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How would you describe correct courtesy and preferred greeting when using the telephone?


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2008-04-29 04:57:56
2008-04-29 04:57:56

how would you describe correct courtesy and preferred greeting when using the telephone

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The English word is "salute" (military courtesy). The spelling "salut" is a French greeting, or a Catalan phrase used as a toast.

It turned the word "hello" from an exclamation into a greeting. Read the wikipedia article.

Hello was a greeting much before phones. Hello is what we say when we see someone, so when you first talk to them you say hello no matter if you are seeing them or hearing them.

Start with a standard greeting and ask if the guest needs any assistance with anything, leaving a message if there is no answer. Give a standard goodbye, making sure each guest gets a courtesy call at least once during their stay.

Saludos is a greeting as an expression of courtesy, like a wave. It can also be used at the end of letters, in place of something like 'best regards' or 'cordially.'

Business phone systems today such as the virtual PBX,has an auto attendant feature that bears professionally recorded greeting. This can be set up according to your preferred setting so that you can have the appropriate greeting to every extension or department dialed by your caller. A very welcoming and cordial voice greeting will make a positive impression.

It is often said that "Hello" was invented by Thomas Edison as way of greeting a caller on the telephone, invented around 1876.

The correct way to spell greeting is greeting. ----

i dont really know the answer to this question but i NEED help! can anyone give me 2 adjectives that describe the incas

Ciao! (THE MOST USUAL GREETING both for meeting and for farewell) Pronto? / Pronto! (at the telephone, for example - ok?) Salve! ( = Hi! )

Pick up the phone, press talk, and speak a greeting in to the phone, such as, "Hello?" or your name. You can be less formal if you know that it's one of your friends.

Hola (Hi/Hello) qualifies as such. Many Mexicans are also in the habit of answering the telephone this way: "Bueno?"

In person, most Yiddish speakers, religious or not, will greet with the familiar "Shalom Aleichem". Hopefully, another contributor will improve this answer, and add the telephone greeting.

The Greeting was created in 1978.

The word hello has been credited to Thomas Edison, specifically as a way to greet someone when answering the telephone; according to one source, he expressed his surprise with a misheard Hullo. Alexander Graham Bell initially used Ahoy-hoy (as used on ships) as a telephone greeting. However, in 1877, Edison wrote to T.B.A. David, the president of the Central District and Printing Telegraph Company of Pittsburgh:Friend David, I do not think we shall need a call bell as Hello! can be heard 10 to 20 feet away. What you think? Edison - P.S. first cost of sender & receiver to manufacture is only $7.00.By 1889, central telephone exchange operators were known as 'hello-girls' due to the association between the greeting and the telephone.Etymological answer: Hello ( or hullo) originally meant "stop, there!" It derives from the French holà, and entered the English language with William the Conqueror.Hello is a word used in greeting someone, such as--> "Hello! How are you today?"hello means salutation or greeting in English language"Hello" is a basic English greeting.Other words for hello are "hi" or "greetings!"

A greeting is like a card with money in it. Both participants in the greeting will receive 3,000 fame and 500 starcoins but a greeting costs 15 diamonds.

The English greeting "How do you do" does not have a direct translation in Spanish. The word-for-word translation does not mean the same thing as it does in English. "How are you" is the preferred greering: ¿Cómo esta? (formal) ¿Cómo estas? (Informal)

I'm not sure if it is spelled correctly, but it is the Japanese greeting over the telephone. Similar to "Hello, thank you for calling." it stands for hello and its spelled moshii moshii

In Portugal, the Christmas greeting is Feliz Natal. In Brazil, that greeting may be Boas Festas, or Feliz Natal. There are some who give the greeting Natal Alegre.

Generally, greeting an officer by rank is acceptable, but "Sir" is preferred in the Army.EXAMPLE:"Good morning, Major" is acceptable, but "Good morning, Sir" is preferred.Here are some Army publications that address greetings and courtesies:Army Regulation 600-20, Army Command Policy, paragraph 4-3Army Regulation 600-25, Salutes, Honors and Visits of CourtesyField Manual 7-21.13, Customs, Courtesies, and Traditions, Chapter 4Department of the Army Pamphlet 600-60, A Guide to Protocol and Etiquettegenerally you use sir when referring to a HIGHER rank, but you can use their rank if they are lower then you, example:(lower rank) Hello, sir.(Higher rank) Hello sergeant. (your rank is captain.)

a season greeting in latin a season greeting in latin

How japanese greeting with other people?

No, that is a Chinese greeting.

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