In the workplace, there are times when you need to communicate with colleagues. Don't know how to politely ask someone for help or ask if they are busy? Here are five useful office English example sentences. 1. In the middle of something? Are you busy right now? Whether you are looking for a colleague to discuss business or make an appointment for dinner, always ask if the other person is busy first. Is the first sentence that pops into your head Are you busy?
Maybe this is acceptable to a colleague who is very familiar with it, but in fact, this sentence is a bit too direct and seems a little rude. In the middle of photo background removing something means "being busy doing something, being busy". Now let's look at the example sentences! A: Are you in the middle of something? A: Are you busy now? B: Yeah, I'm working on the upcoming project. B: Yeah, I'm working on the upcoming project. Sorry, baby, I was in the middle of a meeting. I didn't mean to hang up the phone. Sorry baby, I was busy in a meeting and didn't mean to hang up. If you want to casually ask "Are you busy?" or "Are you free?" with a more familiar colleague, you can use Have a minute?
or Do you have a minute? A: Do you have a minute? I've got something to tell you. A: Are you free? I want to tell you something. B: What's the tea? B: What gossip? By the way, tea does not mean "tea" here! This expression is related to drag culture. In the vocabulary of this culture, T (also written as tea) refers to truth (truth). Later, as drag culture became more and more popular and known, everyone also Gradually, tea was used to refer to "gossip", so spill the tea later became the meaning of asking someone to "tell us about gossip and tell us the gossip you know".