"be imposition to" vs "impose"
Imposition is a noun that means "unwanted burden." It requires a determiner in the singular form. Impose is a verb that means "to force something unwelcome into effect."
- I hope I am not being an imposition.
- I hope I am not imposing.
When "impose" follows another verb form, such as a form of "be," you should use the present participle (imposing) or the past participle (imposed).
Imposition is a noun. It means "an unwanted burden that is forced upon someone." In the singular form, imposition requires a determiner, which is usually an.
- Their presence is an imposition because I need to study.
- My houseguests are impositions on the health of my marriage.
Impose is a verb that means "to force an unwanted or undesirable burden onto someone." The present partciple is imposing and the past participle is imposed.
- The king imposed a new tax on his citizens.
- The school imposes several strict, new rules every year.
- Am I imposing on you and your husband?
- She has imposed on us long enough.