In Irish we don't really conjugate verbs, the verb conjugations stays the same while the subject pronoun changes. The only way verbs change is between the tenses. Here is an example of a regular verb conjugated in 3 tenses Root of verb: Ól/To drink (Keep in mind this is a verb that starts with a guta (vowel) so the conjugation is different)
Past tense: D'ól mé D'ól tú D'ól sé D'ól sí D'ólamar D'ól sibh D'ól siad
Present: Ólaim Ólann tú Ólann sé Ólann sí Ólaimid Ólann sibh Ólann siad
Future: Ólfaidh mé Ólfaidh tú Ólfaidh sé Ólfaidh sí Ólfaimid Ólfaidh sibh Ólfaidh siad
Tips: - In the future tense we use faidh/fidh to indicate that it's in the future tense. fidh is for gutaí caol (slender verbs) and faidh is for gutaí leathann (broad vowels) Broad vowels: a, o, agus u Slender vowels: i agus e The way you tell if a verb is leathann or caol: go to the root of the verb and the last vowel of the stem (basically chop of the enging igh/áigh) will tell you whether it's leathann or caol. - To turn a verb into its continuous form just use the verb to be and the "ing" form of the verb e.g. I am eating/Táim ag ithe. Bhí mé ag léamh/ I was reading. - Going back to what i said about ól being a verb that starts with a guta - In Irish there are several verb groups; 1 syllable, 2 syllable, Vowel verbs, Consonant verbs. when conjugating a 1 syllable verb in the present tense we use aim/I'm for me and eann/ann depending if the verb is leathann or caol, we use aím/ím for 2 syllable verbs e.g. Glan - Glanaim/I clean, Cuir - Cuirim/I put. Tosaigh - Tosaím/I start, Smaoinigh - Smaoiním/I think. For the future we use eoidh for caol, oidh for leathan for 2 syllable verbs and faidh for leathann, fidh for caol. There's a lot in this reply so sorry if parts don't make sense or it's hard to follow
The present tense is ólann, not ól.
I'm well aware of the root of the verb (Irish doesn't have infinitives). That's not the error in your post that I was responding to.
Present: Ólaim Ól tú Ól sé Ól sí Ólaimid Ól sibh Ól siad