Getting people to open your emails is challenging. Once opened, the chances they'll click on your call to action (CTA) decrease with every red flag—from suspicious email addresses to poor grammar and punctuation.
It wasn't until I did some real thinking about where my fascination for funny signs came from. Even I didn't realize how far back my interest in these signs extended.
Part II—A practical examination of why you should spend your time learning different meanings of words you already know, rather than trying to improve your comprehension by learning more words.
Writing your name in English is one of the first things language learners are taught. But watching the Olympics reminded me that writing Korean names in English isn't straightforward.
The number of errors, the awkwardness of the English, and the formatting used in this official government announcement on new COVID-19 regulations does little to motivate citizens to attempt to display properly written English in their place of business.
Many language learners mistakenly believe that learning more and more words is the solution to their comprehension woes. This is rarely the case. Learning new meanings for words you already know will likely yield far greater benefits.