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Would You Check My English

Would you check English answers?

I have to choose the correct completion. ( I don't have an answer sheet. )
These are about grammar.

1. I felt ( happy/ good about my decision/ on some ice.)
=> I think all of three can be answers. Am I wrong?

2. Yesterday Mr. Jone taught (two classes/ about his wife/at night)
=> first and second one are correct, aren't they?

3. Children drew for several hours. => I know "draw" has an object, but can't it be omitted like that?

Would you check my English, please?

1) I (have received) an invoice about (a) subscription contract renewal from you today.

2) It says it will cost $200 for three years, and I'm interested in the discount of 50% of the (original) fee.

3) Before I apply for it, I would like to (make some things clear)

4) I'm wondering if this discounted price includes the charge of international postage. Plus, I would like to know if it's possible to dissolve the contract halfway. If it is, how much (money would I be refunded with)?

5) Your (articles and/or books are) very helpful to my studies, so I'm looking forward to new issues as well.

I'm not an english professor but, this should make sense

Would you check my English?

I never knew candles could shine so brightly. I am healed by looking at the dancing candle flame.

or

I never realized that the light from a candle could shine so brightly. Looking at the dancing flame of a candle, I feel healed.
(If you use this second one, and it's for an assignment, your teacher will know that you got help from native speakers. It's a good idea, for assignments where you get help, to tell the teacher that you asked other people for help with some sentences. Most ESL teachers will not mind, but they like to know - otherwise it appears that you are trying to present other people's help as your own work.)

EDIT: I changed bright to brightLY for a reason. It seems to me that you are describing the verb, shine. As a result, you would want to use an adverb (brightly) rather than an adjective (bright). This would follow the rules for adjectives and adverbs most closely. However, as you can see from the other answers, it is very common in everyday English to use the adjective form in this particular structure.

Would you check my English writing?

Your writing is logical, easy to understand and earnest. You don't have to change a thing you have written. But I have written an example of how a fuller, i.e., more gaseous, rejection could be politely composed. Yours is a better response because it is simple and honest. But if you prefer a response filled with flowery flummery, this is a first class example. (Poor pun intended.)

"Some students in my English class have suggested that I run for class president. I would be honored to represent my class, however I have serious time constraints that will not permit me to serve. I work every day and leave for my job when my last class is finished. I would have to find different hours to work, which is not realistic, or else I could not participate in all of the meetings and other functions that a class president is expected to attend and be closely involved in. This would short change my fellow students and I find that unacceptable and unfair to you. I believe, therefore, that a student who has more time to devote to this position would make a better choice for class president than me."

Your English is excellent my friend. Keep up the good work!

Would you check my english? / thankyou?

1) More of the surface of the earth is coverd with water than with land.

2) The taller of the two men went out earlier.

3) My little brother is not as tall as what he was 2 years ago.

4) No matter where you go, you see a lot of people taking pictures.

5) No matter what society you belong to, you cannot live by yourself.

6) No matter what university you go into, what you can learn at university is just very little in terms of quality and quantity.

7) I won't change my mind no matter who comes to persuade me.

As this is a translation from a language, please do not change the whole. Thank you.

Would You Check My English Grammar?

Okay, so I'm given the task of making and delivering a welcoming speech in English. My. First. Ever. Experience. Delivering. Speech. (at my middle high school).

I know, it wouldn't be easy since English is my third language and my English grammar is, frankly, suck. Please check my grammar, choice of words, and give me some helpful advices. Here's the speech I made:

Welcome to Pengabdi Junior High School. The honorable board of assessors of provincial Healthy School Contest, Sister Principal Irena Nono, teachers, and my dear friends, a very nice morning to one and all.

I feel really honored to stand before you all to deliver some words. Now, with the help of God’s bless and our hard work, we can go as far as winning the municipal Healthy School Contest and represent Singkawang at provincial level.

As you all might know, our honorable guests come all the way to Singkawang to evaluate us, whether we are ready to face the national Healthy School Contest or not.

Last but not the least, I hope for the best result and please have a nice day.
(Thanks for answering, you have no idea how helful you're).

Would you check my English sentences?

I am a student learning English.
I wrote as it came to mind to practice the conversation in English.
Would you check to see if I've made some mistakes or used awkward expressions?

--------------------------------------...
2 days ago, I started to feel some pain below my sternum. I don't know the reason, but I don't want to go to hospital. I prefer to wait until my body heals it by itself.
Actually, I had an important dinner appointment with my teacher today. Outwardly it looked like a just casual dinner, but it was the time when my teacher evaluate my English skill and manners individually. Thus, I had to show my best in front of him because his statement is very influential to the recruiter. However, my friend who attend the dinner with me said to me that I looked very exhausted and I really did. I couldn't do my best. Plus, such a pain usually makes my breath bad, because it is caused by stomach problem. I was so self-conscious due to it that I couldn't express myself as well as usual.
I might as well go to the clinic. I don't want to spend money on this matter, but this time I seem to have no choice.

Thank you in advance.

Would you check my writing in English?

somewhat, your paragraph is very stable, lots greater effective something i could write in Spanish.:-) There are some issues that are actually not grammatically incorrect yet are actually not the way that interior sight English audio device regularly could exhibit them. I’ve stated those in brackets. I’ve additionally inserted a remark in parentheses. thank you on your pastime in Gordon’s workplace aspects. right this is the suggestions [which you asked.] [The stable, black binders are] $40 5 each. in case you purchase greater desirable than 6 [of them, they] would be $40 two each. meaning you will save a minimum of $12. Our company produces (do you somewhat propose produces or do you propose shares? "Produces" potential which you manufacture them?) numerous sorts of workplace aspects from ballpoint pens to help materials. we've enclosed [a] catalogue of our cutting-edge products on your attention. [there is an] order sheet interior the direction of the catalogue on your convenience. [you additionally can] call our toll unfastened type 24 hours an afternoon to [place] an order. Please be happy to touch us if we can ever be of [counsel] to you. wish this enables. FE

Would you check my question about English grammar?

This is a problem. Often, the present perfect ("has taken", "has gone") and the simple past ("took", "went") can be used in the same sentence and both are correct. Sometimes the emphasis is a little different.
The present perfect is often used for an action that started in the past and has visible or noticeable effects in the present. So most native speakers would probably say "He has taken" for the first one because apparently A noticed that there is something wrong with him, so the effects are noticeable in the present.

In the second one, native speakers would prefer "she has gone" because it says that her leaving just happened recently. "She went" would be more likely if she left a long time ago.

Would you check my questions about English?

Hello! I'm from America, since you appear to want to know where we're from with out answers.

1. Technically, neither of those are right? There's no subject in the sentence. However, if I imagine that there -is- a subject in the sentence (probably 'I' in this case), then A is more correct.

2. Once again, A is more correct, or at least what you'll generally hear more often from people who have English as their first language. I think if you used B, you'd have to get rid of 'After' and just make the sentence, "Having been elected, he gave a speech to his supporters."