Receive up to $504 promo credit ($180 w/Welcome Unlimited, $360 w/ 5G Start, or $504 w/5G Do More, 5G Play More, 5G Get More or One Unlimited for iPhone plan (Welcome Unlimited and One Unlimited for iPhone plans can't be mixed w/other Unlimited plans; all lines on the account req'd on respective plans)) when you add a new smartphone line with your own 4G/5G smartphone on an eligible postpaid plan between 2/10/23 and 4/5/23. Promo credit applied over 36 months; promo credits end if eligibility requirements are no longer met.
$699.99 (128 GB only) device payment purchase or full retail purchase w/ new smartphone line on One Unlimited for iPhone (all lines on account req'd on plan), 5G Start, 5G Do More, 5G Play More or 5G Get More plan req'd. Less $699.99 promo credit applied over 36 mos.; promo credit ends if eligibility req’s are no longer met; 0% APR.
I just wanted to point out that the plural form of a noun does not use an apostrophe. Possessive nouns, and contractions, use an apostrophe--as follows: It's (contraction of "it is" or, in this case, "it has") been standard in the program descriptions lately. If that plural word, "descriptions," was in the program guide, it would have been spelled "description's." You could use the possessive case and say, that program description's punctuation is incorrect!
Using correct spelling and punctuation indicates a degree of competence and knowledge that incorrect usage of English does not. For this reason, I feel compelled to bring this to your attention.
. Possessive nouns, and contractions, use an apostrophe--as follows: It's (contraction of "it is" or, in this case, "it has") been standard in the program descriptions lately.
Since we share an interest in usage, I will try to help. First, please note that standard usage does not require two commas where you have them in in the sentence fragment "Possessive nouns, and contractions, ..." Most editors prefer this instance without additional commas.
Further, the mark "--" after "apostrophe" is non-standard and essentially an improvisation on your part. If it indeed stands in for the dash punctuation, it's also incorrect in this example. The sentence requires no dash.
Please continue to offer helpful usage guidance at every opportunity.
Why do you come here if you hate it?