WRITING: GRAMMARLY TIPS

For writers who want to have a polished manuscript or readers who love to find mistakes (heh heh), GRAMMARLY is a great tool. I copied this from an email I received from them this morning.  I’ve been working with GRAMMARLY for the past several months and found my manuscripts are more concise and much more grammatically correct. (especially those pesky commas.) 

Grammarly works well with most social media sites (Facebook, Twitter, Instagram etc. ) 

 

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CLICHES TO GET RID OF

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Email Writing Trends We Observed in 2018

Grammarly

Updated on
December 4, 2018 TRENDS

 

At Grammarly, we know that most of the writing that professionals like you do on a day-to-day basis is through email. And you probably know that email can feel like drudgery, a bunch of people regurgitating sentences like “Thanks in advance!” and “I hope you’re doing well.”

So a while ago, we uncovered the most common email mistakes, trends, and cliches Grammarly users were participating in.

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Here are our top email cliches:

  • Please find attached
  • Thank you in advance
  • I look forward to hearing from you
  • Per our conversation
  • I hope you are well
  • To whom it may concern
  • Sorry for the late reply

Tired of using “Thank you in advance” all the time? Check out our list of email clichesand their alternatives.

We also found the most common ways that folks end their emails.

Here are our top email sign-offs:

  • Thanks
  • Best
  • Regards
  • Love
  • Sincerely
  • Take care
  • Thanks so much
  • Cheers
  • Sent from my iPhone
  • All the best

Did you notice “Sent from my iPhone” in there? That’s a friendly reminder to make sure you delete it before you send off that reply from your phone. Here are some tips on how to write successful emails on your phone.

Tone is hard to read via email—so it’s only logical that we tend to use exclamation points to sound friendly.

Here are some of the most common words and phrases we use exclamation points with.

  • Thanks!
  • Thank you!
  • Have a great weekend!
  • Good day!
  • Hello!
  • Greetings!

If you’re new to the workforce, email etiquette when reaching out to recruiters or emailing new colleagues can be tough.

“It’s the fundamental business communication. It’s the way people often meet people for the first time . . . it’s absolutely critical, it’s one of the most important skills that you can cultivate,” says Dan Post-Senning, an etiquette expert at the Emily Post Institute.

Using the occasional cliche is okay, but if you want to know how to really master email as a new employee, check out our tips.

Want to know more about how to write the perfect email? Read our guide full of recommendations, data, expert opinions, and more.

I hope you found this useful. I’ll have more Grammarly updates.

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