A conjugated verb is a verb that has been changed from its base form to express tense, person, number, aspect, mood, and voice. For example, a different form of the same verb is used to show when an action takes place, to agree with the person (who could be first, second, or third person), to agree with a singular or plural subject, etc.
This list shows verbs conjugated in different ways according to tense, aspect, person, number, gender, mood, and voice.
Aspect – All verbs have both tenses and aspects. Each of the three main tenses (past, present, and future) is subdivided into aspects: simple, continuous or progressive, perfect, and perfect continuous or perfect progressive. These different combinations of tenses and aspects tell us whether the actions are continuous, completed, or both continuous and completed.
Gender – Verbs have three genders: masculine, feminine, and neuter.
Mood – Verbs can be in one of the three moods: indicative, imperative, or subjunctive. (See 9. Moods of the verb)
Voice – Verbs can be in the active voice or the passive voice. (See Lesson 15 - Active and Passive Voice)