Yet from flee is made fled; from go, went, (from the old wend) the participle is gone.
The participle may also have the character of an adjective, the adverb either of an adjective or of a preposition.
We have the adjective "infortun," which looks much like a participle.
This form of the past participle of the verb to light is now obsolete.
Rimac is the present participle of rimay, to speak, to prattle.
Flown is the past participle of to fly, and flowed of to flow.
Milton uses the three participle forms, strook, struck, and strucken.
The rest as the present of bos, followed by the past participle.
Udus is only a contracted form of uvidus; humectus is distinguished from humidus only as a sort of participle.
The rest as the imperfect of bos, to be, with the present participle.
late 14c., "a noun-adjective," from Old French participle (13c.), variant of participe, from Latin participium, literally "a sharing, partaking," from particeps "sharing, partaking" (see participation). In grammatical sense, the Latin translates Greek metokhe "sharer, partaker," and the notion is of a word "partaking" of the nature of both a noun and an adjective.
The present participle is formed by adding -ing to the infinitive; it indicates present action: “The girl is swimming”; “I am thinking.” (Compare gerund.)
The past participle usually ends in -ed; it indicates completed or past action: “The gas station has closed”; “The mayor had spoken.”
Participles may also function as adjectives: “Your mother is a charming person”; “This is a talking parrot”; “Spoken words cannot be revoked.”
Note: A “dangling” participle is one that is not clearly connected to the word it modifies: “Standing at the corner, two children walked past me.” A better version of this example would be, “While I was standing at the corner, two children walked past me.”