Following adverbs can be used with Present Continuous Tense to show continuous actions.
Always as Adverb in Present Continuous Tense:
“Always” can be used with Present Continuous Tense to show actions that would have some irritating and shocking facts. “Always” must be placed between the helping verb and the present participle. As in the following examples:
- He is always coming to class late.
- He does not like her because she always complaining.
- They always complain about her laziness.
- The kids are always asking for chocolates, but they are not good for them.
- They are always watching television.
Continually as Adverb in Present Continuous Tense:
“Continually” as an adverb is used in Present Continuous Tense to show such actions that happen/exist for some time without being interrupted. It means that “continually” is used to express such actions that have been going on for a long time. For example:
- He continually abuses his position by getting other people to do things for him.
- They are continually arguing about money.
- It is continually receiving new life and motion from above.
- They are continually gloating about her new job.
- The United States of America is continually building up its armed forces.
Constantly as Adverb in Present Continuous Tense:
“Constantly” just like “always” is used in Present Continuous Tense to express some irritating or shocking idea, action, or state. Both “always” and “constantly” delivers a negative sense of action. For example:
- She is constantly taking. I wish he would shut up.
- The ranks of the clerks are constantly expanding
- This area is constantly hit by earthquakes.
- We are constantly trying to outdo each other.
- She is constantly writing letters.
Now as Adverb in Present Continuous Tense:
“Now” as an adverb can be used with Present Continuous Tense to state such action that is happening at the time of speaking. For example:
- They are working on a new project now.
- She is talking to her mother now.
- I am not playing now.
- It is not raining now.
- Are they watching the movie now?
Still as Adverb in Present Continuous Tense:
“Still” as an adverb is used in Present Continuous Tense with emphasis on the continuity of the action. For example:
- She is still waiting for his reply.
- He is still eating apples.
- Are they still watching television?
- They are still waiting for their new teacher.
- I am still hungry.
Tomorrow as Adverb in Present Continuous Tense:
“Tomorrow” can be used in Present Continuous Tense to Show the planned actions of the Near Future. For example:
- I am seeing David tomorrow.
- Are they going back home tomorrow?
- The conference is taking place today and tomorrow.
- They are finishing their final project tomorrow.
- Is he leaving for Karachi tomorrow?