In this blog post we look at when to use coming and when to use comming.
Comming is not a word in the English language. It is a misspelling of coming.
Coming is the present participle form of the verb "to come," which means to move or travel toward someone or something. It can also refer to an event or situation that is about to happen.
So, if you want to use the present participle form of the verb "to come," you should use the word coming. If you use the word comming, it will be incorrect.
The train is coming. (Here, coming refers to the movement of the train toward the speaker.)
The concert is coming up next week. (Here, coming refers to an event that is about to happen.)
Here are ten sentences using the word coming:
The train is coming, so we need to hurry to the platform.
The concert is coming up next week, and I can't wait to see my favorite band perform.
I'm coming over to your house later to help you with your project.
The storm is coming, so we need to make sure everything is secure.
The holidays are coming, and I can't wait to spend time with my family.
The summer is coming, and I can't wait to go to the beach.
The new movie is coming out next month, and I'm excited to see it.
I'm coming over to your house to watch the game.
The deadline is coming up, so we need to work quickly to finish the project.
The weekend is coming, and I can't wait to relax and have some fun.