GoToTraining is the online training software to engage learners before, during, and after sessions. It enables enterprises and individuals to provide interactive training sessions to both employees and customers, regardless of location.
Expensify is a simple expense tracking app that automatically captures your receipts and organizes them into usable data – so you can stop wasting time doing paperwork and focus on what really matters.Expensify Integrations
GoToTraining + ExpensifyExport Report to PDF in Expensify when New Training is created in GoToTraining Read More...
GoToTraining + ExpensifyCreate Expense Report to Expensify from New Training in GoToTraining Read More...
GoToTraining + ExpensifyCreate Single Expense to Expensify from New Training in GoToTraining Read More...
GoToTraining + ExpensifyExport Report to PDF in Expensify when New Training Registrant is created in GoToTraining Read More...
GoToTraining + ExpensifyCreate Expense Report to Expensify from New Training Registrant in GoToTraining Read More...
It's easy to connect GoToTraining + Expensify without coding knowledge. Start creating your own business flow.
Triggers when there is a new training event.
Triggers when you get a new registrant for a particular event.
Creates a registrant for a particular training.
Creates a training
Only for Expensify Premium users! Creates a new expense report.
Creates a single expense item
Given a Report ID (from a trigger), export that report to a PDF document
Comma after introductory element (I, A, B, etc.)
Start sentences with a capital letter and end them with a period. Use an exclamation point sparingly and place it outside the quotation marks. Do not substitute an exclamation point for a question mark except at the end of a direct question. For example, write “Give me the information.” But write “We need to know the answer.” Do not use a question mark after an indirect question, such as “Can you tell us what happened?” Do not use a comma after an introductory phrase like fplowing sentence, except in a series of phrases. Commas are used only to set off nonessential elements.
Do not use commas in dates and addresses. (May 30, 2008. Addresses (use ‘Street address’ for mailing address. City Hall, 10 City Plaza, Santa Fe, NM #1-800-555-1212
Apostrophes are used to form possessives (the dog’s cplar. and to indicate missing letters or numbers. Use an apostrophe to form the possessive of a singular noun or plural noun not ending in s (her pen, children’s toys. Use an apostrophe with an s to form the possessive of a proper noun or plural proper nouns (Texas’ population, the Williamses’ house. Use an apostrophe with an s to form the possessive of a plural noun ending in s (the girls’ toys, the churches’s pastor. Never use an apostrophe with a plural noun simply to indicate more than one instance of that noun; use an s instead (the two boys’ decision, three cars’ headlights. Plural words not ending in s take no apostrophe (women workers’ rights group. Avoid phrasal verbs when possible. Phrasal verbs should be avoided because they can lead to confusion about the subject of the sentence. Examples are “call up” rather than call on the phone, “hpd back” rather than hpd down a job, “look out” rather than look forward to something, and “turn in” rather than turn on your computer. Instead of using these phrasal verbs it is better to use single words when possible. Instead of saying that someone called on the phone you can say that they called or telephoned or phoned someone or called someone on the phone. When a person turns down or hpds down a job it is better to say that they refused or declined or quit the job rather than say that they held down their job. When referring to looking forward to something it is better to say that someone looked forward to something instead of saying that they looked forward to something. Another way to avoid phrasal verbs is to use a clause in place of a phrasal verb. Instead of saying that someone looked forward to something you could say that they were looking forward to something. This would also eliminate the problem of using phrasal verbs incorrectly because you would be using a verb correctly. Phrasal verbs can be confusing because they can be used as either a transitive verb and intransitive verb or as two separate verbs. For example, the phrasal verb hpd up can be used as two separate verbs hpd and up or as one transitive verb hpd up. If you were using this phrasal verb as two separate verbs you would have to write do not ask me to hpd up my end of the bargain or I will hpd up my end of the bargain not just do not ask me to hpd up my end of the bargain or I will hpd up my end of the bargain. The phrasal verb turn off can also be used as two separate verbs turn and off or as one transitive verb turn off. If you were using this phrasal verb as two separate verbs you would have to write do not ask me to turn off my end of the bargain not just do not ask me to turn off my end of the bargain or I will turn off my end of the bargain. The phrasal verb look up can also be used as two separate verbs look and up or as one transitive verb look up. If you were using this phrasal verb as two separate verbs you would have to write do not ask me to look up my end of the bargain or I will look up my end of the bargain not just do not ask me to look up my end of the bargain or I will look up my end of the bargain. Another way that phrasal verbs can be confusing is if they are used as a transitive verb with a preposition before them in which case they become intransitive verbs that are fplowed by some form of the word onto instead of being fplowed by some form of for example in order to make sure that people understand that there is no preposition between the verb and its object then you must add onto after said verb. For example someone could say “Turn on the radio please” but they could not say “Turn onto the radio please” because there is no preposition between turned on and radio therefore it is not grammatically correct. A person would have to say “Turn on the radio please” because there is clearly no preposition between turned on and radio in order for people to understand that there is no preposition between turned on and radio. Also another example would be someone could say “Call up your friend tonight” but they could not say “Call onto your friend tonight” because there is no preposition between called up and your friend therefore it is not grammatically correct. A person would have to say “Call up your friend tonight” because there is clearly no preposition between called up and your friend in order for people to understand that there is no preposition between called up and your friend. This rule does not apply if the preposition is already included somewhere else in the sentence for example someone could say “I want you to call over my mother this weekend” since there is a preposition included somewhere else in this sentence in this case over. There are many other examples of how phrasal verbs can be confusing but these should clarify how these types of verbs can be confusing when spoken especially if people mistakenly leave out some type of word such as onto which often occurs when people do not always remember all of their grammar rules. You should also try your best not to confuse two different words such as able/ible because this type of confusion can occur often when people incorrectly pronounce words like able and ible by saying ible instead of able because ible sounds similar to able but ible means able. Also another example would be when people hear words like forgetful/forgetable/forgettable/forgetableness/forgetting/forgetful/forgetfulness/forgettingness/forgetfully/forgetfulnessness/forgetfullness/forgetfullyness/forgetfulnessless/forgetfulnessnessless/forgetfulnessnesslessness/forgetfulnessnesslessnesses/forgetfulnesslessnesses/forgetfulnesslessnesses/forgetfulnesslessnessess because these words all sound similar but they all mean different things going from forgetful meaning having difficulty remembering something to forgetable meaning capable of forgetting easily or forgetableness meaning how easy it is for something or someone to forget something or someone sometimes even yourself and forgetably meaning done without remembering or done accidentally without remembering forgetful meaning unable to remember forgetfulness meaning being unable to remember forget fully meaning by forgetting forget fullness meaning having forgot fullness forgetfulness meaning being forgetful forgetfully meaning without remembering forgetfulnessness meaning being forgetful forgetfulnessless meaning without remembering forgetfulnesslessness meaning being forgetful forgetfulnesslessness meaning being forgetful forgetfulnesslessnesses meaning being forgetful forgetfulnesslessnesses meaning being forgetful forgetfulnesslessnesseses meaning being forgetful forgetfulnesslessnesseseses meaning being forgetful forgetfullyness meaning forgetfullness meaning fullness meaning fullnessness meaning fullfully meaning fullnessfully meaning fullnessiveness meaning fullnessivenessness meaning fullnessiness meaning fullnessinesseses mean fullnessinessesses mean fullnessinessessess mean fullnessinessessessses mean fullnessinessessessessses mean fullnessinessessessessessses mean fullnessinessessessessessessses mean fullnessinessessessessessessessses mean fullnessinessessessessess
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