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The future tense system includes the future simple, the future continuous, the perfect future, the future perfect continuous, be going + infinitive, the present simple, and the present continuous. We use future simple when we say a sentence with 'will/shall' followed by a verb. For instance, \"I will/will not go to work today.\" It is used for future facts and certainties, promises, predictions, assumptions, spontaneous decisions and threats. When it comes to using 'shall' or 'will', 'shall' is used in a more formal sense with suggestions or invitations. While, 'will' is utilized when expressing a strong emotions and determination. However, students tend to confuse 'be going to' with the future simple. For teaching it, teachers may exploit ideas like fortune telling, what will you take with you situations, winning the lottery situations, prediction games, or certain classical songs. In future continuous, we blend the present participle in, when we say \"We'll be waiting for you.\" It is used in many ways like to say something will be in progress at a certain moment in the future, predict the present, for polite inquiries without influencing, or to refer to fixed future events. In this case, students may get confused with the idea of the action continuing around a certain point in the future. To teach this, arranging diaries with dates and illustrative situations may be useful. For future perfect, 'will' is used with 'have' then 'past participle'. It is used to say that something in a specific time in the future will have been done. Sometimes students confuse it with the future perfect continuous. To teach this lesson, teachers may explore the fill in future diaries idea, the intention of a future career, or choosing a historic personage with dates. In future perfect continuous, we add have been to will then a verb with 'ing'. It is used when we say how long something will have continued by a certain time. For practice, students may answer questions with \"will you have been..\