Conditionals can be expressed hypotactically, with the antecedent in a subordinate clause marked by if; or paratactically, with the antecedent and consequent simply juxtaposed:
[hypotaxis] If you break it, you bought it.
[parataxis] You break it, you bought it.
In paratactic examples the semantic relationship between the two clauses is not explicitly marked and has to be “worked out”.
Parataxis can be taken one step further, as in this example I overheard at a neighborhood restaurant last week, from a man interviewing a candidate for a job:
Any questions you have for me, just give me a call.
with the first part of the sentence conveying ‘if there are any questions you have for me; if you have any questions for me’.
I’m not sure what the range of such conditionals is. The any appears to be crucial, since some won’t do to convey ‘if there are some questions you have for me; if you have some questions for me’:
??Some questions you have for me, just give me a call.
But other any-words work:
Anything you want to know, just ask me.
Anyone you’d like to see, just tell me.