Are you looking for a good convenient campus to study?
what is the best answer for that?
are you looking for a good convenient campus to study?
You need a comma between good and convenient, and all sentences start with a capitalized letter.
The rest of the sentence is a bit awkward because it seems as if someone is studying the campus instead of looking for a campus at which to study. Also, "to study" can have different meanings. It could mean the act of studying for an exam, or attending a specific school. It might be best to clarify which one you mean.
|link comment||answered Mar 14 '12 at 12:50 Jody M. Expert|
As you have written the sentence, "to study" refers to the campus. I don't think that's your intended meaning. If you intend to promote the campus where people can study, not for people to study the campus, then we need to rephrase the sentence. Below is my suggestion:
"Are you looking for a good, convenient campus where you can study?"
|link comment||answered Mar 14 '12 at 15:02 Erik Czerwin Contributor|
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