You are planning a business trip for you and several coworkers. You send an early schedule a month ago, but then you made a new schedule which you sent last week. You want to make sure that your coworkers saw the new schedule, so you ask one of them:
Did you get the revised schedule I sent out last week?
This is a general phrase that can be used with lots of different words:
I liked the guy you introduced me to at your party.
The computer I was using was pretty slow.
In written English or formal speech, it's considered correct to include "that":
Did you get the revised schedule that I sent out last week?
This means a document that has been changed and created as a new version. You can "revise" an essay, a price estimate, an email, a schedule, or other similar documents. You can also use the word "revise" to describe changing plans that are not actually written down:
We revised our lunch plans and decided to meet at 12:30 instead.
The changes that you make are called revisions.
When you add "out" to the verb "send", it suggests that you are sending it to more than one person:
We sent out our wedding invitations 6 months before the wedding.
Did you receive the revised schedule that I distributed on March 7th?
"Get" means "receive" in casual or informal business settings.
(Print this lesson)