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He in fact said
Many people will use the phrase "he in fact said..." when they are referring to the words spoken by an individual.
While this is certainly legally and scientifically true, it is also superfluous, because it is needlessly redundant.
If you were to say, "He said," instead of, "He in fact said," you ARE saying the same thing.
Whenever someone says anything, regardless of what it is, it is automatically a fact.
The very first
Another common needless redundancy people make in English is when they use the term "very first."
Think about this for a moment. First means first. Period.
One cannot be "very first" when there is only ONE first.
In order to
The phrase in order to is another commonly used one in English. It is also superfluous.
Instead of saying in order to, just try using the word to whenever it is possible.
Where it is possible to do so
Just say possible, it works fine.
Jokes: More Great Bumper Stickers
1. A good pun is its own reword.
3. A smart man covers his ass. A wise man leaves his pants on.
4. Every man who goes out on a date wonders if he will "get lucky."
By contrast, the woman already knows this answer.
5. Today is a day of firm decisions. Or is it?
6. Card sent to someone: "I am so miserable without you, it is almost as if you are here!"
7. Good girls are really bad girls who just never got caught.
8. It’s never the bullet that really kills you, it’s the darn hole.
Najdete ji také v bezplatném deníku Metropolitní expres.