Grammar skills are a hot commodity in the workplace. But you will harm your “image” if you slip up with an obvious mistake.
For example, understanding when to use “well” isn’t an obvious mistake per se. But those that know their grammar will see such misuse as a major faux pas (see below.)
You can also sink your career with bad grammar. Here’s a list of some problem areas.
Avoid using like as a filler word (Like, we’re going out tonight, and… like, uh, we’ll meet people later.) It might be popular among some, but it’s considered a sign of bad grammar.
We often hear athletes say in their interview: We did “good.” Sorry, incorrect. Good is an adjective, so you cannot do good, or live good. You need the adverb well. So you can do well, and live well.
The exception: An adjective can follow sense-verbs and be-verbs. You can therefore feel good, look good and even be good.
Both words are common errors, although acknowledged as non-standard English. Anyways is non-standard spelling for anyway. The extra negative “ir” in “Irregardless” cancels the “-less” to make the word mean regard.
Use the words Anyway, and Regardless to ensure grammatical correctness.