Mixed conditionals (type 0, 1, 2, 3)
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PDF book 2: English grammar rules PDF
Mixed conditionals worksheets PDF
Free PDF exercises with answers to download.
- Respond to situations:
My sister is ill. She won't go out. - If my sister wasn't ill, she ___ out.
- Correct mistakes:
If I were you, I wouldn't have done it now. - If I ___ you, I ___ it now.
- Choose correct forms:
Say hello to Lilly if you ___ her. (will see | see)
- Complete mixed conditional sentences:
I'd have my driving licence if I ___ at the traffic lights. (stop)
More PDF worksheets:
Zero conditional PDF I always take my umbrella if it rains.
First conditional PDF I will take my umbrella if it rains.
Second conditional PDF I would take my umbrella if it rained.
Third conditional PDF I would have taken my umbrella if it had rained.
Online exercises with answers
Practise mixed conditional forms:
- Respond to the situations with the first or second condtitional forms.
- Part 1: Rewrite sentences.
Part 2: A multiple choice test.
- Answer questions.
- Complete the first, second, third and mixed conditional sentences.
Conditional sentences (all types) Online exercises, PDF worksheets and grammar rules.
Grammar rules PDF:
Mixed conditionals rules PDF Grammar rules with examples.
Conditionals rules PDF (all types) Zero, first, second, third, mixed and inverted conditionals.
English grammar PDF All PDF rules on this website.
In the mixed conditional sentences we can combine the second and third conditional in the folowing way.
If he had left immediately, he would be here now.
(But he didn't leave immediately and isn't here.)
If I had studied hard when I was young, I wouldn't be a porter now.
(But I didn't study hard and I am a porter now.)
If we hadn't told him the way, he would get lost sooner or later.
(But we told him the way and he will not get lost.)
We use the past perfect in the if-clause to speculate about the past situations and the present conditional in the main clause to speculate about the present or future situations.
If you weren't lazy, you would have got the job.
(But you are lazy and you did not get the job.)
If we were Simon's parents, we would not have let him leave the school.
(But we are not Simon's parents and we let him leave the school.)
We use the past simple in the if-clause to speculate about the present or future situations and the perfect conditional in the main clause to speculate about the past situations.
We can also make mixed conditional sentences by changing the word order in the if clause.
Had he booked the hotel room in time, he wouldn't sleep at the camp now.
(= If he had booked the hotel room...)
This form is less common, quite formal and is mostly used in writing.
If is the most frequent expression in the if clauses, but other expressions are also possible.
I would be here tonight even if you had not invited me.
We couldn't have this lecture provided that Mrs. Jones had gone to Paris.
I wouldn't be hungry now on condition you had made the dinner.
- All PDF exercises and grammar rules from this website.