Pimente ta maîtrise du vocabulaire de l’emploi en France avec des mots croisés ! Amis du français et de l’emploi en France, bonjour ! Vous savez, apprendre le vocabulaire professionnel peut être aussi excitant que de déballer un cadeau surprise… ou aussi ennuyeux que d’attendre un appel téléphonique qui n’arrive jamais. Mais qu’est-ce qui rendrait […]
Pécuniaire : définition Introduction : la confusion autour de « pécuniaire » En parlant d’emploi ou en rédigeant vos candidatures, vous avez probablement rencontré le mot « pécuniaire » ou « pécunier », mais avez-vous toujours su l’écrire correctement ? La bonne orthographe est en effet « pécuniaire » , mais certains ont tendance à l’écrire « […]
In spoken language, it is common to hear someone talk about their qualities using the expression "de par", which is, to say the least, bombastic or wordy. It is also written differently in some cover letters: sometimes you read the detestable 'de part' used as a [...].
In Geofffey Branger's column on Europe 1, Audrey Morice from Foodwatch condemned the deception faced by consumers: "And in fact, behind the packaging, the product contains only 0.9% of morels, which is very little and very disappointing". Is she talking about a desire to mislead consumers, an unfair practice [...]?
We often hear these two expressions used interchangeably, probably because of their paronymy, and we therefore tend to confuse them. In the same way, the terms "attention" and "intention" are sometimes confused when an expression such as "à l'intention" is used for "à l'attention". Definition of 'in a jiffy' The expression 'in a jiffy' means that [...].
Gré comes from the Latin adjective gratis, grata, gratum, which means pleasant, dear, loved or grateful, welcome or charming. The Gaffiot defines it as "one who receives a warm welcome". To be grateful is precisely to be aware that something is pleasant. When is savoir gré used? The expression savoir gré is used to express gratitude or appreciation.
I will be or I will be? What's the difference? "I will be" is the future simple form of the verb to be. Normally, when you hear it spoken, you should be able to hear and even tell the difference. "Je serais" is the present conditional form of the verb to be. "Je serai" is pronounced with [...].
What is the correct conjugation of the verb "permettre" in the first person present indicative? Should I write "je permets" or "je permet"? What happens if we add the complement pronoun "me"? Should you write "je me permets" or "je [...]"?
"I could" or "I could", which spelling should I use? The ending makes all the difference! In French, this conjugated verb is written in two forms. "Je pourrais" is the present conditional form of the verb "pouvoir", in the first person singular. In the absence of an "s" ending, "je pourrai" is the [...].
Telecommuting, a substantial increase in the trend towards remote work compared with face-to-face work! Confusion reigns as to which ending to use. And the good old Académie has been quick to sidestep the question of spelling and advocate the use of "à distance" and "en présence". But can we seriously say: "the [...]