New answers tagged passive
The first example probably needs the information on who is walking, and I would not force that into passive. If you say "Es wird zum Supermarkt gegangen" it sounds like you stress the "walking" part (e.g, as opposed to driving) and that you order others to do it. Wir gehen zum Supermarkt. We'll go to the supermarket. The 2nd example, "Es wird ...
The grammatical tense of Wann wird eine Entscheidung getroffen? is Gegenwart (Präsens) (equivalent to simple present tense in englisch). The grammatical tense of Wann wird eine Entscheidung getroffen werden? is Zukunft (Futur I) (equivalent to future tense in English). As in English you can also in German use both tenses to describe events ...
Both have the same meaning but the first example is more common.
The sentences differ in tense, the first one being in present, the second one in future tense. They are both grammatical. Whether one of them or both are correct or interchangeable depends on the context.
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