I've heard in one american serial that using "at" at the end of a sentence is grammatically incorrect. Could you give me a link so I could read about this rule.

I've heard some expressions where "at" is at the end:
  • "Where are you at?"
  • "What are you looking at."
  • "It is a good place to be at."
The links on similar rules would be useful too.
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I think there is. I am not sure but I think that the british follow this rule of grammar.
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I've posted you in the above a link which makes reference to such a rule.
Thank you! That is what I wanted.
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Selecter, do NOT use "at" at the end of sentence/question with "where." "Where are you at?" is not correct. It's "Where are you?" Regardless of what you will HEAR spoken (often loudly into a cell phone), don't write this. Where are you? I am here. (Not "I am at here.")

But with the verb "look," it's fine. "What are you looking at?" I'm looking at this book. (You need the "at" to go with the verb "look.")
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Unfortunately, more and more people are putting "at" at the sentences where it doesn't belong, as in the sentences you originally posted. I think it's partly due to people being lazy, although some people may not have learned it in school. I think the grammar in the US is quickly going downhill. I think it's a major dilemma for teachers these days. I was a fourth grade language arts teacher and I had angry parents when I corrected the students' grammar. The parents didn't seem to care that my job was to teach the students correct English grammar, or that the writing test the students had in March was graded partially on correct grammar, sentence structure, spelling that made sense, and content. However, I think we need to do a better job of speaking correctly and that would include not using prepositions when they aren't needed.

This is one of my pet peeves in the midwest and south"Where are my keys AT" , "Where is my phone AT?" Drives me BATTY . Just leave the AT out of it!

Also the Philadelphia area. Save your sanity and just accept that there are differences between dialects.

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