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Is the sentence "Yes, I can match this quality no problem" grammatically correct and natural when I want to answer to a person that I can achive the same quality of another person's product.

closed as off-topic by ColleenV Aug 22 '18 at 14:51

This question appears to be off-topic. The users who voted to close gave this specific reason:

  • "Questions asking for someone to find and correct errors or improve the phrasing are considered requests for proofreading and are off-topic. Please edit your question to focus on something in particular that you are unsure about; if that's not possible, see websites for proofreading instead." – ColleenV
If this question can be reworded to fit the rules in the help center, please edit the question.

  • Hi Ivan, we can help with specific questions about English. If you edit your question to explain which part of the sentence you feel might not be correct and why, we should be able to take it off hold. – ColleenV Aug 22 '18 at 14:52
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It's perfectly idiomatic but it's not grammatically correct.

The main part of the sentence, which can stand by itself, is:

Yes, I can match this quality.

To clarify that it's easy to do so, people often add:

It's no problem

which is also a grammatical sentence.

However, in idiomatic speech, they tend to omit the it's.

And they insert the expression no problem either in front or at the end of the sentence declaring that they can match the quality.

So it becomes:

No problem, yes, I can match this quality

or

Yes, I can match this quality; no problem!

If you were using formal speech or writing, you should say: It's no problem although you will commonly hear it shortened to just no problem!

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