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My suggestion: Dear (add name of the person), Thank you for the update; it is greatly appreciated. I will look forward to hearing from you accordingly. With best regards


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"Please kindly clarify the information about the event so I can plan for it: Is the event one for which I should make payment? (If so, please send me the information.) Or were you planning on using your marketing budget to cover the event?" Alternatively, for the last sentence: "Or will attending be coming out of your marketing budget?" Does something like ...


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It is best to reserve the term "letter" for actual paper letters sent by "snail mail" (post). Call an instance of email a "message". (If you simply say "your email" you are not specifying which message; there may have been several.) "Thank you for your message {sent/which I received} on Friday." Or mangle the language and pretend it's AN email. (The ...


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The attachment is not "below" anything. There might be an icon embedded in the message that invokes (opens) the attached file. But the file is simply "attached"; it is not part of the message. If there are two or more files attached, you can refer to them as the "first", "second", etc attachments.


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Adjectival vs adverbial/participial use, which may or may not project the same intent. Schrodinger, see the inside cat. vs Schrodinger, see the cat inside. Watch the jumping cat. vs Watch the cat jumping. Speak to the man upstairs. Speak to the upstairs man. Adjectival vs adverbial use, which incidentally project the same intention. adv'l: See the ...


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Of course I owe this to the good people above Martin Krzywinski & Hot Licks: nothing wrong with " Regards from Italy, Bob." I am reminded with the famous Bond's movie From Russia with Love which became a famous saying ( I mean: From...with love) in press and literature. It can be of course written: with love from...; regards from.



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