Assigments 4 (Last) Bahasa inggris bisnis 2


Why can’t people see the real me?
I try so hard to be the perfect person I can be.
Sure I’m young, quiet and shy.
But I’m such an amazing person, which many pass by.


True friends will always be missed
Talks will continue to be memorable
Easy to get a rich friend
But hard getting a forever friend
Because a true friend is not for a reason
A true friend will guard your secrets
Like a precious gift
A true friend is there for you
To give you a helpful lift
A true friend tries to make you smile
Tries to replace that frown
They may not always succeed
But they rarely let you down
These arms for you are open
This heart for you does care
And when I think you need me
I’ll try to always be there
To practice patience, an enemy is the best teacher




(Assignments 2 & 3) Bahasa Inggris Bisnis 2

-Degrees of Comparison

The Degrees of Comparison in English grammar are made with the Adjective and Adverb words to show how big or small, high or low, more or less, many or few, etc., of the qualities, numbers and positions of the nouns (persons, things and places) in comparison to the others mentioned in the other part of a sentence or expression. An Adjective is a word which qualifies (shows how big, small, great, many, few, etc.) a noun or a pronoun is in a sentence. An adjective can be attributive (comes before a noun) or predicative (comes in the predicate part):

e.g.  He is a tall man. (‘tall’ —  adjective – attributive)

This man is tall.  (‘tall’ —  adjective – predicative)

An Adverb is a word which adds to the meaning of the main verb (how it is done, when it is done, etc.) of a sentence or expression.

It normally ends with ‘ly’, but there are some adverbs that are without ‘ly’:

e.g.  She ate her lunch quickly.   He speaks clearly.  They type fast


– There are three Degrees of Comparison in English.

They are:

1. Positive degree.

2. Comparative degree.

3. Superlative degree.

Let us see all of them one by one.

1. Positive degree.

When we speak about only one person or thing, We use the Positive degree.


• This house is big.

In this sentence only one noun “The house” is talked about.

• He is a tall student.

• This flower is beautiful.

• He is an intelligent boy.

Each sentence mentioned above talks about only one noun.

The second one in the Degrees of Comparison is…

  1. Comparative degree.When we compare two persons or two things with each other,We use both the Positive degree and Comparative degree.Examples:

    a. This house is bigger than that one. (Comparative degree)

    This house is not as big as that one. (Positive degree)

    The term “bigger” is comparative version of the term “big”.

    Both these sentences convey the same meaning.

  2. This flower is more beautiful than that. (Comparative)This flower is not as beautiful as that. (Positive)The term “more beautiful” is comparative version of the term “beautiful”.Both these sentences convey the same meaning.
  3. He is more intelligent than this boy. (Comparative)He is not as intelligent as this boy. (Positive)

The term “more intelligent” is comparative version of the term “intelligent”.

Both these sentences convey the same meaning.

  1. He is taller than Mr. Hulas. (Comparative)He is not as tall as Mr. Hulas. (Positive)

The term “taller” is comparative version of the term “tall”.

Both these sentences convey the same meaning.

3. Superlative degree.
When we compare more than two persons or things with one another,

We use all the three Positive, Comparative and Superlative degrees.


  1. This is the biggest house in this street. (Superlative)This house is bigger than any other house in this street. (Comparative)No other house in this street is as big as this one. (Positive)

The term “biggest” is the superlative version of the term “big”.

All the three sentences mean the same meaning.

  1. This flower is the most beautiful one in this garden. (Superlative)This flower is more beautiful than any other flower in this garden. (Comparative)No other flower in this garden is as beautiful as this one. (Comparative)

The term “most beautiful” is the superlative version of the term “beautiful”.

All the three sentences mean the same meaning.

c. He is the most intelligent in this class. (Superlative)

He is more intelligent than other boys in the class. (Comparative)

No other boy is as intelligent as this boy. (Positive)
The term “most intelligent” is superlative version of the term “intelligent”.

Both these sentences convey the same meaning.

  1. He is the tallest student in this class. (Superlative)He is taller than other students in this class. (Comparative)No other student is as tall as this student. (Positive)

The term “tallest” is superlative version of the term “tall”.

  • Question word

An interrogative word or question word is a function word used to ask a question, such as whatwhenwherewhowhomwhy, and how. They are sometimes called wh-words, because in English most of them start with wh- (compare Five Ws). They may be used in both direct questions (Where is he going?) and in indirect questions (I wonder where he is going). In English and various other languages the same forms are also used as relative pronouns in certain relative clauses (The country where he was born) and certain adverb clauses  (I go where he goes).


5 W + 1 H in English Newspaper

If you ever sat through Journalism 101, you know all about the Five Ws and one H. For the rest of you, you may find this concept helpful when preparing interview questions or writing factual news stories. This concept may help you write better news releases too, considering they should contain news.

What are the Five Ws and One H? They are Who, What, Why, When, Whereand How. Why are the Five Ws and One H important? Journalism purists will argue your story isn’t complete until you answer all six questions. It’s hard to argue this point, since missing any of these questions leaves a hole in your story. Even if you’re not reporting on the news of the day, this concept could be useful in many professional writing scenarios.

In case it’s not obvious what information you would be looking to gather from each of the six questions, let’s look at what information you might want to gather with the Five Ws and One H if you were reporting on The Three Little Pigs:


  • Who was involved? The three little pigs (the first pig, the second pig and the third pig) and The Big Bad Wolf (a.k.a. Wolf).
  • What happened? Each pig constructed a house out of different materials (straw, sticks and bricks). Wolf (allegedly) threatened to blow over their houses and is believed to have destroyed both the straw and stick homes at this time. Pig one and two were able to flee to the brick house, where they remain at the moment. We’re still waiting to hear from local authorities, but it looks like the Wolf may have been injured while attempting to enter the brick house.
  • Where did it take place? Outside a straw house, a stick house and a brick house.
  • When did it take place? At various times throughout the day.
  • Why did it happen? Apparently the Big Bad Wolf was trying to eat the pigs. Several eyewitnesses recall the Wolf taunting the pigs before he destroyed the straw and stick homes by chanting, “Little pigs, little pigs, let me in.” The pigs apparently scoffed at the Wolf’s idle treats, saying “Not by the hair of our chinny, chin chins.” It’s believed this angered the Wolf and led to him blowing the houses down.
  • How did it happen? It would appear the first two homes were not built to withstand the Wolf’s powerful breath. The incident inside the brick house is still being investigated, but early indications suggest the Wolf fell into a boiling pot of water when trying to enter the house through the chimney.

It’s a silly example, but you can see how getting answers to these six questions can really help you get all the information needed to write an accurate report. Next time you are preparing interview questions or outlining a story, consider walking through the Five Ws and One H to see if you left anything out.

Did you read all the way to the end of this post? As a special treat for your dedication, here’s a fantastic Five Ws quote from Rudyard Kipling (courtesy ofFive Ws – Wikipedia):

“I keep six honest serving-men, (They taught me all I knew);
Their names are What and Why and When, And How and Where and Who” –
Rudyard Kipling

–         Active Form

In active sentences, the thing doing the action is the subject of the sentence and the thing receiving the action is the object. Most sentences are active.

[Thing doing action] + [verb] + [thing receiving action]


–         Passive Form

In passive sentences, the thing receiving the action is the subject of the sentence and the thing doing the action is optionally included near the end of the sentence. You can use the passive form if you think that the thing receiving the action is more important or should be emphasized. You can also use the passive form if you do not know who is doing the action or if you do not want to mention who is doing the action.

[Thing receiving action] + [be] + [past participle of verb] + [by] + [thing doing action]



  • Adjectives clauses

Adjectives clauses have a subject and a verb (or predicate). They will start with a relative pronoun, like: that, who, whom, whose, or which, or a relative adverb, like why, where, or when. Adjective clauses function as an adjective and modify nouns and pronouns. They are also called relative clauses.

Just as the other dependent clauses, the adjective clause does not express a complete thought. It does not need commas separating it from the rest of the sentence if it has essential information in it; that is if you need the information it provides. If it gives additional information, then you use commas. A good way to test for this is to leave out the clause, read the sentence, and see if the meaning of the two sentences is different.

Here are some examples of adjective clauses. The adjective clause is underlined.

  • Chocolate, which many of us adore, is fattening.
  • People who are smartfollow the rules.
  • I can remember the time when there were no computers.
  • Charlie has a friend whose daughter lives in China.
  • Wine that is produced in Tuscanyis not cheap.

– Conditional Sentences

Conditional tenses are used to speculate about what could happen, what might have happened, and what we wish would happen. In English, most sentences using the conditional contain the word if. Many conditional forms in English are used in sentences that include verbs in one of the past tenses. This usage is referred to as “the unreal past” because we use a past tense but we are not actually referring to something that happened in the past. There are five main ways of constructing conditional sentences in English. In all cases, these sentences are made up of an if clause and a main clause. In many negative conditional sentences, there is an equivalent sentence construction using “unless” instead of “if”..



The zero conditional is used for when the time being referred to is now or always and the situation is real and possible. The zero conditional is often used to refer to general truths. The tense in both parts of the sentence is the simple present. In zero conditional sentences, the word “if” can usually be replaced by the word “when” without changing the meaning.



The type 1 conditional is used to refer to the present or future where the situation is real. The type 1 conditional refers to a possible condition and its probable result. In these sentences the if clause is in the simple present, and the main clause is in the simple future.



The type 2 conditional is used to refer to a time that is now or any time, and a situation that is unreal. These sentences are not based on fact. The type 2 conditional is used to refer to a hypothetical condition and its probable result. In type 2 conditional sentences, the if clause uses the simple past, and the main clause uses the present conditional.



The type 3 conditional is used to refer to a time that is in the past, and a situation that is contrary to reality. The facts they are based on are the opposite of what is expressed. The type 3 conditional is used to refer to an unreal past condition and its probable past result. In type 3 conditional sentences, the if clause uses the past perfect, and the main clause uses the perfect conditional.


Sumber :


Tugas Bahasa Inggris Bisnis 2

  1. Simple Present

The simple present or present simple is one of the verb forms associated with the present tense in modern English. It is commonly referred to as a tense, although it also encodes certain information about aspect in addition to present time. It is called “simple” because its basic form consists of a single word (like write or writes), in contrast with other present tense forms such as the present progressive (is writing) and present perfect (has written). For nearly all English verbs the simple present is identical to the base form (dictionary form) of the verb, except when the subject is third-person singular, in which case the ending -(e)s is added. There are a few verbs with irregular forms, the most notable being the copula be, which has the simple present forms am, is and are.The principal use of the simple present is to refer to an action or event that takes place habitually, as in He writes for a living (in contrast to the present progressive, which refers to something taking place at the present moment: He is writing a letter now). However certain verbs expressing a state, such as be and know, are used in the simple present even when referring to a temporary present state. There are also certain other uses (including those mentioned in the following paragraph) in which the simple present does not reflect a habitual aspect. Like other English present tense forms, the simple present has certain uses in which it does not refer to present time. It frequently refers to the future, as in “My train leaves tomorrow” and “If we win on Saturday, …”. It can also sometimes refer to past events – as in newspaper headlines, for example.



Present Continous

The present continuous, also called the present progressive, is one of the present tenses used in modern English, the others being the simple present and the emphatic present. All of these can be employed in both the indicative and subjunctive moods. To form the present continuous, one uses the appropriate conjugation of to be from the simple present and puts the present participle of the chosen verb after. For example:

He is playing

When using the interrogative with the present continuous, one does not use the verb to do as with the simple present, rather, one swaps the positions of the conjugation of to be and the present participle. For example:

Am I annoying you? which is to ask whether I am annoying you.



Simple Past

The simple past or past simple, sometimes called the preterite, is the basic form of the past tense in Modern English. It is used principally to describe events in the past, although it also has some other uses. Regular English verbs form the simple past in -ed; however there are a few hundred irregular verbs with different forms.

The term “simple” is used to distinguish the syntactical construction whose basic form uses the plain past tense alone, from other past tense constructions which use auxiliaries in combination with participles, such as the past perfect and past progressive.



Past Continuous

The past progressive or past continuous construction combines progressive aspect with past tense, and is formed using the past tense of be (was or were) with the present participle of the main verb. It indicates an action that was ongoing at the past time being considered:

At three o’clock yesterday, I was working in the garden.

For stative verbs that do not use the progressive aspect, the simple past is used instead (At three o’clock yesterday we were in the garden).

The past progressive is often used to denote an action that was interrupted by an event,[5][6] or for two actions taking place in parallel:

While I was washing the dishes, I heard a loud noise.

While you were washing the dishes, Sue was walking the dog.

(Interrupted actions in the past can also sometimes be denoted using the past perfect progressive, as described below.)

The past progressive can also be used to refer to past action that occurred over a range of time and is viewed as an ongoing situation:

I was working in the garden all day yesterday.

That could also be expressed using the simple past, as I worked…, which implies that the action is viewed as a unitary event (although the effective meaning is not very different).

The past progressive shares certain special uses with other past tense constructions; see Conditional sentences, Dependent clauses, Expressions of wish, and Indirect speech.



  • Subject Verb Agreement

Subject Verb agreement can be tricky for many people. As a matter of fact, one of the common comments teachers write on student essays is, “Watch your subject verb agreement!”

If you’ve ever had a comment like that written on one of your essays or if you’d just like to brush up on your subject verb agreement rules, here some tips that are sure to help.

What is subject verb agreement?

Subject verb agreement refers to the fact that the subject and verb in a sentence must agree in number. In other words, they both must be singular or they both must be plural. You can’t have a singular subject with a plural verb or vice versa. The tricky part is in knowing the singular and plural forms of subjects and verbs.

Singular and plural subjects, or nouns, are usually pretty easy. In most cases the plural form of a noun has an “s” at the end. Like this:

Car – singular

Cars – plural

Verbs don’t follow this pattern, though. Adding an “s” to a verb doesn’t make a plural. Here’s what I mean:



Which one is the singular form and which is the plural form? Here’s a tip for you. Ask yourself which would you use with the word they and which would you use with he or she.

He walks.

She walks.

They walk.

Since he and she are singular pronouns walks is a singular verb. The word they is plural so walk is the plural form.

Here are some more guidelines for subject verb agreement.

  1. When two singular subjects are joined by the words or or nor a singular verb is in order.

My sister or my brother is meeting you at the airport.

  1. Two singular subjects joined by either/or or neither/nor also need a singular verb.

Neither Carla nor Jeff is available to meet you at the airport.

Either Angie or Jeff is meeting at the airport.

  1. When the word and connects two or more nouns or pronouns, use a plural verb.

She and her family are at Disney World.

  1. When a compound subject contains both a singular and a plural noun or pronoun joined by or or nor, the verb should agree with the part of the subject that is nearer the verb.

The athlete or his teammates sprint every day.

His teammates or the athlete sprints every day.

  1. When a phrase comes between the subject and verb, the verb has to agree with the subject, not with the noun or pronoun in the phrase.

Two of the puppies are whimpering.

The birthday boy, along with his friends, is anxious for the party to stop.

  1. Since doesn’t is a contraction of does not it should be used with a singular subject.

Mary doesn’t care for pizza. 

Don’t is a contraction of do not and requires a plural subject.

They don’t know the way home.

  1. Each, either, each one, everyone, neither, everybody, anyone, anybody, somebody, nobody, someone, and no one are singular so they need a singular verb.

Each of the girls is qualified for the prize.

Neither knows how the competition will end.

  1. Sentences that begin with there is or there are have the subject following the verb since there is not a subject. Therefore, the verb must agree with what follows it.

There are many paths to success.

There is one road out of town.

Subject verb agreement doesn’t have to riddle your writing with errors. Simply follow the above rules and you’ll cut through a lot of the confusion that comes with getting your subject and verb to agree.

Examples of Subject-Verb Agreement:

If a compound subject is joined by “or” or “nor,” look at the subject closest to the verb and make the verb agree with that part of the subject.

Special Cases:

1) These indefinite pronouns are always singular and should be paired with a singular verb: any, anything, each, either, neither, everyone, everybody, everything, someone, somebody, something, anyone, anybody, no one, nobody, nothing, one.

2) These indefinite pronouns are always plural and should be paired with a plural verb: few, many

3) For some indefinite pronouns (some, all, none) it depends on the item that the pronoun refers to.

4) Notice that some subjects may appear to be plural but are singular because they refer to one thing or a single amount of something (examples: mathematics, mumps, news)

5) Some subjects refer to one thing, but take a plural verbs (examples: scissors, pants)

Examples of correct subject-verb agreement:

1) He runs four miles every day. (singular subject; singular verb)

2) They ride the school bus in the afternoon. (plural subject; plural verb)

3) Few of the children are here today. (plural)

4) Some of the money is missing. (singular-money is singular)

5) None of the marbles have rolled out of the circle. (plural-marbles is plural)

6) One of the nails is sticking out. (one is singular)

7) The scissors are on the table. (plural)

8) Katie or three girls walk to the office. (girls is closer, so verb is plural)

9) Is mumps caused by a virus? (singular)

10) Neither the tray nor the cups were put away. (cups is closer, so verb is plural)

3. Pronouns

What is a Pronoun?

In grammar, a pronoun is defined as a word or phrase that may be substituted for a noun or noun phrase, which once replaced, is known as the pronoun’s antecedent. How is this possible? In a nutshell, it’s because pronouns can do everything that nouns can do. A pronoun can act as a subject, direct object, indirect object, object of the preposition, and more.

Without pronouns, we’d have to keep on repeating nouns, and that would make our speech and writing repetitive, not to mention cumbersome. Most pronouns are very short words. Examples include:

  • He
  • She
  • They
  • It
  • We
  • Who

As mentioned, pronouns are usually used to replace nouns, however they can also stand in for certain adverbs, adjectives, and other pronouns. Anytime you want to talk about a person, animal, place or thing, you can use pronouns to make your speech or writing flow better.

Types of Pronouns

Pronouns can be divided into numerous categories including:

  • Indefinite pronouns – those referring to one or more unspecified objects, beings, or places
  • Personal pronouns – those associated with a certain person, thing, or group; all except you have distinct forms that indicate singular or plural number
  • Reflexive pronouns – those preceded by the adverb, adjective, pronoun, or noun to which they refer, and ending in –self or –selves
  • Demonstrative pronouns – those used to point to something specific within a sentence
  • Possessive pronouns – those designating possession or ownership
  • Relative pronouns – those which refer to nouns mentioned previously, acting to introduce an adjective (relative) clause
  • Interrogative pronouns – those which introduce a question
  • Reciprocal pronouns – those expressing mutual actions or relationship; i.e. one another
  • Intensive pronouns – those ending in –self or –selves and that serve to emphasize their antecedents

Pronoun Rules

There are a few important rules for using pronouns. As you read through these rules and the examples in the next section, notice how the pronoun rules are followed. Soon you’ll see that pronouns are easy to work with.

  • Subject pronouns may be used to begin sentences. For example: We did a great job.
  • Subject pronouns may also be used to rename the subject. For example: It was she who decided we should go to Hawaii.
  • Indefinite pronouns don’t have antecedents. They are capable of standing on their own. For example: No one likes the sound of fingernails on a chalkboard.
  • Object pronouns are used as direct objects, indirect objects, and objects of prepositions. These include: you, me, him, her, us, them, and it. For example: David talked to her about the mistake.
  • Possessive pronouns show ownership. They do not need apostrophes. For example: The cat washed its whiskers.

Examples of Pronouns

In the following examples, the pronouns are italicized.

  1. We are going on vacation.
  2. Don’t tell me that you can’t go with us.
  3. Anybody who says it won’t be fun has no clue what they are talking about.
  4. These are terribly steep stairs.
  5. We ran into each other at the mall.
  6. I’m not sure which is worse: rain or snow.
  7. It is one of the nicest Italian restaurants in town.
  8. Richard stared at himself in the mirror.
  9. The laundry isn’t going to do itself.
  10. Someone spilled orange juice all over the countertop!

source :

Subject Verb Agreement



Tugas B.inggris Bisnis (Last)

  1. Inquiry



Jln. Sepanjang Kenangan, Kav. 90-100

Bekasi Utara

Ref: RR/RA/46

16th March,2015



Kompleks Ruko Citra Raya Blok U1 no 48-49

Tangerang Banten


Dear Sirs,

We have seen some of your excellent racing part motor cycle products exhibited at Otobursa in Senayan Jakarta last week. As we are interested in your carburator UMA, would you pleased send us your latest catalogues, price – list and terms of payment.

We appreciate your prompt reply.


Yours faithfully,



Purchase Manager





Kompleks Ruko Citra Raya Blok U1 no 48-49

Tangerang Banten


Your ref:RR/RA/46

Our ref: EN/MP / 3A

18th March,2015



Purchase Manager


Jln. Sepanjang Kenangan, Kav. 90-100

Bekasi Utara


Dear Mr. Reynaldi,

Thank you for your inquiry of 16 March , inquirying about our latest catalogues, price – list and terms of payment.

We are pleased to enclose our new catalogues, price – list and terms of payment together with samples of our promotional products.

We hope you will find our prices and terms satisfactory and look forward to receiving your first order


Yours sincerely,


Nayla Putri

Marketing Manager

Enc : catalogues and price – list





Jln. Sepanjang Kenangan, Kav. 90-100

Bekasi Utara


Your ref:RF/RS/28

Our ref: ER/MA/ 3C

20th March, 2015


Vino G bastian

Purchase Manager


Kompleks Ruko Citra Raya Blok U1 no 48-49

Tangerang Banten


Dear Mr. Vino,

Subject: Purchase order No. 105 T

Thank you for your letter of 18 March, enclosing your catalogue, price – list, and terms of payment.

We have studied your catalogue very carefully and are very pleased with the quality of the typewriters you offered.

We enclose our official purchase and shall pay for the typewriters by bankers transfer on receipt of your pro – forma invoice.


Yours sincerely,


Ratu Clara

Sales Manager


Enc: 1




Kompleks Ruko Citra Raya Blok U1 no 48-49

Tangerang Banten


Your ref: RF/RS/28

Our ref : AN/PR/4D

22th March,2012


Mrs. Ratu Clara


Jln. Sepanjang Kenangan, Kav. 90-100

Bekasi Utara


Dear Mrs. Ratu Clara,

Subject: Purchase Order No. 105T

We are pleased to acknowledge your order of 20 March for :


100 units Carburator 28mm                         Catalogue No.101

50 units Carburator 30mm                           Catalogue No.125

20 units Blok 62mm                                        Catalogue No.150


We enclose our pro – formo invoice as requested in your letter. The goods will be despatched by JNE on receipt of your banker`s transfer.


Yours sincerely,


Nayla Putri

Marketing Manager

Enc: 1




Kompleks Ruko Citra Raya Blok U1 no 48-49

Tangerang Banten


Your ref :RT/RW/33

Our ref: MM/TE/5R

23th March, 2015


Mr. Reynaldi

Purchase manager


Jln. Sepanjang Kenangan, Kav. 90-100

Bekasi Utara


Dear Mr. Reynaldi

Subject: Your Order No.105T


Thank you for your order No.105T enclosed with your letter of 22 March 2015.

We are pleased to inform you that all goods you ordered are available from stock and will be shipped to you today on PT.REY SPEED. They should reach you within 3 days.

We enclose here with our invoice No. 1995C amounting to $ 1,610,199.00 covering against your order No.105T.

We should be pleased to receive your settlement by return.


Yours sincerely,


Joko Susilo

Sales manager

Enc: 1




Kompleks Ruko Citra Raya Blok U1 no 48-49

Tangerang Banten



Jln. Sepanjang Kenangan, Kav. 90-100

Bekasi Utara




Your Order No. 105T


Quantity                              Price                                 Catalogue                               Amount

100                                       $ 71,81                                  101                               $718,133.00

50                                         $ 107.72                                105                              $538,000.00

20                                         $ 179.53                                125                              $359,066.00

                                                                                                                              $ 1,615,199.00

                                                                                 Less 15% Discount                      5,000.00

                                                                                                                              $ 1,610,199.00


Terms   : 3 Days

Delivery : JNE

Case      : LC-HB




Bagus Suryana

Accounting Manager





Jln. Sepanjang Kenangan, Kav. 90-100

Bekasi Utara

Your ref : MM/TE/5R

Our ref : RT/RW/33

25th March, 2015


Mr. Bagus Suryana

Accounting Manager


Kompleks Ruko Citra Raya Blok U1 no 48-49

Tangerang Banten


Dear Mr. Bagus Suryana,

Subject : Invoice No. 1995C


We have received your letter of 24 March and enclosed invoice No. 1995C.


We have instructed our bank to remit the sum of US 1,610,199.00 for the credit of your account at Bank BCA .


Please send us your official receipt for this settlement.


Yours sincerely


Nikita Vega

Accounts Manager


Enc : 1





Kompleks Ruko Citra Raya Blok U1 no 48-49

Tangerang Banten

Your ref : RT/RW/33

Our ref : MM/TE/5R

26th March,2015


Nikita Vega

Accounts Manager


Jln. Sepanjang Kenangan, Kav. 90-100

Bekasi Utara


Dear Mrs. Nikita

Subject : Invoice No. 1995C


Thank you for your letter of 25 March advising us that you have made a credit transfer to our account at Bank BCA.

Our bank has also advised us that they have received the transfer you made.

We thank you for your prompt settlement of the account and enclose our official receipt.


Your sincerely,


Joko Susilo

Sales manager







Tugas B.inggris Bisnis

Complete Bussines letter Semi Block Style
Mr. Allan Mc. Donald, Purchase Manager, Maphilinda Office Equipment Inc. 12 fifth
Boulevard, New York, NY 12098

23 July 1993
your ref : TL/TT/2B Out ref : BT/LB/12

Royal Typewriter Corporation, 135 Ribbon Street, Indiana Polis. Indiana 340487

Dear Mr.Allan

Purchase Order No. 234 DC

The bill, insurance certificate and invoice for freight charge and
insurance are enclosed

We are pleased to advise you of the despatch of your orde No. 234 Dc, which was collected
this morning for transport by Holland National Freight.

We look forward to receiving your next order in the future

Your sincerely,

Richard Tjackson, Sales Manager

Complete Bussines letter block style
Your ref. LA/LL/2, Our ref : GT/SB/16

23 July, 1993

Mr.William Reed Purchase Manager,261 Jln Mahkota Raya, Jakarta 12001, Indonesia

Thank you for your letter of 15 July, Inquiring about our latest catalogue, price – list and terms of payment

we have pleasure in enclosing our latest catalogue, pricelist and terms
ofpayment together with samples of our promotional gifts

we hope you will find our prices and terms satisfactory and look forward to receiving your trial order.

Yours sincerely,

Richard T.Mann, Marketing Manager
Enc. 2

Complete Bussiness letter Full Block Style
messrs. Johnson Smith & Carlson Ltd. 16 Fifth Avenue Street, Los Angles. LA

7 May, 1993
Ref. DT/NN/12
Cambridge Electronic Corporation, 231 Blackmore Street. New York, NY 200011. USA

Dear Sirs,

You will remember that we went to some trouble to meet your delivery date and we are sure that you would not wish to inconvience us by delaying you payment.

we have to remind you that your account for televisions ordered on 12 February has not yet been paid. Discount cannot now be allowed.

A copy of the statement is enclosed and we shall be glad to receive your cheque by return

your faithfully,

Jonathan R.Smith
Cambridge Electronic Corporation
Request Payment Letter 

Sampson’s Stationary
30 Silverstone Ave
Kamloops, BC
V2A 8B1

February 21st, 20–

Mr. Ken Davis

Hanson’s Montessori School
15 Main St.
Kamloops, BC
V2A 7B5

Our ref: #223

Dear Mr. Davis:
Outstanding Invoice
Our records show that you have an outstanding balance dating back to January, 20–. Your January invoice was for £445.00 and we have yet to receive this payment. Please find a copy of the invoice enclosed.
If this amount has already been paid, please disregard this notice. Otherwise, please forward us the amount owed in full by March 1st, 20–. As our contract indicates, we begin charging 5% interest for any outstanding balances after 30 days.
Thank you in advance for your cooperation. We hope to continue doing business with you in the future.


Maria McPhee
Enclosure: Invoice #223

July 12, 2010
Mr. Anthony Brown,
Stone Park,
Dear Anthony,