Even an essay that does not explicitly tell a story contains implicit delays for the states discussed and described. Changes in tense help readers understand the temporal relationships between different events told. But unnecessary or inconsistent changes in tension can create confusion. The sequence of times (known in Latin as consecutio temporum, also known as time agreement, succession of tensions and tense harmony) is a series of grammatical rules of a particular language that governs the concordance between verbs in related clauses or phrases. In classical Greek, the tensions in the ancillary clauses must correspond to those of the upper clauses that govern them.  (Unlike Latin and Romance languages, however, the subjunctive mind has no time and will obviously not follow the times.) Time-based words and phrases as before, after, after time and others — when used to bind two or more actions in time — can be good indicators of the need for a perfectly-stretched verb in a sentence. General Directive: Do not move from one voltage to another if the time frame for each action or state is the same. There are frequent exceptions to the consequence of the tension rule (see Latin tenses-Sequence OF Tenses Rule). For example, verbs in conditional clauses generally do not follow the rule: past verbs are obscured and appeared; is available, but should be announced in the past in order to achieve consistency within the allotted time. Learning the correct placement of modifiers is essential for English syntax. Even experts in English and writing have in their work the modifier sometimes swing or misplaced. Here are some examples: Love is present, refers to a current state (they still love it now;) Built is past, refers to an action completed before the current period (they do not build it yet).) There are three standard times in English: past, present and future. All three ways have simple and more complex forms.
For now, we focus only on the simple present (things that happen now), the simple past (things that happened before) and the simple future (things that will happen later). The debate between grammars about the adequacy of the two types of time dates back to the 18th century.  The use of the sequence is sometimes a source of additional problems when the grammatical construction of the indirect language contains an integrated quotation, that is, when one tries (if one uses indirect language instead of direct language) to signal the words actually spoken.