Ok, well it depends on what you want to convey. The first expression means that you would like to thank that person face to face, since it is implied that it is you with the "i" that wants to thank him/her and personally here really means physically face to face. The second one means that even though everybody else is saying thank you, you especially would like to thank him/her. Hope it helps 😉
Definitely you should write - "I would personally like to thank you."
they've got different meanings:
"i would like to thank you personally..." means that you want to thank the person face-to-face
"i would personally like to thank you..." could mean that the person has done a group of people (you're part of the group) a favour but you're saying thank you on your personal capacity and not representating the group.
so it depends on your context :p
Either one is okay.
I don't want to go into grammatical details, but a lot of words can occupy different places in a sentence in English. Sometimes they are positioned in a way that would enhance sentence rhythm. But you have to know the language incredibly well to be sensitive to really good sentence rhythm.
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Should I write " I would like to thank you personally " or " I would personally like to thank you " ?Source(s): write quot personally quot quot personally quot: https://tr.im/5vVht
Definitely,'I would personally like to thank you.'
I think you should write "I would personally like to thank you," because it souds more gramatically correct.Source(s): past knowledge
Depends on your meaning... while they are similar in meaning, I would say that 'I would like to thank you personally' means you would like to meet them in person and thank them. 'I would personally like to thank you' is more a heartfelt word of thanks from you. To be honest, the last statement is a bit redundant, actually, because using 'I' and 'personally' is the same thing. 'I would like to thank you' would be simpler.
I would personally like to thank you
just sounds smoother
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Im assuming their mexican.. More than likely thank you is the only english word they know