>> Hello. Who are you? >> I'm Ms. Modal. >> What? No, you're not. I'm Ms. Modal. You're Ms. Phrasal Modals. >> I am? I am. How did you know? >> Your modals are different
from my modals. Look. Have to, have got to, ought to,
and be able to, they all have to. >> You're right. >> Well,
your modals are similar to my modals, because when you're with a verb,
the verb stays in the original form. For example, they run,
becomes they have to run. >> I see. But actually, I would call you Ms.
Fake Modals. >> Fake modal? Why? >> Well, for have to,
have got to, and be able to, the modal changes
depending on the subject. For example, when you change the subject
from they to she, have changes to has. She has to run. >> I see. >> Okay.
Let me show you a couple more examples. Number one.
The bird have got to find food? No.
The bird has got to find food. Number two. The boy be able to eat spicy food? No. The boy is able to eat spicy food. >> Got it. >> Ought to is the only
one that doesn't change. They ought to sleep. He ought to sleep. I guess this isn't a fake modal. >> See, I'm not completely fake. Fine, fine, Ms. Phrasal Modal. You learned about modals and