A slight correction, normally we would say "Is it okay with you if..." If you are trying to get a bit more formal, you could say "Would it be alright with you if..." or "Would it be possible for me to take it..."
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Additional, is that OK or is it OK?
In English, the pronouns this and that are used to establish a relationship with a thing (in reality) or with a thing or idea or series of comments in language. Both "Is this OK?" and "Is that OK?" are fine. However, they can be used under varying circumstances.
In no way, is it okay with you or is it okay for you? Keeping it simple,when we say something is ok with us, it means that it is agreeable to us. However, when we say something is ok for us, it means that it is convenient for us.
At the very least, is the movie it appropriate for a 12 year old?
I think IT is a movie that only certain older kids/tweens are able to watch. I wathed IT a couple days ago and I didnt look away at any part, even when Georgie's arm was bitten off. I am 11 years old but rated it 12+ because I know that most of my friends will not be capable of watching this movie.
Does it work for you formal?
The more formal version of that phrase would be, "Does that sound acceptable?" or "Does that sound all right to you?" "Does that work for you" is more commonly seen in the form of a response, not a question. As in, "that works for me."
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"It's okay by me" means something like, "It's okay with me, I will let it pass. I would normally say this if someone asks my permission to do something.
Roger Thomas is correct in that OK is short for oll korrect, but it is not of military origin. It started as a comical abbreviation during a fad in New England in the 1830s. Others were OW (oll wright), KY (know yuse, or no use), and NS ('nuff said).
Short Answer Alright = more formal. Okay = less formal.
It's more correct to write OK because it is actually an acronym. OK stands for “oll korrect”, or “all correct”.
More words in general sound more polite Gretchen McCulloch, an internet linguist and author of the upcoming book Because Internet, said OK is not inherently rude but the length of a reply matters. “Anything that's shorter can sound curter, anything that's longer can sound more polite,” McCulloch said.
Synonyms & Antonyms of OK
- all right,
- (also copasetic or copesetic),
Transitions – Informal & Formal
|In the meantime||In the interim|
|I think||In my opinion,|
|In the end,||Finally|
Parents need to know that despite its high nostalgia factor and preteen stars, Stand by Me should by no means be considered a children's movie. ... Kids and teens also smoke and drink, and a dead body is shown.
Eleven-year-olds are capable of reflection, analysis, and confronting moral and ethical questions ... though they might not be ready for the answers. Social and emotional development: Kids this age begin to be intensely interested in their appearance, with definite ideas about what clothes to wear, etc.
Needless to say, there are huge spoilers throughout, so watch out if you haven't seen both movies!
- 10 January Embers.
- 9 The Bloody Bathroom.
- 8 The Firefly.
- 7 Pick Your Door.
- 6 The Hypochondriac's Worst Nightmare.
- 5 Georgie Denbrough's Death.
- 4 Mrs. Kersh Gone Wild.
- 3 Henry Attacks Eddie.
"Ok" is not considered formal. It can be used sometimes in formal conversations, but not in writing. Some words you can use in it's place are "acceptable", "all right", or "decent".