Spanish Difficult Review Quiz - Grammar - Conjugating - ER Verbs in the Future Tense (Part 3) (Questions)

This Spanish Difficult Review quiz continues your journey with conjugating ER verbs in the future tense. In this series of conjugating verbs in the present tense, you learned that the verbs, at least most verbs, remain in their base form when conjugated in the future tense. However, not all verbs will remain in their base form as some verbs are irregular in the future tense. This is especially true when it comes to ER verbs. Therefore, this third ER future tense verb quiz will cover some of the irregular verbs, as well as introduce you to a few additional new verbs.

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Only those verbs that are irregular in either the present, past or future tenses will be shown in detail to you here so you can see how they should be conjugated. Whenever their conjugation is regular, there will be no detailed conjugation shown. Now, let’s take our first look at some irregular, future tense ER verbs that will include past known verbs, as well as a couple of new verbs.

HACER (to make / to do)

TENER (to have)

PONER (to place / to put)

SOSTENER (to hold / to support)

CONTENER (to contain) [This is a new verb.]

PRETENDER (to pretend / to try): [This is a new regular verb.]

DEBER (to owe): [This is a new regular verb.]

TEMER (to fear / to dread): [This is a new regular verb.]

APREHENDER (to apprehend / to catch): [This is a new regular verb.]

SORPRENDER (to surprise): [This is a new regular verb.]

COMPELER (to compel): [This is a new regular verb.]

COMETER (to commit): [This is a new regular verb.]

Notice that starting with 'tener' and those verbs that end with 'tener', their conjugations are the same. As for each of the irregular future tense verbs given, you will have to memorize these conjugations as there is no hard, fast rule as to their irregular spellings. After studying this new list, move on to the quiz section. Again, each sentence will contain an all capitalized base verb that must then be translated into the future tense. Be sure to watch out for the correct pronoun form.

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1. You PONER the fliers on the front doors. (plural familiar)
[ ] ponderá
[ ] ponerán
[ ] pondréis
[ ] poneréis
2. Arnold TEMER getting his tooth pulled.
[ ] temerán
[ ] temdrá
[ ] temerás
[ ] temerá
3. The police APREHENDER their suspect.
[ ] apprehendrán
[ ] aprehenderán
[ ] aprehendren
[ ] aprehendrén
4. We HACER a new sign to put up.
[ ] haceremos
[ ] hizeremos
[ ] haremos
[ ] hiceremos
5. You SORPRENDER your grandmother when she comes into the kitchen. (singular familiar)
[ ] sorprenderás
[ ] sorprenderéis
[ ] sorprenderán
[ ] sorprenderá
6. I TENER some eggs and bacon.
[ ] tendrá
[ ] teneré
[ ] tenré
[ ] tendré
7. The boxes CONTENER enough food for a month.
[ ] contendremos
[ ] contendrán
[ ] contendrimos
[ ] contenderán
8. Sally COMETER to do one hundred hours of volunteer work at the daycare center.
[ ] cometerá
[ ] cometeré
[ ] cometerás
[ ] cometrá
9. I DEBER my mother a huge 'thank you' for her assistance.
[ ] deberá
[ ] debrí
[ ] debré
[ ] deberé
10. You SOSTENER hold your sister’s hand when you cross the street. (singular familiar)
[ ] sostendréis
[ ] sostendrá
[ ] sostendrás
[ ] sostendrán
Spanish Difficult Review Quiz - Grammar - Conjugating - ER Verbs in the Future Tense (Part 3) (Answers)
1. You PONER the fliers on the front doors. (plural familiar)
[ ] ponderá
[ ] ponerán
[x] pondréis
[ ] poneréis
The verb poner means to place or to put. It is an irregular verb in the future. Now you need to make it a future tense verb. The pronoun 'you' [plural familiar] has been provided. The first, second and last answers are each improper verb forms. The third answer reads: you [plural familiar] will place. It is the proper pronoun verb form and the given sentence now reads as: You will place the fliers on the front doors.
2. Arnold TEMER getting his tooth pulled.
[ ] temerán
[ ] temdrá
[ ] temerás
[x] temerá
The verb temer means to fear or to dread. Now you need to make it a future tense verb. To do that you need to determine which pronoun can replace Arnold. That would be he or él. The first answer reads: they/you [plural formal] will fear. It is not the proper pronoun verb form. The second answer is not a verb form. The third answer reads: you [singular familiar] will fear. That is not the proper pronoun verb form needed here. The last answer reads: he will fear. It is the proper pronoun verb form and the given sentence now reads as: Arnold will fear getting his tooth pulled.
3. The police APREHENDER their suspect.
[ ] apprehendrán
[x] aprehenderán
[ ] aprehendren
[ ] aprehendrén
The verb aprehender means to apprehend or to catch. Now you need to make it a future tense verb. To do that you need to determine which pronoun can replace the police. That would be they or ellos. The first, third and last answers are not proper verb forms and/or are misspelled so they are not correct. The second answer reads: they will apprehend. It is the proper pronoun verb form and the given sentence now reads as: The police will apprehend their suspect.
4. We HACER a new sign to put up.
[ ] haceremos
[ ] hizeremos
[x] haremos
[ ] hiceremos
The verb hacer means to make or to do. It is an irregular verb in the future tense. Now you need to make it a future tense verb. The pronoun 'we' has been provided for you. The first, second and last answers are not proper verb forms of this verb. The third answer reads: we will make. It is the proper pronoun verb form and the given sentence now reads as: We will make a new sign to put up.
5. You SORPRENDER your grandmother when she comes into the kitchen. (singular familiar)
[x] sorprenderás
[ ] sorprenderéis
[ ] sorprenderán
[ ] sorprenderá
The verb sorprender means to surprise. Now you need to make it a future tense verb. The pronoun 'you' [singular familiar] has been provided for you. The second answer reads: you [plural familiar] will surprise. It is not the proper pronoun form needed here. The third answer reads: you [plural formal] will surprise. That is also not the proper pronoun form. The last answer reads: you [singular formal] will surprise. Again, that is not the proper pronoun form needed here. The first answer reads: you [singular familiar] will surprise. It is the proper pronoun verb form and the given sentence now reads as: You will surprise your grandmother when she comes into the kitchen.
6. I TENER some eggs and bacon.
[ ] tendrá
[ ] teneré
[ ] tenré
[x] tendré
The verb tener means to have. It is an irregular verb in the future tense. Now you need to make it a future tense verb. The pronoun 'I' has been provided for you. The first answer reads: he/she/you [singular formal]/it will have. That is not the proper pronoun form needed here. The second and third answers are not proper verb forms. The last answer reads: I will have. It is the proper pronoun verb form and the given sentence now reads as: I will have some eggs and bacon.
7. The boxes CONTENER enough food for a month.
[ ] contendremos
[x] contendrán
[ ] contendrimos
[ ] contenderán
The verb contener means to contain. It is an irregular verb in the future tense. Now you need to make it a future tense verb. To do that you need to determine which pronoun can replace the boxes. That would be they or ellos. The first answer reads: we will contain. That is not the proper pronoun verb form needed here. The third and last answers are not verb forms. The second answer reads: they will contain. It is the proper pronoun verb form and the given sentence now reads as: The boxes will contain enough food for a month.
8. Sally COMETER to do one hundred hours of volunteer work at the daycare center.
[x] cometerá
[ ] cometeré
[ ] cometerás
[ ] cometrá
The verb cometer means to commit. Now you need to make it a future tense verb. To do that you need to determine which pronoun can replace Sally. That would be she or ella. The second answer reads: I will commit. That is not the proper pronoun form needed here. The third answer reads: you [singular familiar] will commit. That, too, is not the proper pronoun verb form needed here. The last answer is not a proper verb form. The first answer reads: she will commit. It is the proper pronoun verb form and the given sentence now reads as: Sally will commit to do one hundred hours of volunteer work at the daycare center.
9. I DEBER my mother a huge 'thank you' for her assistance.
[ ] deberá
[ ] debrí
[ ] debré
[x] deberé
The verb deber means to owe. Now you need to make it a future tense verb. The pronoun 'I' has been provided for you. The first answer reads: he/she/you [singular formal]/it will owe. That is not the proper pronoun form needed here. The second and third answers are not proper verb forms. The last answer reads: I will owe. It is the proper pronoun verb form and the given sentence now reads as: I will owe my mother a huge 'thank you' for her assistance.
10. You SOSTENER hold your sister’s hand when you cross the street. (singular familiar)
[ ] sostendréis
[ ] sostendrá
[x] sostendrás
[ ] sostendrán
The verb sostener means to hold or to support. It is an irregular verb in the future tense. Now you need to make it a future tense verb. The pronoun 'you' [singular familiar] has been provided for you. The first answer reads: you [plural familiar] will hold. It is not the proper pronoun form needed here. The second answer reads: you [singular formal] will hold. That is also not the proper pronoun form. The last answer reads: you [plural formal] will hold. Again, that is not the proper pronoun form needed here. The third answer reads: you [singular familiar] will hold. It is the proper pronoun verb form and the given sentence now reads as: You will hold your sister’s hand when you cross the street.