I'm not entirely sure what your question means, but I will make a few comments.
There is no significant difference between "anyone" and "anybody." It is pointless to offer both of them as options.
English never refers to people as "it," so that option can be removed.
If you feel brave, consider using "they" without &...
A really good question, Kamil - the joys of English!
Version 1 is perhaps more logical because the 'but' serves as a red flag to the reader.
That said, one would really use 'but' if the second clause challenges the first clause. In this case it doesn't.
A mother tongue English speaker is more likely to switch the two qualifying classes around, so that they'...
Have a hard time means to experience difficulty doing something. In the example, the employees will experience difficulty trusting you.
Finding something hard means the exact same thing, using the 10th meaning of hard (difficult). In the example, the employees will find that it is difficult to trust you.
So I'm both finding it hard to see and having a hard ...
A complex sentence contains more than one idea. One example of this is where you have a main clause, which ought to stand on its own, and then a minor clause that adds detail but would not stand on its own due to being subordinate, or dependent.
Your example fits that description of a complex sentence:
You should write to her.
This stands on ...
Your sentence 2 is good: it exhibits heavy-constituent extraposition, which is quite common in technical writing.
Your 1 is understandable, but I don't think any native English speaker would write it.
There are results obtained that show ...
is also possible.
betraying the slightest suggestion of a smile.
That means simply that the captain was smiling very slightly, probably without intending to. It shows that he thinks Rostov is naive to believe that these are his quarters.
4a : to reveal unintentionally
betray one's true feelings
A suggestion here is an indication or ...
They do not convey the same meaning.
Over time we have extended the collection to include orange, mint and apple flavor.
This means the collection did not initially include any of orange, mint or apple flavours, but now it does.
Over time we have extended the collection to orange, mint and apple flavor
This means "orange, mint and apple flavour"...
You can’t understand it because it is in a peculiar dialect of English called “sports journalese,” which is usually understandable in context. Two particular aspects of that dialect are its use of simile and ignorance of the rules of prescriptive grammar.
The phrase “set piece highlight reel” may refer to an actual brief visual recording of the athlete’s ...
nschneid’s answer is correct. It’s usually a good idea to break up a long sentence if there’s an obvious way to do it.
However, I think the meaning would be clearer if you moved “on the opposite side” before the list of items it modifies:
In the southwestern part of the building, a check-in desk and a bag-drop will be introduced, while on the opposite side,...