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How to conjugate Salir in Spanish

To leave, to go out, to get out Irregular Verb Top 100

Introduction

Salir is the Spanish verb for "to leave, to go out, to get out". It is an irregular verb, and one of the most popular 100 Spanish verbs. Read on below to see how it is conjugated in the 18 major Spanish tenses!

Similar verbs to salir include: abandonar, dejar.

SpanishEnglish
Infinitivesalirto leave, to go out, to get out
Past participlesalidoleft
Gerundsaliendoleaving
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Indicative Tenses of Salir

Salir in the Indicative Present

The Indicative Present of salir is used to talk about situations, events or thoughts that are happening now or in the near future. It is also used to talk about facts and truths. For example, "salgo de la casa en pijama", meaning "I leave the house in pijamas".

In Spanish, the Indicative Present is known as "El Presente".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yosalgo I leave
TĂșsalesyou leave
Ella / Él / Ustedsales/he leaves, you (formal) leaves
Nosotras / Nosotrossalimoswe leave
Vosotras / VosotrossalĂ­syou (plural) leave
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedessalenthey leave, you (plural formal) leave

The red dot () above denotes an irregular conjugation.

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Salir in the Indicative Preterite

The Indicative Preterite of salir is used to talk about actions completed in the past, at a specific point in time. For example, "salĂ­ de la casa en pijama", meaning "I left the house in pijamas".

In Spanish, the Indicative Preterite is known as "El Pretérito Indefinido".

PronounSpanishEnglish
YosalĂ­I left
TĂșsalisteyou left
Ella / Él / Ustedsaliós/he left, you (formal) left
Nosotras / Nosotrossalimoswe left
Vosotras / Vosotrossalisteisyou (plural) left
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedessalieronthey left, you (plural formal) left
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Salir in the Indicative Imperfect

The Indicative Imperfect of salir is used to describe regular and repeated actions that happened in the past and descriptions of things you used to do. For example, "salĂ­a de la casa en pijama", meaning "I used to leave the house in pijamas".

In Spanish, the Indicative Imperfect is known as "El Pretérito Imperfecto".

PronounSpanishEnglish
YosalĂ­aI used to leave
TĂșsalĂ­asyou used to leave
Ella / Él / Ustedsalías/he used to leave, you (formal) used to leave
Nosotras / NosotrossalĂ­amoswe used to leave
Vosotras / VosotrossalĂ­aisyou (plural) used to leave
Ellas / Ellos / UstedessalĂ­anthey used to leave, you (plural formal) used to leave
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Salir in the Indicative Present Continuous

The Indicative Present Continuous of salir is used to talk about something that is happening continuously or right now. For example, "estoy saliendo de la casa en pijama", meaning "I am leaving the house in pijamas".

In Spanish, the Indicative Present Continuous is known as "El Presente Progresivo".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yoestoy saliendoI am leaving
TĂșestĂĄs saliendoyou are leaving
Ella / Él / Ustedestá saliendos/he is leaving, you (formal) are leaving
Nosotras / Nosotrosestamos saliendowe are leaving
Vosotras / VosotrosestĂĄis saliendoyou (plural) are leaving
Ellas / Ellos / UstedesestĂĄn saliendothey are leaving, you (plural formal) are leaving
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Salir in the Indicative Informal Future

The Indicative Informal Future of salir is used to talk about something that will happen in the future, especially in the near future. For example, "voy a salir de la casa en pijama", meaning "I am going to leave the house in pijamas".

In Spanish, the Indicative Informal Future is known as "El Futuro PrĂłximo".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yovoy a salirI am going to leave
TĂșvas a saliryou are going to leave
Ella / Él / Ustedva a salirs/he is going to leave, you (formal) are going to leave
Nosotras / Nosotrosvamos a salirwe are going to leave
Vosotras / Vosotrosvais a saliryou (plural) are going to leave
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedesvan a salirthey are going to leave, you (plural formal) are going to leave
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Salir in the Indicative Future

The Indicative Future of salir is used to talk about something that will happen in the future. For example, "saldré de la casa en pijama", meaning "I will leave the house in pijamas".

In Spanish, the Indicative Future is known as "El Futuro Simple".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yosaldré I will leave
TĂșsaldrĂĄs you will leave
Ella / Él / Ustedsaldrá s/he will leave, you (formal) will leave
Nosotras / Nosotrossaldremos we will leave
Vosotras / Vosotrossaldréis you (plural) will leave
Ellas / Ellos / UstedessaldrĂĄn they will leave, you (plural formal) will leave

The red dot () above denotes an irregular conjugation.

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Salir in the Indicative Conditional

The Indicative Conditional of salir is used to talk about something that may happen in the future, hypothesis and probabilities. For example, "saldrĂ­a de la casa en pijama", meaning "I would leave the house in pijamas".

In Spanish, the Indicative Conditional is known as "El Condicional Simple".

PronounSpanishEnglish
YosaldrĂ­a I would leave
TĂșsaldrĂ­as you would leave
Ella / Él / Ustedsaldría s/he would leave, you (formal) would leave
Nosotras / NosotrossaldrĂ­amos we would leave
Vosotras / VosotrossaldrĂ­ais you (plural) would leave
Ellas / Ellos / UstedessaldrĂ­an they would leave, you (plural formal) would leave

The red dot () above denotes an irregular conjugation.

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Salir in the Indicative Present Perfect

The Indicative Present Perfect of salir is used to describe actions that started recently (in the past) and are still happening now or things that have been done recently. For example, "he salido de la casa en pijama", meaning "I have left the house in pijamas".

In Spanish, the Indicative Present Perfect is known as "El Pretérito Perfecto".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yohe salidoI have left
TĂșhas salidoyou have left
Ella / Él / Ustedha salidos/he has left, you (formal) have left
Nosotras / Nosotroshemos salidowe have left
Vosotras / Vosotroshabéis salidoyou (plural) have left
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedeshan salidothey have left, you (plural formal) have left
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Salir in the Indicative Past Perfect

The Indicative Past Perfect of salir is used to talk about actions that happened before another action in the past. For example, "habĂ­a salido de la casa en pijama", meaning "I had left the house in pijamas".

In Spanish, the Indicative Past Perfect is known as "El Pretérito Pluscuamperfecto".

PronounSpanishEnglish
YohabĂ­a salidoI had left
TĂșhabĂ­as salidoyou had left
Ella / Él / Ustedhabía salidos/he had left, you (formal) had left
Nosotras / NosotroshabĂ­amos salidowe had left
Vosotras / VosotroshabĂ­ais salidoyou (plural) had left
Ellas / Ellos / UstedeshabĂ­an salidothey had left, you (plural formal) had left
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Salir in the Indicative Future Perfect

The Indicative Future Perfect of salir is used to talk about something that will have happened in the future after something else has already happened. For example, "habré salido de la casa en pijama", meaning "I will have left the house in pijamas".

In Spanish, the Indicative Future Perfect is known as "El Futuro Perfecto".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yohabré salidoI will have left
TĂșhabrĂĄs salidoyou will have left
Ella / Él / Ustedhabrá salidos/he will have left, you (formal) will have left
Nosotras / Nosotroshabremos salidowe will have left
Vosotras / Vosotroshabréis salidoyou (plural) will have left
Ellas / Ellos / UstedeshabrĂĄn salidothey will have left, you (plural formal) will have left
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Salir in the Indicative Conditional Perfect

The Indicative Conditional Perfect of salir is used to talk about something that would have happened in the past but didn’t due to another action. For example, "habría salido de la casa en pijama", meaning "I would have left the house in pijamas".

In Spanish, the Indicative Conditional Perfect is known as "El Condicional Perfecto".

PronounSpanishEnglish
YohabrĂ­a salidoI would have left
TĂșhabrĂ­as salidoyou would have left
Ella / Él / Ustedhabría salidos/he would have left, you (formal) would have left
Nosotras / NosotroshabrĂ­amos salidowe would have left
Vosotras / VosotroshabrĂ­ais salidoyou (plural) would have left
Ellas / Ellos / UstedeshabrĂ­an salidothey would have left, you (plural formal) would have left
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Subjunctive Tenses of Salir

Salir in the Subjunctive Present

The Subjunctive Present is used to talk about situations of uncertainty, or emotions such as wishes, desires and hopes. It differs from the indicative mood due to the uncertainty of the events which are being spoken about. For example, "salga", meaning "I leave".

In Spanish, the Subjunctive Present is known as "El Presente de Subjuntivo".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yosalga I leave
TĂșsalgas you leave
Ella / Él / Ustedsalga s/he leaves, you (formal) leaves
Nosotras / Nosotrossalgamos we leave
Vosotras / VosotrossalgĂĄis you (plural) leave
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedessalgan they leave, you (plural formal) leave

The red dot () above denotes an irregular conjugation.

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Salir in the Subjunctive Imperfect

The Subjunctive Imperfect is used to speak about unlikely or uncertain events in the past or to cast an opinion (emotional) about something that happened in the past. For example, "saliera", meaning "I left".

In Spanish, the Subjunctive Imperfect is known as "El Imperfecto Subjuntivo".

PronounSpanishEnglish
YosalieraI left
TĂșsalierasyou left
Ella / Él / Ustedsalieras/he left, you (formal) left
Nosotras / Nosotrossaliéramoswe left
Vosotras / Vosotrossalieraisyou (plural) left
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedessalieranthey left, you (plural formal) left
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Salir in the Subjunctive Future

The Subjunctive Future is used to speak about hypothetical situations, and actions/events that may happen in the future. Note that this is very rarely used in Spanish. For example, "saliere", meaning "I will leave".

In Spanish, the Subjunctive Future is known as "El Futuro de Subjuntivo".

PronounSpanishEnglish
YosaliereI will leave
TĂșsalieresyou will leave
Ella / Él / Ustedsalieres/he will leave, you (formal) will leave
Nosotras / Nosotrossaliéremoswe will leave
Vosotras / Vosotrossaliereisyou (plural) will leave
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedessalierenthey will leave, you (plural formal) will leave
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Salir in the Subjunctive Present Perfect

The Subjunctive Present Perfect is used to describe past actions or events that are still connected to the present day and to speak about an action that will have happened by a certain time in the future. For example, "haya salido", meaning "I have left".

In Spanish, the Subjunctive Present Perfect is known as "El Pretérito Perfecto de Subjuntivo".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yohaya salidoI have left
TĂșhayas salidoyou have left
Ella / Él / Ustedhaya salidos/he has left, you (formal) have left
Nosotras / Nosotroshayamos salidowe have left
Vosotras / VosotroshayĂĄis salidoyou (plural) have left
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedeshayan salidothey have left, you (plural formal) have left
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Salir in the Subjunctive Past Perfect

The Subjunctive Past Perfect is used to speak about hypothetical situations, and actions/events that occurred before other actions/events in the past. For example, "hubiera salido", meaning "I had left".

In Spanish, the Subjunctive Past Perfect is known as "El Pretérito Pluscuamperfecto de Subjuntivo".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yohubiera salidoI had left
TĂșhubieras salidoyou had left
Ella / Él / Ustedhubiera salidos/he had left, you (formal) had left
Nosotras / Nosotroshubiéramos salidowe had left
Vosotras / Vosotroshubierais salidoyou (plural) had left
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedeshubieran salidothey had left, you (plural formal) had left
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Salir in the Subjunctive Future Perfect

The Subjunctive Future Perfect is used to speak about something that will have happened if a hypothetical situations occurs in the future. Note that this is very rarely used in Spanish. For example, "hubiere salido", meaning "I will have left".

In Spanish, the Subjunctive Future Perfect is known as "El Futuro Perfecto de Subjuntivo".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yohubiere salidoI will have left
TĂșhubieres salidoyou will have left
Ella / Él / Ustedhubiere salidos/he will have left, you (formal) will have left
Nosotras / Nosotroshubiéremos salidowe will have left
Vosotras / Vosotroshubiereis salidoyou (plural) will have left
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedeshubieren salidothey will have left, you (plural formal) will have left
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Imperative Tenses of Salir

Salir in the Imperative Affirmative

The Imperative Affirmative is used to give orders and commands, to tell someone to do something. For example, "salga", meaning "(to you formal) leave!".

In Spanish, the Imperative Affirmative is known as "El Imperativo Afirmativo".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yo--
TĂșsal (to you) leave!
Ella / Él / Ustedsalga (to you formal) leave!
Nosotras / Nosotrossalgamos let's leave!
Vosotras / Vosotrossalid(to you plural) leave!
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedessalgan (to you plural formal) leave!

The red dot () above denotes an irregular conjugation.

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Salir in the Imperative Negative

The Imperative Negative is used to give orders and commands, telling someone not to do something. For example, "no salga", meaning "(to you formal) don't leave!".

In Spanish, the Imperative Negative is known as "El Imperativo Negativo".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yo--
TĂșno salgas (to you) don't leave!
Ella / Él / Ustedno salga (to you formal) don't leave!
Nosotras / Nosotrosno salgamos let's not leave!
Vosotras / Vosotrosno salgĂĄis (to you plural) don't leave!
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedesno salgan (to you plural formal) don't leave!

The red dot () above denotes an irregular conjugation.

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Example sentences and usage

  • Antes de que te des cuenta, saldrĂĄs en los periĂłdicos. Next thing you know, you'll be in the papers.
  • SerĂ­a mejor que os dierais prisa, el tren sale a las tres. You had better hurry. The train leaves at three.
  • Salgamos de aquĂ­, los polis vienen. We're getting out of here. The cops are coming.
  • Propongo que salgamos el viernes. I suggest that we go out on Friday.
  • DeberĂ­as llegar a tiempo si sales ahora. You ought to be on time if you start now.
  • ÂżDesde dĂłnde sale el autobĂșs del aeropuerto? Where can I get the airport bus?
  • Salga de la clase. Get out of the classroom.
  • CondimentĂ© el pescado con sal y pimienta. I seasoned the fish with salt and pepper.
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