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To give a full answer, we must define what type of conjugation we're doing. You've said second person singular, but there are three (!) different pronouns that can refer to singular things in the second person: tú, usted, and the oft forgotten vos. If the intended pronoun/person is usted, then we use the third-person singular conjugation and there's no ...


I think that in those examples there's a comma missing. It's called elliptic comma (I guess, as it's "coma elíptica") in Spanish. http://www.gramaticas.net/2012/05/ejemplos-de-coma-eliptica.html When you hear it spoken, there's a short pause, sort of equivalent to the one indicated by the question mark in English as @Andy said

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