The Agreement Looks Fine

X goes well with me means you`re ok with something. The notes looks good for us is the most popular phrase on the web. The project is in order with me – I`m OK with the project available or forward. We often find this expression good for me after verbs like sounds or glances. The details of the contract, as defined in your document, are acceptable to me. Rachel should not answer, “That`s fine for me,” because it`s not idiomatic preposition that can be used in this context. Rachel could say, however, that X is good for me and that you approve of how something looks or is. But you can`t use that to allow an event or something that happens. In a commercial sense, I would probably use the word “acceptable.” “Fine by me” and “fine with me” are more common words. The project is good for me – The current status or progress of the project is ok. I`m already ok with the project (or maybe I`m not and I hate working on this project). The last example makes me think it was written by my teenage son.

The environment is not bad, but what is “end”? The first makes it clear that the details are achievable, the treaty can go ahead. ” Zubair Alam Chowdhury, technical assistance specialist “I was cared for by a real person, she did it personally, and it`s beautiful.” “Fine by me” is very common, familiar, perhaps a little slangy. It is (I believe) wedged on Yiddish and entered English by Jewish slang. “Fine with me” is also very common and not stylistically marked. “Text Ranch is great, Text Ranch has solved my problem that I`ve been looking for for this kind of application for years, I love it.” “The service is fantastic and they give feedback on time. I`m really impressed. Thank you TextRanch and your wonderful team of editors. In other words, prepositions are very flexible words and acceptable uses often move over time. One example I can imagine is the term “accident,” which is sometimes used instead of the more conventional “by chance.” You can see the benefits of being discussed and discussed online on Straightdope, in the Grammar Log, and on our sister page ELU.