Is this sentence correct?
When will your office time be over?
- AlanLv 71 month agoFavourite answer
It depends on the context.
The other answer are correct if you are talking about
an elected official's time in office, then it does sound wrong.
If you are talking about a professor who have certain hours set aside to allow students to visit. If you are talking about psychiatrist, doctor, government office. lawyer, or dentist,
they may call the hours they are open "office hours"
When will your "office time" be over ? could be correct
But sometimes it is called "office hours"
When do your "office hours" end?
In these cases,
When does your office close? may be just as acceptable.
- robert2020Lv 61 month ago
A better way to say this is. " when will your time in the office be over". How soon can I use the office space you are currently useing.
Something else: 'time IN office', without "the", would refur to somebody in an elected position.
- Anonymous1 month ago
It's correct, but doesn't sound natural. If you mean what I think you mean, we would be more likely to say "When do you get out of/from work?"