If you are the one who is starting the email communication, you cannot include a line of thanks. Instead, start by stating your purpose clearly. A possible formula could be «I am writing to enquire about …» or «I am writing in reference to …».Once your purpose is clear at the beginning of the message, move into the main text of your email. Try to keep it short and simple a pay careful attention to grammar, spelling and punctuation. 4. Add some closing remarksOne way to finish your email politely is by thanking your reader once again and by adding some polite closing remarks. These could be «Thank you for your patience and cooperation» or «Thank you for your consideration». Additionally, include the following formulas to show yourself somehow attentive and accessible for a future contact: «If you have any questions or concerns, don’t hesitate to let me know» and «I look forward to hearing from you».5. Don’t forget the closingFinally, include a proper closing with your name. Possible professional closings could be «Best regards», «Sincerely», and «Thank you». Don’t use closings such as «Best wishes» or «Cheers» unless you have a close relationship with the reader.
A typical day at workFAVA- Formación en Ambientes Virtuales de Aprendizaje16SENA- Servicio Nacional de Aprendizaje.4. Grammar pointsLearning the prepositions of place in English can be very convenient since we constantly need to describe the location or position things have in relation to others. All the time we are asking about where things are or we show other people the place where something is located. Let’s have a look at some of the most commonly used prepositions of place in English, but be careful, because sometimes it is not that easy to identify in what cases certain prepositions should be used.4.1. Prepositions of placeIn front ofIt is used to describe a position in which something or someone is at the front part of something or someone else.• The Senior Manager is delivering a speech in front of the company’s staff.• Teachers stand in front of their students all the time.BehindBehind is the opposite of In front of. It means at the back (part) of something.• The line for paying bills is too long, there are many people behind me.• All the company’s managers always stand behind the CEO.BetweenIt is used to refer to something located in the middle of two objects or things.• Please, sit between me and John at the meeting. We are angry at each other and I don’t want to talk to him.• The number 5 is between the number 4 and 6.
A typical day at workFAVA- Formación en Ambientes Virtuales de Aprendizaje17SENA- Servicio Nacional de Aprendizaje.Across from / OppositeBoth prepositions mean exactly the same thing. They usually refers to one thing being in front of something else, but separated by something in the middle.