+0
I wonder if the following sentence makes sense.

"You can find the details in the below."

Is that grammatically right?
Do I need to add a noun like
"You can find the details in the below section/sentence/part."

Can't I just use "in the below"?

Thanks for your help.
+1
Hi,

I suggest simply 'You can find the details below'.

Clive
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You really need the noun and a little restructuring:

You can find the details in the section below:
You can find the details in the following section:
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Comments  
Thanks so much Mister Micawber
I detest the use of the word "below" in this manner, but it has become very common in emails. If you read it out loud, doesn't it sound wrong, or is it just my generation that has that instinct about grammar?
It should be, "You can find the details in the section/sentence/part below." Your real mistake was putting the word "below" in the wrong place.
I see a lot of emails that say, "Please see the below attachment." Read it out. It sounds wrong. Imagine you are in a multi-level department store. Would you ever say "Let's go to the below floor."? No, you would say, "Let's go to the floor below." When you type, you should approach it the same way.
I hope this helps.
Cheers.
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 Clive's reply was promoted to an answer.
AnonymousI see a lot of emails that say, "Please see the below attachment." Read it out. It sounds wrong. Imagine you are in a multi-level department store. Would you ever say "Let's go to the below floor."? No, you would say, "Let's go to the floor below." When you type, you should approach it the same way.
We are losing this battle. 'above' and 'below' are now being used as if they were ordinary attributive adjectives before the noun. Emotion: crying

Soon we'll be saying that we should not disturb 'asleep dogs'. And not long after that we'll be saying

I didn't have to pay the bill that time. I had already done that when I was there the before time! Emotion: big smile

CJ