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sentence: Every employee should be aware of the existence of the existence of the organizational culture of our company.

Let's not consider the context, is this sentence alone grammatically correct? Could it clearly express my meaning in grammatically correct way?

Thanks for your help.
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I would rather say:

Every employee should be aware of the organizational culture of our company.

OR

Every employee should abide by the organizational culture of our company. (Since I guess this is the ensuing idea)

Best,

Vijay
Your original question was "is it correct, ignoring context?"

You wrote this: Every employee should be aware of the existence of the existence of the organizational culture of our company.


I have to assume the second "of the existence" was a copy-and-paste error? It's not correct with the two phrases in a row like that.

Yes, it's grammatically correct (once the second "of the existence" is removed.

But it doesn't say what you want it to say, I think. What does does it do to be aware that a culture exists? Shouldn't I know the culture? Understand it? Act within it? Simply knowing that there IS one is not helpful.
Vijay MaratheI would rather say:

Every employee should be aware of the organizational culture of our company.


Yes, or even: All employees should understand our company's organizational cutlure.
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Oh, and I forgot to welcome you to English Forums!
sentence: Every employee should be aware of the existence of the organizational culture of our company.

What I want to say is that every worker in the company should know our company does have an organizational culture. YOU may not understand our organizational culture well, but you should at least know the organizational culture truly exist. This is a company with organizational culture.

Could this sentence I've written clearly convey my meaning in a grammatically correct way?
Thanks for help.
Hi fengguanyupeter

You posted your last question as a separate thread. I have now joined the two threads.

As regards your question, if you feel that such a statement is actually necessary, then I would suggest something like this:

- Every employee should be aware that an organizational culture exists in our company.
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yankee, Thank you for your help, This my first time here, so I'm not quite familiar with all the operations and procedures.

Thank you for your information.

Here I want to know if the sentence I've written could also make sense to some extent? Because I've seen some similar use of existence in other articles.

Thanks very much for your patience and help.
yankee, Thank you for your help, This my first time here, so I'm not quite familiar with all the operations and procedures.

Thank you for your information.

Here I want to know if the sentence I've written could also make some sense. Because I've seen some similar use of existence in other articles.

Thanks very much for your patience and help.
fengguanyupetersentence: Every employee should be aware of the existence of the organizational culture of our company.

What I want to say is that every worker in the company should know our company does have an organizational culture. YOU may not understand our organizational culture well, but you should at least know the organizational culture truly exist. This is a company with organizational culture.

Could this sentence I've written clearly convey my meaning in a grammatically correct way?
Thanks for help.

Hi - just hit "reply" and you'll be fine. Start a new thread when you have a new questions.

Your original is okay. I actually like you rewrite better, changing 'Worker" to "employee": Every employee in the company should know our company does have an organizational culture.

I also prefer "a" culture to "the."
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