First conditional sentences (type 1)
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First conditional exercises
Exercises with answers on the first conditional sentences (type 1) elementary - intermediate levels.
First conditional Exercise 1 Join sentences: I'll help you. Maybe you'll need it. - I'll help you if you need it.
Printable exercises with answers on the first conditional sentences to download for free.
First conditional exercises PDF 1
- Rewrite sentences:
You won't eat anything. You'll be hungry.
If you ___ anything, you'll be hungry.
If you don't eat anything, you'll be hungry.
First conditional exercises PDF 2
- Complete sentences:
Even if I ___ to talk to him, he won't listen. (try)
Even if I try to talk to him, he won't listen.
First conditional exercises PDF 3
- Correct mistakes:
If you will help me, we will finish it in time.
If you help me, we will finish it in time.
First conditional exercises PDF 4
- Choose correct forms:
Give it to him if you ___ him. (meet, will meet)
Give it to him if you meet him.
First conditional exercises PDF 5
- Make sentences:
What will you do ___ ? (his | Peter | not be | if | office | in)
What will you do if Peter is not in his office?
Conditional sentences (all types) Exercises, PDF worksheets and grammar rules with examples.
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English grammar All PDF grammar rules on this website.
First conditional sentences
If he studies hard, he'll pass the exams.
If we catch the 10.15 train, we will arrive on time.
If you don't get the ticket, what will you do?
The first conditional sentences (type 1) refer to the present or future. They are used to speculate about possible situations that can really happen.
We use the present tense in the if clause and will + bare infinitive in the main clause.
Apart from the basic form (if + the present simple + will), we can use other verb forms in the first sentences.
If you have finished your dinner, you can ask for the bill.
If you are feeling tired, take a rest.
If he is a good skier, he might make it.
If you want to be slim, you should eat less.
If you meet her, can you let me know?
If is the most frequent expression in the if clauses, but other expressions are also possible: even if, provided (that), unless, on condition (that), in case.
You will leave tonight even if you don't want to.
You can have your birthday party provided that you aren't noisy.
We'll sell you the ranch on condition you pay in cash.
You should take a dictionary with you in case you forget some words.
Unless you do something, she won't come back. (If you don't do anything,...)
First conditional rules PDF Printable grammar rules with examples.
All these materials are written for students and teachers of English as a foreign language.