On the day of the meeting, you shall receive a call in Zoom from me at the stipulated time. Please accept the call so that we can join the meeting and discuss the arising issues. Your punctuality is highly appreciated.
On the day of the meeting, you will receive a call request from me in Zoom at the agreed time. Please accept the request so that we can attend the meeting and discuss the issues at hand. Your punctuality will be greatly appreciated.
@David1. When you use ‘shall’ with the second and third persons, the modal assumes the mood of obligation, usually like a legal mandate.
Please note carefully the version modified by Torsten.
@Anglophile So ‘shall’ was used correctly in my sentence because the person who is going to receive the call is obligated to answer the call. Am I right? or am I missing something?
@Torsten Do ‘arising issues’ and ‘issues at hand’ mean the same? Thanks for correcting my message.
I’m afraid you are missing the nuance. Here, will is the apt modal which assures the addressee of a situation of certainty.
In such a context as this, the use of ‘shall’ will betray the general meaning intended.