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There are two objects having the same structure: an object A and an object B. When describing the structure of the objects A and B, I usually start describing as follows:

Since the objects A and B have the same structure, only the structure of the object A is described below for the sake of convenience.

I think this sentence is not sophisticated at all. Could you give me advice on how to start the description?

2 Answers 2

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There is nothing substantially wrong, or even unsophisticated, about your original sentence. I would suggest that the reason you only describe the structure of object A is brevity, rather than convenience. Most people would consider that object A and object B are proper names, and so the definite articles are not necessary.

Since objects A and B have the same structure, only the structure of object A is described below for the sake of brevity.

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I'm not sure what you meant by 'not sophisticated at all'. Please find below the possible reconstructions of the sentence:

  • Since both objects, A and B, share the same structure, I have described the structure of object A; as it has no visible variations from that of Object B.

  • Due to the fact that Object A and B have the same structure, here is the structure of object A, from which Object B has no variations at all.

  • Due to the fact that Object A and B have the same structure, a single depiction of either of the objects would suffice. Please find the structure of object A below.

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  • "...Object A and B has the same structure..." Don't they have the same structure
    – Victor B.
    Aug 2, 2017 at 12:17
  • no visible variations... two identical boxes containing different things satisfy this criterion, but the internal structure could be completely different.
    – JavaLatte
    Aug 2, 2017 at 12:28

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