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Please correct the following text:
I think it will be better if we can meet tomorrow or day after tomorrow. I believe Jane will also be there because she has some leaves before he next exam. I will prefer to meet in evening and I believe this will also be your preference because at that time you will have some spare time. We can meet at the Station because your home is located nearby. Please let me know if this suits you.
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Jackson6612I think it will be better if we can meet tomorrow or the day after tomorrow. I believe Jane will also be there because she has some leaves before he her next exam. I will would prefer to meet in the evening , and I believe this will also be your preference because at that time you will have some spare time. We can meet at the Station because your home is located nearby. Please let me know if this suits you.

Hi Jackson, I notice that many posters use expressions like "she has some leaves." I'm not sure if this is British, or if it comes from translation. In the US, "leave" used to be common in the military, and we use it for special purpose time off, like "administrative leave" or "pregnancy leave" (I can't think of the right adjective) or "bereavement leave." Otherwise, we usually just say, "time off."

The clause about the spare time seems to be more trouble than it's worth.

You may wish to keep the "can," depending on what conversation has gone before. If this is the first mention of an evening meeting, the "can" would probably be more polite. If the possibility of an evening meeting has already been acknowledged by your correspondent, I think it's better without it.

Best regards, - A.
Avangiand we use it for special purpose time off, like "administrative leave" or "pregnancy leave" (I can't think of the right adjective) or ...
Hi,
Perhaps "maternity leave"?
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Tanit Perhaps "maternity leave"?
There ya go. Thanks, Tanit.
"Study leave" is a common term. By the way it's "leave" not "leaves", which is the plural of "leaf".
I would be better for me we could meet tomorrow.
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Huevos By the way it's "leave" not "leaves", which is the plural of "leaf".
We sometimes use "leaves" in the plural, as, "Because of the present emergency, all leaves are hereby cancel(l)ed."

I think it would be better if we meet tomorrow.

I think that will be better

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