If you’re wondering if you should use “one less thing” or “one thing less”, rest assured both are correct. However, “one less thing” is more common than “one thing less”.
Using correct tense an important part of every business communication as it reflects your personality, especially when you’re communicating with someone who is well-versed in English language.
It’s the quality of grammar and correct spelling, and tone that matters a lot in business email writing. Learn how to write effective business emails.
Since English is a second language in India, many tend to maintain a flexible approach towards using prepositions in writing as well as speech.
You don’t want to let these common English mistakes ruin your image at work. So, beware of these errors and learn how to fix them in your email next time.
Almost every day, I see people use less instead of little and less instead of fewer. This post is designed to address those common errors.
Grammatically speaking, For and Since are both prepositions which can be used in a sentence to express a specific time or period of time depending on the context. Many believe these prepositions can be used interchangeably but as a matter of fact, that’s not true. In fact, this is one of the common English errors […]
While talking about past events, many people can be found confused between past and last. Contrary to what many believe, past and last cannot be used interchangeably. They are used to describe different conditions of an event with regards to a particular period or phase of time.
Whenever I read comments on Facebook posts on newsfeed, I cringe at the silly errors they commit. With the growing internet consumption, people actually grow up reading blogs that are teeming with grammar errors. One of those glaring examples is “couldn’t able to”.
The prevalent misuse of “Flagship” among tech journalists in context of release of a new smartphones has made it difficult for many English learners to comprehend the actual meaning of the word. In this post, I will try to clear the confusion surrounding the word once and for all. Take my word for it.