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As a native American speaker, when I see British folk sign off "Cheers," I have always interpreted it as they are sending out a general well wishing. It does remind me of when Americans say "Cheers" when they click glasses in general goodwill to each other. But more than that, whenever I hear a European say or write Cheers, I always think it sounds so cool ...


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If you want simply to confirm to your professor that you have received a message, well received conveys more than that. Well received, which is sometimes hyphenated, means that something has gotten a good reaction or has been viewed with approval. For example, "The book was well received by critics." See Macmillan and Collins for examples of dictionary ...


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What are the options that you tried? There are several variants to choose from. A few are: It would mean a lot to me. I would be much obliged if. I would be indebted to you. I'd appreciate it if. I would be grateful to you. Hope this helps. NS


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I would say, "Have we met?" or "Do I know you?", or "Sorry but do I know you?"


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Oh my. I wonder if there has been a mistake. I'm John Doe, and you are?


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