Sail past tense

3 forms of the verb sail English verb sail [seɪl].
Relate to: regular verbs.
3 forms of verb sail: Infinitive (sail), Past Simple - (Sailed), Past Participle - (Sailed).

Forms of verb sail in past tenses

👉 Forms of verb sail in future and past simple and past participle.
❓ What is the past tense of sail.

Three forms of verb sail

Base Form Past Simple Past Participle
sail [seɪl]

Sailed [seɪld]

Sailed [seɪld]

What is 2nd and 3rd form of sail?

🎓 Base Form (Infinitive) sail in Past Simple, Future Simple, Present Perfect, Past Perfect, Future Perfect?

  • First form (V1) - sail. (Present simple, Future Simple)
  • Second form (V2) - Sailed. (Past simple)
  • Third form (V3) - Sailed. (Present perfect, Past perfect)

What are the past tense and past participle of sail?

The past tense of sail is: sail in past simple is Sailed. and past participle is Sailed.

What is the past tense of sail?

The past tense of sail is Sailed.
The past participle of sail is Sailed.

Verb Tenses

Past simple — sail in past simple Sailed. (V2)
Future simple — sail in future simple sail. (will + V1)
Present Perfect — sail in present perfect tense Sailed. (have\has + V3)
Past Perfect — sail in past perfect tense Sailed. (had + V3)

sail regular or irregular verb?

👉 Is sail an irregular verb?? sail is regular verb.

Examples of Verb sail in Sentences

  •   They sailed away on the blue ship (Past Simple)
  •   We've sailed into Canberra 20 times (Present Perfect)
  •   Then you can sail for a long time and it will really benefit you. (Present Simple)
  •   I can sail as well as any boy fisherman from this coast. (Present Simple)
  •   The boy could sail perfectly, could row tirelessly, knew the local waters like the back of his hand, and fished willingly. (Past Simple)
  •   For the next few years I didn't have to sail or even set foot on deck. (Past Simple)
  •   In the summertime, sailing was privately allowed on weekends in the immediate vicinity of the city. (Past Simple)
  •   Vital goods did not arrive in Allied ports because ships carrying them could not sail out to sea. (Past Simple)
  •   Moreover, as soon as word gets out that German ships have sailed, they are immediately targeted by constant attacks from the air and by enemy light warships. (Present Simple)
  •   Reports began to come in about the British fleet sailing out to sea, about fierce air battles in the air, and about pockets of resistance on the ground. (Past Simple)

Along with sail, words are popular upset and taste.

Verbs by letter: r, d, u, c, m, p, b, w, h, a, e, g, s, q, j, l, t, f, o, n, k, i, v, y, z.