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Dear Mr Yang,

Thank you very much for hosting the interesting radio programme and I like it very much. I know that you have introduced an English dictionary in the programme for a few times, but so far I still do not know its full title. Can you please tell me its title, it begins with Rogot's Thes... Looking forward to hear from you soon. Thanks.

Regards,
MP Wong

 

The name is Roget's Thesaurus .

TLY

Dear Mr. Yang

I am glad to send email to you.

May I know what's difference between "going forward" and "going onwards?
Can you please give me an example as well?

Thank you very much.

Best regards

Wanda

 

Forward
1. 向前eg. I lean forward . I take one step forward . I run forward . I go
forward
2. 進展eg, The discussion does not take us forward at all . The class is going
forward splendidly
3. 向將來eg, look forward to a good future .
4. 提前eg. we'll take the matter forward two months .

Onwards
1. 從某時起一直eg . They have lived here from 1980 onwards . The swimming pool
is open from 8 8 am onwards
2. used on formal occasions or in formal language 向前,前往, We drove
onwardstowards the city .

TLY

Dear Mr.Yang,

How are you? I have a question regarding the usage of the word "absentee".When preparing meeting minutes, we normally write down "Absent with Apology" before the names of those people didn't attend the last meeting. One time,I used the word "Absentee" and a manager (who was the absent person) got mad and complained that "absentee is an extremely rude word and should never ever be used in minutes. You don't have a dictionary? Check it up! Your English usage is too bad" and he told everyone, including my manager, about my mistake. I was very upset. It actually happened 2 years ago but I still have a hard feeling. Your answer to my question would be very much appreciated. Thank you.

Sincerely,

Little Shan

 

Concise Oxford Dictionary :

Absentee-- a person not present , especially one who is absent from work or school .

TLY

Dear Mr Yang, I want to ask, is that we can just only use "gonna" and "wanna" in the lyric?

Yours faithful,

Elanie

 

That's right . Or you can use them when speaking very casually .

TLY

 
 
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elearning RTHK ON INTERNET