3 edited tags
| link
2 added 22 characters in body; added 3 characters in body
source | link

"Be going to" form is called Simple Future in some English Grammar websites and books.

Simple Future has two different forms in English: "will" and "be going to" English Page

  

The Simple Future Tense has two different forms in English, will and be going to. Contextual English

I had discussion with a very good English user (I don't know if she is a native speaker or not) about this form. and she said she had never heard of "Be going to" described as Simple Future.

So, Is it common to describe "Be going to" form as Simple Future?

"Be going to" form is called Simple Future in some English Grammar websites and books.

Simple Future has two different forms in English: "will" and "be going to" English Page

 

The Simple Future Tense has two different forms in English, will and be going to. Contextual English

I had discussion with a very good English user (I don't know if she a native speaker) about this form. and she said she had never heard of "Be going to" described as Simple Future.

So, Is it common to describe "Be going to" form as Simple Future?

"Be going to" form is called Simple Future in some English Grammar websites and books.

Simple Future has two different forms in English: "will" and "be going to" English Page

 

The Simple Future Tense has two different forms in English, will and be going to. Contextual English

I had discussion with a very good English user (I don't know if she is a native speaker or not) about this form. and she said she had never heard of "Be going to" described as Simple Future.

So, Is it common to describe "Be going to" form as Simple Future?

1
source | link

Is it common to describe "Be going to" form as Simple Future?

"Be going to" form is called Simple Future in some English Grammar websites and books.

Simple Future has two different forms in English: "will" and "be going to" English Page

The Simple Future Tense has two different forms in English, will and be going to. Contextual English

I had discussion with a very good English user (I don't know if she a native speaker) about this form. and she said she had never heard of "Be going to" described as Simple Future.

So, Is it common to describe "Be going to" form as Simple Future?