Future perfect continuous tense is used to express the ongoing action that will be completed in future before a certain time. For example, I will have been studying in this college for one year.
- for the last two days
- all day long
- for the last three hours
Structure / Formula
Subject + will have been + Present participle (-ing) form + time reference
Examples of positive sentences
- It will have been raining all day long.
- She will have been learning French for two weeks.
We add ‘not’ after the auxiliary verb to make the sentence negative.
Subject + will + not + have been + Present participle (-ing) form + time reference
Examples of negative sentences.
- It will not have been raining all day long.
- She will not have been learning French for two weeks.
To make the question, auxiliary verb come at the start of the sentence and question mark at the end.
Will + subject + have been + Present participle (-ing) form + time reference
Examples of question sentences.
- Will it have been raining all day long?
- Will she have been learning French for two weeks?
|To emphasize the duration of some action that will be completed at some another point in the future.||By the end of this year, I will have been completing my graduation for two years.|
|Time expression||I will have been watching TV for two hours by the time he comes home.|
- He will have been enjoying the holidays.
- The children will have been learning lessons in the classroom for two hours.
- The farmers will have been sowing crops for one month.
- She will have been performing duties since 2017.
- I will have been traveling around the world for five years.
- Peter will have been solving the equation for two hours.
- I will have been enjoying the holidays by the end of this month.
- Jon will have been teaching English Grammar since morning.
- Our firm will have been making progress by leaps and bounds.
- He will have been wandering in the street since night.
- She will have been blogging for two years.
- The doctor will have been treating patients since 2018.