Regular verbs are easy to remember in the past tense because you only need to add -ed, drop the y and add -ied, or double the consonant and add - ed, but irregular verbs require some practice and memorization. Here are some common irregular verbs in the present and past tense:
What is rhubarb? Most Japanese people have probably never heard of it, let alone seen it. Rhubarb is a vegetable with thick red stalks and big green leaves. Unlike most other vegetables, you won't see rhubarb tossed into a salad, stir fried, or added to a soup. It is most often used in dessert recipes and has a sour taste, which is almost always sweetened with sugar.
A little and a few are quantifiers that mean "some".
Little and few have negative meanings. We use them to mean "not as much as we wished for or expected"
- A little and A few with a noun -
We use a little with uncountable nouns and a few with plural countable nouns
- I try to save a little money every month. - some, a small amount
- I want to spend a few days in Hokkaido this summer.
- Little and few with a noun -
We use little with uncountable nouns. We use few with plural countable nouns.
- I have very little money to spend on eating out.
- There are few cities in Japan that have public rubbish cans.
I hope this helps you all out!