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Article. Que vous écriviez à un client, à un manager ou à un collègue, vous ne remercierez jamais assez.


Tout le monde veut se sentir apprécié alors n'hesitez pas à l'exprimer à vos lecteurs : les remercier pour ce qu'ils ont fait pour vous et pour ce que vous souhaitez qu'ils fassent dans le futur ! Vous verrez que certains mots alliés à une sincère appréciation de leurs efforts vous emmènera très loin. Au début de l'email Remerciez votre lecteur est la meilleure façon de commencer pour email. Cela montre d'entrée vos intentions et il est essentiel que votre lecteur se sente apprécié au cas où vous ayez besoin de son aide dans le futur. Thank you for contacting us. Si quelqu'un vous écrit pour poser des questions sur les services de votre compagnies, commencez votre email avec cette phrase. Thank you for your prompt reply.

Lorsqu'un client ou un collègue répond à un email très rapidement, remarquez-le et dîtes-le. Thank you for providing the requested information. Thank you for all your assistance. Learning English - Home. Thsrs - The Shorter Thesaurus.

12 Ways to Learn Vocabulary With The New York Times. Here are 12 quick, easy and engaging ways to learn and practice new words by reading, viewing or listening to 1. “SAT Words” and The Times: Reading just the front page of The New York Times every day can introduce you to scores of SAT-level words in context. For instance, in this article about Prince William’s engagement alone you can find déclassé, obsolete, indifferently, fevered, naïve, saturation, virtually, speculation and sought. Did you know you can double click on any word in a Times article to read its definition? Or that the Learning Network has a Word of the Day feature that examines each new word in a recent Times context?

2. 3. For more student wordplay, you might also look at the results of the Found Poem Student Challenge we ran last April. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. If you’re curious about what phrases even seasoned editors and reporters overuse, visit the After Deadline feature. 10. 11. 12. How do you teach vocabulary? Plague Words and Phrases. Misused Expressions. Strunk, William, Jr. 1918. Elements of Style. Bothly - English-French Dictionary WordReference. Boldly - English-French Dictionary WordReference. Split infinitive. A split infinitive is an English-language grammatical construction in which a word or phrase, usually an adverb or adverbial phrase, comes between the marker to and the bare infinitive (uninflected) form of a verb.

Split infinitive

For example, a split infinitive occurs in the opening sequence of the Star Trek television series: to boldly go where no man has gone before. Here, the adverb "boldly" splits the full infinitive "to go". More rarely, the term compound split infinitive is used to describe situations in which the infinitive is split by more than one word: The population is expected to more than double in the next ten years. As the split infinitive became more common in the 19th century, some grammatical authorities sought to introduce a prescriptive rule against it. History of the construction[edit] Middle English[edit] In Old English, infinitives were single words ending in -n or -an (compare modern Dutch and German -n, -en).

And he cleopede him to; alle his wise cnihtes. for to him reade;[4][5]