Which is correct:
"I have send you an email" or "i have sent an email to you"?

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I have send you an email

This phrase is less common and might be considered less grammatically correct, but it could be used in informal or spoken English.

This phrase can be used in informal or spoken English to inform someone that you have sent them an email.

Some alternatives from our editors:

  • I have sent you an email
  • I sent you an email
  • I have emailed you
  • I have sent an email to you
  • I have sent you an email

i have sent an email to you

This phrase is the more common and natural way to express that you have already sent an email to someone.

This phrase is the standard way to inform someone that you have sent them an email.

Alternatives:

  • I have sent you an email
  • I sent you an email
  • I have emailed you
  • I have send you an email
  • I have sent you an email
Both phrases are correct, but they are used in different contexts. 'I have sent an email to you' is the more common and natural way to express that you have already sent an email to someone. On the other hand, 'I have send you an email' is less common and might be considered less grammatically correct, but it could be used in informal or spoken English.

Last updated: March 19, 2024

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