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Email me In the same vein as text me call me ping me


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Opinion-This certainly is not a good opening for business emails. Instead of making the emails sound warm and friendly, it often backfires. If the writer is not close to the reader, the usage will come across as insincere. Business people are busy. They prioritize when they will read their correspondence. In fact, they often have their ...


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I would like to call that as 'publishing' email address.


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Example 1: Hope you are doing well and the meeting with your doctor goes well! Changed to: I hope you are doing well, and that the appointment with your doctor goes well too! You need to identify yourself in this sentence as I. Also, an Oxford comma breaks up sentence flow better, and the too at the end implies that you would like both of these to happen. ...


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"Dear Sir" is generally used for a person whose identity is unknown. The usual formal form of address would be "Dear Mr. ".


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Dear Sir is possibly a little over-formal these days, but the choice between Dear Rector, Dear Rector Smith, Dear Professor/Dr/Mr Smith/ and Dear Egbert will depend on the conventions in the institution in which you are studying/working. The use of the first name, unthinkable when I was at university many years ago, is becoming more common, at least in ...


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I was taught, lo, many years ago, that you should use a comma before the name of the person(s) you address. Therefore, "Hello, John" is correct. I've been looking through all of my manuals to find a source. I haven't found one yet, but I know that I will find it if I keep looking. If you're only communicating with one person, there is no need to use the ...



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