20061. i've sent you an email with the information you've requested me.
2. i've sent you an email with the information you requested me.
3. i sent you an email with the information you've requested me.
4. i sent you an email with the information you requested me.
are all these possibilities correct, please? they are all wrong because "requested me" is wrong. You can say 'requested' or 'requested from me' or 'requested me to send'.
as long as i'm not specifying the time the action occurred, i'd say that only #1 is possible.
Or, is it incorrect to use the past continuous in both sentences of the same phrase?
Is there a grammar rule for it? a good rule for a student is to first consider using simple past tense. If simple past tense seems to clearly express your meaning, use simple past tense.
only use something more complicated if you decide or someone else tells you that you need something more complicated.
you need only simple past tense in both places in that sentence.
'i sent you an email with the information you requested.'
more than a few people, especially british speakers, may say 'i've sent............you requested.', and they may try to convince you that that is the correct answer. My feeling is that using "i've" is just their habit and that there is no grammatical necessity for using "i've".
(even i use "i've" sometimes, but again it is just a habit.)
Student or Learner