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We may be able to put into context the fact that we will see events in the future, which gives us a better picture of how these two types of temporal language works. The fact that we may see events in the future depends on how we view the future. If we see events as something that will happen someday, we will probably say, “I will see [event] soon.” We will probably also wish that we would see an event soon. If you use the present tense to describe events that are coming up in the future, you will likely say, “I will see [event] soon.” If you use the past tense to describe events that have already happened, you will likely say, “I caught a cold” or “I ran a 5k.” The use of the present tense to describe events that are coming up in the future corresponds to how we feel. If we think that an event is coming up soon, we can’t help but be optimistic. We can’t help but hope for it to happen, and this optimism can translate into what we will do in the future. If you use the past tense to describe events that have already happened, however, you may be more at ease in your perspective. We may think that an event will happen someday, but if it hasn’t happened yet, it may be a surprise to us.

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