A regular verb is conjugated in a traditional form. For example, "bake" is a regular verb because the past tense is "baked" and the future tense is "will bake." However, a word such as "write" is an irregular verb, because the past tense form is not "writed," but is rather "wrote." You may be surprised to see how many regular verbs appear in the English language, many of which are in the sample list below.
When you were a kid, there was no better comeback than “I know you are, but what am I?” (The eloquent “I’m rubber and you’re glue” is a closely related second place.) While some of us have moved past the classroom, others still revert to this type of retort, now called whataboutism — and if you’re not aware of it, you can get drawn into an argument that’s not even mature enough for kindergarten.