The schedule did not say that. You have proposed it. We can`t keep up. However, if the timetable has a plan to “meet on March 2,” the proposal to meet on March 2 would approve the timetable. It would be on schedule. Patients in septic shock were managed in accordance with our local protocol, in accordance with the campaign campaign survival rules . It goes without saying that any statement you make is “to your knowledge” or “to your knowledge” unless otherwise stated. What else could be the case? Garner`s Modern American Usage says that by means (1) “depends”; (2) “as declared or declared by (a person); ” or (3) “in agreement with.” It is relatively often used in contracts to convey the last of these meanings, as explained in “Any dispute must be resolved by arbitration according to the procedures of this section 12.10.” According to data from 240 contracts filed last week via the SEC`s EDGAR system. Note: If you use `according` you can make the same sentence with the verb `say`. The reader Doug asked me the difference, if so, comes in agreement with and after.
In English, we use `after… To quote someone else. To self-quote is clearly absurd, unless you cite a document you have published or something you have written formally. Quoting your opinion or knowledge makes no sense. The show will arrive first before December, in accordance with our agreement. Per means after, so you can indeed say “after our agreement, you must… ». The one as in your first sentence is pleonastic, and sounds affected: I would avoid it. The very common “as usual” is a humorous prolixity. Although I understand both written and oral communication, I find the first one quite strange. I would never use it, and strongly prefer the second, “after.” Use a source of information by Country. In other words, you are saying where a statement or idea comes from. It tells you the origin of some information.