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I hope you know that I expect the same things to you, too.

I'm not sure if expect is the most appropriate verb to use but express it more what I want to say. Also, I have a doubt about to you or for you in the sentence above.

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  • I guess it is nicer to show the effort you already made, such as the definition/explanation and examples or grammar rules and examples in a dictionary or other trusted reference.
    – WXJ96163
    Mar 30, 2020 at 21:50
  • Welcome to ELL! @Marcela, could you phrase this as a single question with conext, like, "Is 'expect' the right verb here in the context where...."? Also, if you have two questions, then you can ask two separate questions to make it simpler to answer.
    – gotube
    May 23, 2021 at 6:19
  • This question needs more focus, you should only ask one question in a post.
    – user150280
    May 28, 2022 at 8:13

1 Answer 1

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Some more context would help.
Usually, it's "expect .... from" or "expect of" if you mean something the other person should do or provide. If you mean that you expect the same thing to happen to someone else, it could be "expect for". Example sentences:
"I expect more context information from you."
"I expect good answers for you with more context."

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