infinitive (look at), Past Simple - (looked at), Past Participle - (looked at).
Here are the past tense forms of the verb look at
👉 Forms of verb look at in future and past simple and past participle.
❓ What is the past tense of look at.
Look at: Past, Present, and Participle Forms
|Base Form||Past Simple||Past Participle|
|look at [lʊk æt]||
looked at [lʊkt æt]
looked at [lʊkt æt]
What are the 2nd and 3rd forms of the verb look at?
🎓 What are the past simple, future simple, present perfect, past perfect, and future perfect forms of the base form (infinitive) 'look at'?
Learn the three forms of the English verb 'look at'
- the first form (V1) is 'look at' used in present simple and future simple tenses.
- the second form (V2) is 'looked at' used in past simple tense.
- the third form (V3) is 'looked at' used in present perfect and past perfect tenses.
What are the past tense and past participle of look at?
The past tense and past participle of look at are: look at in past simple is looked at, and past participle is looked at.
What is the past tense of look at?
The past tense of the verb "look at" is "looked at", and the past participle is "looked at".
Past simple — look at in past simple looked at
Future simple — look at in future simple is look at (will + V1).
Present Perfect — look at in present perfect tense is looked at (have/has + V3).
Past Perfect — look at in past perfect tense is looked at (had + V3).
look at regular or irregular verb?
👉 Is 'look at' a regular or irregular verb? The verb 'look at' is .
Examples of Verb look at in Sentences
- Look at me when I'm talking to you (Present Simple)
- I looked at all the paintings in the museum, but none of them really made an impression on me (Past Simple)
- We're looking at a number of people we think would be well-suited to the job (Present Continuous)
- The boss said he'll have to look at the budget for this year (Future Simple)
- The doctor needs to look at the wound before you leave (Present Simple)
- You had better have the doctor look at you (Past Simple)
- There's a whole other angle to this whole situation that we haven't looked at yet (Present Perfect)
- We have a specialist coming in to look at the antique to verify its authenticity (Present Simple)