Being "mindful" means simply that you keep something in mind. The context and common sense would mean that if you are "mindful of committing logical fallacies" you are keeping them in mind so that you can avoid them.
For example, a British employment lawyer says that "Businesses need to be mindful of falling foul of sex discrimination rules". He does not ...
Either works, although the implied meaning is different. The first suggests you pay attention to any logical fallacies you might make (presumably, in order to avoid them). The second suggests that you pay attention not to make the logical fallacies in the first place.
It's two ways to say the same thing. Because the word "commit" is slightly ambiguous ...
“Shut up here” is a participle phrase, since “shut” is also the past participle of the verb “shut“. Indeed it means confined. Someone has shut him up in Hogwarts or wherever he is, so he has been shut up there.
It is an idiom, and somewhat old-fashioned but still used.
An example I found in a Google search:
There is often way too much talk of building for the future but what about building for the now?
If you Google the expression you'll find more examples. It is just a way of differentiating between "now" as a temporary state and "now" as a concept of current ...
mindful of doing
careful to do
So what you want is
When I write, I am always mindful of not committing logical fallacies
I have to say that I find the construction verbose and a bit convoluted although admittedly idiomatic.
When writing, I always strive to avoid logical fallacies.
But that is rhetoric, not grammar.
I think this question has been sufficiently answered on ELU. As you've noted, there have been several similar questions over yonder and here on ELL too. That said I understand where your bewilderment comes from.
When you say someone/something has an impact on a thing, that thing is the object that the impact works on. In your example "the impact on the ...
the 's form should be used to form the possessive of a singular noun. However "jeans" is treated as plural (just as "pants" is) and so the possessive would be jeans'. But when one indicates "the pocket of a pair of jeans" one usually uses "jeans" adjectivally, so it modifies "pocket" giving "the jeans pocket" and not "the jeans' pocket". Indeed the latter ...
It is grammatical, but, as R Sole said, wordy. Moreover, I doubt it says what you mean. I suspect that you want to say that you are using "visibility" in a scientific sense, that "visibility" is decreasing, and that pollution is one cause of the decrease. The proposition that "visibility" is decreasing due to pollution may be implied, but it is not ...
Whether it is correct may be less important than if it's being used. And it is.
Just consider it as another attempt to add emphasis:
Thank you very much
Thank you so much
Thank you so very much
It could be a bit 'overdone', but that depends on culture, e.g. Americans tend to use more emphasis in these 'social phrases' than English ...
The "not enough data" sentence is correct. The "no enough data" sentence is not correct.
The critical word here is "enough", which works only with "not".
However, if there is no data at all, then you would say "There is no data". In this case, you could not use "not".
To summarise, the following sentences are correctly expressed.
There is not enough ...
While both are technically grammatically correct, in general, using the past tense for that sort of question is more idiomatic and sounds more natural:
Where did this come from?
Using the present perfect in this case may sound a bit strange.
However, the present perfect form is sometimes used to imply that the asker is more interested not in knowing ...
Unfortunately, miss has two different definitions that are almost opposites:
Two of the definitions of miss from Lexico / Oxford Dictionaries:
Fail to notice, hear, or understand.
Notice the loss or absence of.
In your first sentence, it is definition (3) which is the one that I would strongly think you were trying to use. It's hard for me to ...
The first sentence suggests that the billionaire is not getting any public attention, but wants (misses) it.
The second sentence suggests that the billionaire is not getting any public attention, by keeping a low profile.
Logically you are correct, the conditions specified in the two versions of the sentence are exactly the same, and no one reading the sentence with attention could be confused about that.
Version 1 could, on a skimming or careless read, seem to apply to two separate groups, and indeed the affected workers could be thought of as being two separate groups, who ...
I would make a few corrections:
Facebook is the biggest social media in the world, with millions of active users from all around the globe. On it you can find both native English speakers as well as a lot of people who are interested in learning English. There are thousands of pages and groups that teach English, and is the best social media website to ...
In addition to books4languages.com's reference to the humorous aspect of the phrase I find it appropriate to mention the AC/DC's song "Let There Be Rock" where this phrase is used in a similar humorous way
Let there be sound
There was sound
Let there be light
There was light
Let there be drums
There was drums
Let there be guitar
There was ...
"Visit" can quite correctly be a verb or a noun, so either of these options is correct.
Note that (at least in British English) the construction "pay a visit" is often used as an alternative to "make a visit" with the same meaning. If you use "visit" as a noun, it needs "to", so "I am going to pay a visit to my mother tomorrow". When used as a verb, the "to"...
Both "persistent, high level of unemployment" and "persistently high level of unemployment" are idiomatic in the U.S.; you will hear both from educated native speakers. Both cases mean the same thing, namely
Unemployment persists at a high level.
In the first case, "high level of unemployment" is being treated grammatically as a noun phrase that is ...
The verb "fall" can not clearly be used in active voice sense as the subject does nothing to perform the action of falling. Though "fall" is an action verb, the action of falling is acted upon the subject.
Not only "fall" but there are also few other verbs considered as action verbs and used in passive sense but the action described by the verb is acted upon ...