Earlier today, I wrote "Please let me know if this looks good on your and your team members' end" in an email, and was told that I should have said "Please let me know if this looks good on your team's end". Was the first way that I stated it grammatically incorrect, or was it grammatically correct but sounded strange?
Is using the phrase "you and your team members' end" grammatically incorrect, or does it not sound like something a native English speaker would say?
I don't think there is an error. It may be a little wordy, but there's nothing wrong. It's perfectly understandable.– Billy KerrJun 27, 2022 at 19:51
As Billy says in a comment, there is no grammar error, but it is wordy. There's no need for "and your team members'" as "you" would be understood in context as the plural "you" meaning "you and your team".
"On your team's end" is also possible but doesn't really fix the problem of wordiness.
As for me is correct because you included the person whom you're sending to the team.if you said to look good on your team that shows that the person is not among them
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