According to my knowledge, by using the below key words, communication can be done more effectively and easily. here I have tried to provide a complete phrases for the chosen words which are Underlined, and gave a meaning in braces but it’s in my mother tongue Kannada.
amidst : I stood amidst the familiar instruments, wondering where to begin.
Read more at http://sentence.yourdictionary.com/amidst#oJpDcjeKjORZD3pR.99
as to : (maahiti) : He was uncertain as to which road to take.
There’s no decision as to when the work might start .
You can indeed use this expression – not sure why people said you cannot.
notwithstanding instead of “Having said that” :
notwithstanding (aadaru) -> Went shopping notwithstanding the bad weather. The teams played on, notwithstanding the rain.
“Having said that” is a transitional phrase that has become more and more common in spoken language. When people say, “Having said that” it is a signal that they are going to say something which will contrast or disagree with what they said a moment ago. Take, for example, this quote from a man talking about his father’s death:
“He was 93 years old, so it was the natural way of things. Having said that, it’s still a shock when it actually happens, when your parent dies.”
Here are two more examples from the Learner’s Dictionary:
Their work has been fairly good. Having said that, I still think there’s room for improvement.
Much of the book was very dull. Having said that, I have to admit that the ending was extremely clever.
think or assume that something is true or probable but lack proof or certain knowledge.
I suppose it’s an opinion formed after some consideration. I considered the case of: “Susan..
crux (most important point at issue)
The crux of the issue in JnJ’s case was that users couldn’t do…
Way to go!
It’s short for “That’s the way to go!” – meaning, roughly, “What you did was a good thing to do.”