Modal Expressions: can, could, may, might, will
Choose the most appropriate modal auxiliary for each sentence.
- Don’t worry, Mr. Westmond, I promise, I will pick up the documents from the ministry first thing tomorrow morning.
- I could type very fast when I was in college. I’m much slower now.
- I’m sorry, Mrs. Martinez, the rules state that you may visit your uncle in Ohio, but you can’t stay longer than six months.
- I don’t know if I can, but I might go to Toronto next week.
- If you come to visit us next summer, you can stay in the guesthouse.
- Jane usually takes two courses each semester, but this semester he said he might try to take three.
- If Ashot looks out his back window, he can see the Caspian Sea.
- When Jack was younger, he could ride 30 km on his bicycle in an afternoon.
- If you want to, you can have a swim in the pool before dinner.
- Next week I may take a trip into the Sonora Desert.
- The exam might be easy. You never know.
- I might go to the party but I’m not sure yet.
- She can’t steal things from shops. She’s rich and famous.
- He can’t be from the USA. He doesn’t speak English.