You work for an international company. You have seen an advertisement for a training course which will be useful for your job. Write a letter to your manager. In your letter Describe the training course you want to do Explain what the company could do to help you Say how the course will be useful for your job

A couple of days ago, when I was entering into office saw a piece of news on the bulletin board about
education
Correct article usage
an education

It seems that there is an article usage problem here.

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plan, which will be beneficial for my progress as a medical engineer . Recently, the company has imported new models of dialysis
machines
from
German
Correct your spelling
Germany

The word German doesn’t seem to fit this context. Consider replacing it with a different one.

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. I’m unfamiliar with those because have advanced structures and systems. For
this
reason, I really want you to make an arrangement to send me German for learning the new version of
machines
clearly. I need to learn
German
Add an article
the German

The noun phrase German language seems to be missing a determiner before it. Consider adding an article.

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language and the association can hold a course
for
Change preposition
on

It seems that preposition use may be incorrect here.

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it.
Also
, they should reserve a hotel there and make a coordinate. If I learn completely the dialysis
machines
structure can transform
this
knowledge to other staff. Apart from that, when the
machines
were damaged, for fixing them it is not necessary to send it back. I can fix them well. I hope that you consider my concerns about my job.
Submitted by agaeirostam on

The Greeting

Depending on the style and aim of the letter, you will need to adapt your greeting.

Always start an informal letter in the ways:

  • Dear + name
  • Hi / Hello + name

‘Dear...’ is more appropriate, so stick with this.

For a formal letter there are two options for the greeting:

  • Use Dear Sir or Madam if you don’t know the name of the person you are writing to.
  • Use Dear + surname if you do know their name, e.g. Dear Mr Smith or Dear Mrs Jones.

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