A. Eiga wo mita.
B. Eiga wo minakatta desu.
C. Eiga wo mitain desu.
C. Asobimasen ka.
A. Nomite kudasai.
B. Nonde kudasai.
C. Nomimasu kudasai.
The two words iru (to be) and iru (to need) are conjugated differently.
A. Correct. One is a vowel verb and the other is a consonant verb.
B. Incorrect. These two words are conjugated the same, but have different meanings.
C. Correct. They are both irregular verbs, and you will need to memorize their conjugations.
Two irregular verbs you learned in the Core Modules are:
A. Kuru (come) and suru (play or do).
B. Iku (go) and kaku (write).
C. Okiru (awaken) and oshieru (tell or teach) .
The negative direct style of kuru is konai, and the negative direct style of suru is:
Put the word 'tsukuru' (make) through five direct style conjugations (te form, negative, past, if you, let's) :
A. tsukutte, tsukurimasen, tsukurimashita, tsukureba, tsukurimashou
B. tsukutte, tsukuranai, tsukutta, tsukureba, tsukurou
C. tsukute, tsukurinai, tsukurita, tsukureba, tsukuyou
Verbs must be in te (gerund) form when they precede predicates like 'kudasai' (please do...) and
A. when you are listing more than one verb in a single sentence.
B. when you are using any other command form like 'nasai.'
C. when you need to use the politest honorific forms.
You want to look up the word 'haraimasu' in a dictionary. You'll need to look up
Japanese verb conjugation is
A. more difficult than changing English verb forms
B. actually quite logical with only a few irregularities
C. a pain in the oshiri even for Japanese people