Is it spelled adviser or advisor?

Is it spelled adviser or advisor?

There is no difference between adviser and advisor besides spelling, and both are acceptable for someone who gives advice. Some people, though, feel that advisor is more formal. Advisor tends to be used for people having an official position—for example, an advisor to the president.

Is advisor with an E or O?

Adviser with an e dates back to 18th century and is preferred over advisor with an o. Writers, dictionaries and usage guides like Garner’s, Fowler’s and AP Stylebook choose adviser whenever implying a person who gives advice.

What is the difference between advising and advising?

So, the main difference between advice vs advise is that “advise” (with an S) is a verb that to recommend, or to give information to someone. On the other hand, “advice” (with a C) is a noun: an opinion or recommendation offered as a guide to action.

Where do we use advice and advise?

Advise vs. Advice–What’s the Difference?

  • Advise is a verb that means to suggest what should be done, to recommend, or to give information to someone. The S of advise sounds like a Z.
  • Advice is a noun that means a suggestion about what you should do. The C of advice sounds like S.

Can you please advise or advice?

Another potential problem is the difference between advise and advice. Advice is a noun, meaning “suggestions for what to do,” and advise is a verb meaning “to give advice.” Mix up your s and your c and you’ll need advice on your spelling, as well as on the question you’re actually asking.

WHEN TO USE Please advise or please advice?

Do you use “Please advice” or “Please advise”? Well, the correct phrase is actually “Please advise”. Some grammar experts say that “Please advise” must have an object after the phrase because advise is a transitive verb. But since it’s widely used (especially in email), “Please advise” is grammatically accepted.

Is Kindly be informed rude?

It’s not at all bad or rude – as long as it is a very formal, business setting. In my understanding, if it isn’t rude, it isn’t polite too and smells like being said in a mechanical manner and having the element of some threat. In business communications, I’d like to express this as….

What can I say instead of my information?

What is another word for for your information?

FYI I’d like to bring to your attention
I’d like to notify you it should be mentioned that
just so you know just so you’re aware
just to let you know so you know
for your attention for your perusal

How do you say I know in other ways?

Ways of saying that you know, understand or agree – thesaurus

  • of course. adverb. used when you have just realized something.
  • OK. interjection.
  • all right. interjection.
  • fair enough. phrase.
  • I know. phrase.
  • if you like. phrase.
  • I see. phrase.
  • I know what you mean. phrase.

Do I say I too much?

There is nothing wrong with using “I” and you can’t really use it “too much”. A more reasonable concern would be not having enough sentence variety, and what appears to be using “I” too much is just a symptom of that. You can use -ing verb forms instead of writing the subject (“I”) in each dependent clause.