answersLogoWhite

0


Best Answer

They are both somewhat correct, but 'on what date' is the most used one.

User Avatar

Wiki User

โˆ™ 2012-05-15 09:47:19
This answer is:
User Avatar
Study guides

Economics

20 cards

Which economic system calls for a maximum of private ownership

This civilization emerged as a strong city-state between 250 BC and 99 BC

About when were the plow wheel and bronze writing created

In England during the seventeenth century the first real push to develop new technology was in this field

โžก๏ธ
See all cards
3.06
โ˜†โ˜…โ˜†โ˜…โ˜†โ˜…โ˜†โ˜…โ˜†โ˜…
36 Reviews

Add your answer:

Earn +20 pts
Q: Which is grammatically correct 'on what date' or 'on which date'?
Write your answer...
Submit
Still have questions?
magnify glass
imp
Related questions

What is grammatically correct she does not has her book or she does not have her book?

'She does not have her book' is grammatically correct.


Is he you and i grammatically correct?

He, you and I is not grammatically correct. The proper way to say this is you, him and I.


Is this sentence grammatically correct Please let me know a time and date that are convenient to you?

"Please let me know a time and date that is convenient for you." is grammatically correct.


Is it correct to use th after the date or before?

Usually, either can be correct. Consider: "It was the 25th of June." and "May 13th, the day it all went wrong." However, when using the contracted form of the date, it's not grammatically correct. Example: "It was the 25/6/09" isn't grammatically correct.


Is it grammatically correct to say soonest?

Yes, soonest is correct grammatically.


Not like that- is this grammatically correct?

"Not like that" can be grammatically correct, depending on the context.


Is 3-Day tour grammatically correct?

Yes! That is grammatically correct!


Is the phrase for free grammatically correct?

Yes, 'for free', is grammatically correct.


Is you don't miss me do you grammatically correct?

Yes it is a grammatically correct


Which is grammatically correct we currently have or Currently we have?

Currently we have is grammatically correct.


You are not knowing is grammatically correct or not?

This is not grammatically correct. The correct form is 'you do not know', or the abbreviated 'you don't know'.


Is this sentence grammatically correct- sometimes i amaze myself?

Yes, it is grammatically correct.

People also asked