You use 'if' in conditional sentences to introduce the circumstances in which an event or situation might happen, might be happening, or might have happened. Positive degree is used with conditional statement. Hence, 'get' is the correct answer.
In such interrogative sentences if the first part of the sentence is negative the second part must be positive. 'will not' is in the first part of the sentence therefore 'will they' is the correct answer.
'Had been' is similar to 'have been' and 'has been', except that it identifies actions that both began and ended in the past. It is used in the past perfect and past perfect progressive tenses. Where 'have been' and 'has been' suggest a past point in time that remains open and unfinished, 'had been' indicates something that is closed and completed.
There are three common prepositions or conjunctions used with 'different': from, than, and to. 'Than' is used in comparisons as a conjunction (as in "she is younger than I am") and as a preposition ("he is taller than me"). 'From' is the correct answer as we need to use a preposition after 'different'.
The given sentence is written in the present continuous form of the tense.
It is continuous, as the name suggests, and represents an event that continues to happen in the immediate future or the present.
Such sentences can be structured by adding an auxiliary verb like is, am or are along with adding 'ing' to the verb.
Here, the auxiliary verb is 'is' and the verb becomes 'leaving'.
He has a bad tamper so he must learn to control . . . . . . . .