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Word forms: plural, 3rd person singular present tense strikes , present participle striking , past tense, past participle struck , past participle stricken language note: The form struck is the past tense and past participle.
Conjugation of verb ‘Strike’
|Base Form (Infinitive):||To Strike|
|3rd Person Singular:||Strikes|
Verb Forms of Strike
|(Base) 1st||(Past) 2nd||(Past Participle) 3rd|
|Get list of more Verb Forms.|
transitive verb. 1a : to strike at : hit. b : to drive or remove by or as if by a blow. c : to attack or seize with a sharp blow (as of fangs or claws) struck by a snake. d : inflict strike a blow.
If you strike someone, you hit them with your hand or a weapon. If lightning strikes, it makes contact. If employees want to protest their work conditions, they go on strike, or refuse to work until conditions improve.
strike verb uses and phrases. Word forms: strikes, striking, struck, strickenlanguage note: The form struck is the past tense and past participle.
The phrase is used when a person has several thoughts and opinions, all valid, about something that has happened and wants to say what, for him, seems most important. It is particularly used when the most important thought is not the most obvious, or not the one that other people in the conversation have noticed.
(nonstandard) Simple past tense and past participle of strike.
Sticked is the past tense of to stick, meaning to poke someone or something. An example of sticked is what the hockey player did to his opponent with his hockey stick.
noun. a group of any of the major bast fibers, as flax or jute, prepared for conversion into sliver form. any of the pieces cut from a layer of carded and combed silk.
1 —used to say that one understands or is aware of something It strikes me that there is a larger issue at stake. 2 —used to say that one thinks something is unexpected or unusual It strikes me that so few of them were willing to help.
informal. : to be very impressed by or pleased with (something or someone) Visitors are always struck by the beauty of the landscape.
Struck sentence example
We use the term “strong verbs” to describe verbs that form their past tense by changing internally….Strong Verbs.
|Stem||Simple Past||Past Participle|
to come into forcible contact or collision with; hit into or against:The ship struck a rock. to reach or fall upon (the senses), as light or sound:A shrill peal of bells struck their ears. to enter the mind of; occur to:A happy thought struck him.
Struck is the past tense of strike. Strike means to hit or fall against something. Stuck is the past tense of stick which means to attach something to something. However, when you use stuck with get—get stuck—it means to find it impossible to move or change position.
to get stuck (in traffic): to be trapped (in traffic), to be unable to get out of (traffic) verb. My car got stuck in the sand. Sorry, I’m late, I got stuck in traffic.
(of a court) to decide that a law or rule is illegal and should be ignored: The court struck down the law on the grounds that it was unconstitutional.
to begin something; to cause something to begin. (Typically, the playing of a band, a conversation, or a friendship.) We tried to strike a conversation up—to no avail. I struck up a conversation with Molly.