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Use the simple present (and not the present continuous) to express a present habitual action.
Use the present continuous to express a habitual action with the word always or with a verb denoting a continuous state: He is always talking in class; He is living in London.
If you begin with a verb referring to past time, keep the verb forms in the past. The same rule applies to tenses throughout a composition.
Use the simple past tense to express a habit in the past, and not the past continuous
Use the past continuous tense to describe events in the past happening at the time another action took place: I was walking to school when I met him.
The infinitive simply names an action without reference to person, number or time. Therefore, it can't make sense without the help of a finite verb
The verb to use doesn't express a habit in the present. I use means I employ: I use a pen to write with.
Used to expresses a past state or habit and it usually refers to some old situation which no longer exists: I used to see him every day; My father used to play football very well.