I have been a professional writer and editor for more than 30 years, taught speech and English composition at the university level, and have developed speech and English composition courses and seminars for businesses. I am experienced in editing a wide variety of materials, especially business, scientific, and other academic papers. I am familiar with all the major style guides.
I have edited any number of graduate papers and other technical materials in such advanced fields as civil and electrical engineering and semiconductor fabrication. I have extensive experience in working with non-native English speakers.
|Hame||09/15/16||10||10||10||Thank you as usual|
|Hame||09/11/16||10||10||10||Best wishes as usual!|
Hi Hame, I'm not sure there's a single word for that, but in this country we often reserve specific lanes for what are termed "high-occupancy vehicles (HOVs). These generally require at least two people
Hi Ryo, Sorry if I didn't explain it adequately. Your two sentences in which you compared the he/him - who/whom in number 2 are not really alike. If I had known who/whom that was, I would have spoken
Hi Ryo, Who/whom is one of the features of the language that a great many people get wrong. Plus, preferences in ambiguous situations may very well be changing. In many instances, even if you get it
Hi Hame, September tenth, twenty sixteen or September ten, two thousand sixteen Or you can mix and match the two elements Hope this helps. But I can't really think of a situation when
Hame, If I understand the question correctly, I think "will" is the correct choice--"We will go to Texas on Thursday." I think "be going to" just adds unnecessary words, which is almost never good.