Planning Meeting

1. Saying Hello

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2. Introduction to Tones

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3. Ordering a Coffee

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4. Airport - Arriving

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5. Taxi - Going to Hotel

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6. Hotel - Checking In

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7. Numbers 1-10

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8. Breakfast

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9. Shopping

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10. Introducing yourself

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11. Meeting a Colleague

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12. Going for Lunch

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13. Ordering Lunch

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14. Numbers 11 to 999

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15. In the Office

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16. Telling the Time

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17. Ordering Dinner

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18. Having Dinner

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19. Days of the Week

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20. Booking a Day Trip

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21. Sightseeing

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22. Taking the Subway

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23. Asking for Directions

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24. Buying a Phone

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25. At the Bar

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26. Karaoke with Friends

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27. Planning Meeting

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28. Giving a Presentation

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29. Leisure Centre

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30. Talking about Family

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31. Months of the Year

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32. Weather

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33. Visiting the Bank

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34. At the Market

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35. At the Post Office

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36. Sightseeing

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37. Contract Extension

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38. Café Lunch

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39. Apartment Search

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40. Hotel Checking Out

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In this chapter, you'll learn the vocabulary needed when arranging or attending a meeting in China. You'll learn how to say you don't understand if you find yourself lost. You'll learn how to identify any tasks that are assigned to you, such as preparing the annual report, and giving a presentation.

At the office, Dani asks Leo how did he think the planning meeting went. Leo says it was good but he didn't understand everything. Dani says she told Jack she'd fill Leo in on any items he didn't understand. Jack asked Leo to present the annual report in English. He also wants Leo to send the document to him to review by 6pm.

Meetings in China are usually scheduled well in advance, and it is advisable not to be late even if others are. Arriving late could be insulting to the person calling the meeting. In China, high importance is placed on seniority and rank, and you can expect the more senior parties present to be addressed the most and lead the meeting. Allow more senior colleagues and associates to leave the meeting first.



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