I have found sentences in some contexts which surprisingly use "is" and "been" together:
- He is been watching too much television lately.
- She is been feeling a little depressed.
- The compiler is been failed to compile the code.
Why are these not:
- He has been watching too much television lately.
- She has been feeling a little depressed.
- The compiler has failed to compile the code.
A similar use is found in the first sentence of this answer on StackOverflow. That was my question about Java Server Pages (JSP). Do the first group of sentences add some extra meaning, or they are just used in a fashionable manner, or something else involved?
Finally, I once saw this:
- The work is been being done by someone else.
I was taken aback by this sentence. I found it totally dramatic—it appears to be in the "present perfect continuous tense", which shouldn't have passive construction according to any grammar rules I know.
When are such constructions used? I'm a resident of India and don't really understand them.