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Briefly vs. Simply Put vs. In Short

    When we want to make a conclusion, we usually use transitions to notify readers that we are going to do it. If we directly say the conclusion without transitions, it’s just like we make a hard-turn on the highway, everyone is uncomfortable.

    Let’s see how we use briefly, simply put, or in short to conclude our speaking.

    … Let me say it briefly, you may not need a car insurance, but you may need to pray before driving.
    … and the law firm also revealed that most of our evidences are weak or incompetent. Simply put, this lawsuit is in trouble.
    In short, your car is able to run, but it won’t last long.

    The following usage is incorrect.

    Brief speaking, doves are birds and bats are mammals.

    The correct way to say it should be as this.

    Briefly speaking, doves are birds and bats are mammals.

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