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Is it polite to say just let you know?
The phrase itself is polite enough, but it is often used in situations where the speaker is being impolite by making the comment (such as correcting a stranger on some trivial mistake). As a result some people interpret the phrase as impolite, even though it is not, itself, impolite.
How do you say you know formally?
Yes, ‘as you know’ is presumptuous. But if you are worried about telling the recipient something that you think is already known, you can use alternative expressions like ‘as you will probably be aware’ or ‘you will possibly be aware that …’ or similar.
How do you say just so you know professional?
You could instead use phrases like:
- just to let you know…
- just so you are aware…
- I should just mention that…
- I should just let you know that…
- in case you’re not aware…
- as you probably know…
What can I write instead of let you know?
What is another word for let you know?
How do you say understood professionally?
You can do that by saying:
- OK / Alright / Sure.
- Got it.
- OK, I get it now / That’s clear, thank you.
- Fair enough / I see where you’re coming from / I take your point / That makes sense.
- Of course / Absolutely.
- I appreciate why you think that, but…
- I hear what you’re saying, but…
- That’s totally fair / I don’t blame you.
What is a professional way to say please let me know?
What is another word for let me know?
|keep me updated
|keep me posted
|keep me informed
|keep me apprised
|keep me in the loop
|keep me up to date
|give me a buzz
|give me a tinkle
Is it OK to use FYI in formal email?
Fyi is commonly used, even in professional communication, to indicate that a message or a part of a message is for informational purposes only and doesn’t require any action. This is why you’ll often see fyi in email subjects.
Is it just a FYI or just an FYI?
If the word begins with a consonant sound, the article is “a” (as in “a house,” “a university,” “a PhD”). We use the article “an” before “FYI” because the pronunciation of the abbreviation begins with a vowel sound: eff-why-eye.
Is well noted polite?
It is a “yes”. It is both acknowledgement and assurance. Someone might casually say, “Noted,” but to say, “Well noted,” or “Duly noted,” is to emphasize that they have read your message, understood it fully, and will act according to your wishes. Actually, noted does not imply that the recipient will act accordingly.
How do you say just letting you know in an email?
Senior Member. “I would like to inform you that …” (But that’s a bit too formal.) “I would like to let you know that …” (Better.)
How do you respond to I will let you know professionally?
Please let me know what’s going on. I need you to get in touch. It’s important that I hear from you….You can try the following:
- I will keep you updated.
- I will get back to you on this in some time.
- I will keep you posted.
- I will inform you at my earliest (a little more formal however)
Is just an FYI rude?
“FYI” is just rude and can easily become a tool in passive aggressive communication when forwarding an email from someone else – “FYI, you should know about this”.
When to use “I will let you know” in a sentence?
We can use “I will let you know” when we don’t have all the answers at the minute. We might need to take some time to figure out what to say before saying it. However, there are more professional synonyms out there, and this article will look into them.
What is a synonym for just to let you know?
Synonyms for just to let you know include 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, so you know, for your attention and for your perusal. Find more similar words at wordhippo.com!
Is it impolite to say’Let me know when you know’?
As a result some people interpret the phrase as impolite, even though it is not, itself, impolite. An unstated assumption of a let you know construction is that your friend doesn’t know, but perhaps should already know.