+0
We shall now describe the process whereby the plan of the process is effective.

which is supposed to mean:

We shall now describe the process through which the plan of the process has the intended effects.

The process has the same effects as the plan of the process in the end.

Is this alright or any mistake? Why is it not correct?
1 2 3
Comments  
Hi,
We shall now describe the process whereby the plan of the process is effective.

which is supposed to mean:

We shall now describe the process through which the plan of the process has the intended effects.

The process has the same effects as the plan of the process in the end.

Is this alright or any mistake? Why is it not correct?

You already have a thread related to this, don't you? If so, why start a new one?

I really have trouble seeing your meaning here.

Can you please base it on a simple and very concrete example? eg
Tom decides to paint a wall.
His plan is
choose a colour
paint the wall

The process involved is
go to the paint store
buy paint and brushes
wash the wall
paint the wall
let the wall dry
paint it again

The intended effects are
the wall will look nice
Tom will be happy

Now, to help me understand your meaning, please now describe the process through which the plan of the process has the intended effects.

Thank you, Clive
Plan is "killing someone" by "leading him in a desolate place and stabbing him by surprise".

The process involved is "shoot him with a gun"

The intended effect is "the person dies"

The intended effect of the plan is "death to the person" killing a person result in the same effect.
Students: We have free audio pronunciation exercises.
Hi,
Plan is "killing someone"

The process involved is "shoot him with a gun"

The intended effect is "the person dies"

The intended effect of the plan is "death to the person" killing a person result in the same effect.

I would say The intended effect is 'the person dies'. You said exactly that, too.

So why do you then want to say something different? I don't understand.

Clive

One flaw is that if the plan is to stab him, shooting him is not part of the process.
yeah... lol. but is the sentence correct?
Site Hint: Check out our list of pronunciation videos.
Sorry, I couldn't resist teasing a bit.

But like Clive, I'm not sure exactly what you want to say.

The intended effect of our plan is that [the person dies] [the person is dead].

What else do you want to write?
We shall now describe the process whereby the plan of the process is effective.

But is the above correct? Some people say it is not. However, they didn't bother explaining why they thought so.
The phrase "the plan of the process" doesn't really make sense.

We will now describe the process that will effectively accomplish the plan.

To effectively accomplish the plan, we will follow this process.
Try out our live chat room.
Show more