As per request
It is correct to say "...serves more than 6000..."
It is a more politically correct way to say handicapped.
The correct form is "Who did you say was elected?". The pronoun "who" is functioning as the subject of the sentence.The pronoun "who" is the subjective form.The pronoun "whom" is an objective pronoun.
The freedom to petition the government is the freedom of the press. You can write and say what you want.
It is not. It is more important to say what you mean. When you become overly concerned about possibly giving offense you lose the ability to communicate clearly. "I'd rather be right than politically correct."
The correct way to word an invitation is to say, "We request your kind presence at." The invitation does not need to say kind presence to be correct.
is it correct in future form when we say " you are requested to submit the programme" or "you are request to submit the programme"
You can say: I comply with your request ( I am obedient to your request or order whatever). In other words, I do exactly whatever you want me to do.
You do not joke around, use correct grammar and correct words, say Sincerely, ----- Send!
No. "May I see your passport, please?" is probably the best way to say it. "For" is not used with "request": you can request someone's passport, or you can request that someone show you his passport. And since requesting is already asking for something, it is redundant to use both "may I" and "request".
Yes. Ex. The details are clearly outlined, as per the attachment."
Requests is an English word (plural of request), however we can not say if your use of the word is correct English because you have failed to say in your question how you were trying to use it.
The correct sentence is can you please take a look at the attached request. Although if you used could, most would find it acceptable too.
We need to know what the request was for. Thank you
Just say no!
Just say no!
The correct spelling is temperature. If you slow down as you say the word, you will remember that it has "per" in it. tem-per-a-ture or temp-er-a-ture Or remember the word temperature has the word temper in it.