ON Your End or AT Your End

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Both ON your end and AT your end are used when referring to the place someone is. ON is more common in American English while AT is more common in British English.

  • How is the weather on/at your end?
  • How’s everything on/at your end?
  • Everything is fine on/at our end.
  • Please confirm if the issue has been resolved on/at your end.
  • There are no problems on/at our end.

 

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Akshat
Akshat
Guest
3 months ago

Hello, thanks for helping me with this topic. I have a question.
I am ready to do something / ready to be doing something.
He is expected to do / to be doing. How are “to do” and “to be doing” different in these sentences?
I hear native speakers use both in different situations. I would appreciate if you could help me with this.