- Is saying no problem rude?
- Can I say sure to thanks?
- What is the reply of sure?
- What does sure mean from a guy?
- What can I say instead of no worries at work?
- How do you politely say no worries?
- Is it correct to say no worries?
- Is saying sure rude?
- Can you reply no worries to thanks?
- Is no worries an Australian saying?
- Is saying no problem unprofessional?
- Can you say no problem to thanks?
- What do you reply when someone says no problem?
Is saying no problem rude?
No matter how you slice it, in American English, to use the phrase “No problem” as the correct response to “thank you” and most other situations is not accurate.
In fact, it’s inappropriate, in most instances inaccurate and in some instances rude..
Can I say sure to thanks?
The word sure is sometimes used to respond to Thank you. Saying sure in response to thank you is very informal. It is a replacement for the more standard You’re welcome and means much the same as the more formal response certainly.
What is the reply of sure?
(I “sounded” like I did not mind, but I technically said I minded.) That being said, native speakers do say “Sure!” as a reply, meaning “I don’t mind.” and it is taken as “No.” without causing any confusion. However, according to Longman American English dictionary, (“Sure”) is used to say “yes” to someone.
What does sure mean from a guy?
Yeah, okaySure means “Yeah, okay.” or “I guess so, nothing else going on” etc. It basically means they may not be thrilled to do what you invited them for, but they’re going along with it. It doesn’t always mean that they hate you or hate the activity.
What can I say instead of no worries at work?
Instead of “No problem/No worries,” try “I’d be pleased to” or “Certainly” When you use “No worries” or “No problem” as I do, the phrase can actually have the opposite effect. Once you say there is no worry or no problem, the recipient may hear that there actually was an underlying issue to be concerned about.
How do you politely say no worries?
You can use no problem or no worries or anything else that you like to say to let the person know that it is not a big deal. Whatever phrase you choose to use, say it in a kind, personal, thoughtful way while smiling and looking at the person in a friendly way.
Is it correct to say no worries?
No worries. It’s always plural. Or, you may say No problem which is always singular. “No worries” is correct.
Is saying sure rude?
Usually it means the person didn’t understand the question and instead of asking for clarity or for the question to be repeated they would say “sure”. This is why it could be considered rude because the person is discounting what was said and doesn’t take the time to ask that what they missed be repeated.
Can you reply no worries to thanks?
It seems that “you’re welcome” has become so passé, so 1990s. In “hip-speak” the appropriate response to “thank you” is “yup,” “no problem,” or “no worries.” God-forbid that we should acknowledge the gratitude that someone expresses in some meaningful way? Let’s just brush them off.
Is no worries an Australian saying?
Let’s start with one of the most famous Australian slang phrases: No worries. It’s said to be the national motto of Australia. This expression means “do not worry about it”, or “it’s all right”.
Is saying no problem unprofessional?
In other words, it can be a disingenuous phatic expression said reflexively. Other terms of politeness, including “no problem,” are also commonly used in this way. The fact is “you’re welcome” and “no problem” aren’t all that different. They can be sincere replies or reflexive expressions of politeness.
Can you say no problem to thanks?
“No problem” is appropriate when someone is thanking you for doing them a favor — something you went a little out of your way for out of kindness or consideration.
What do you reply when someone says no problem?
From their perspective, saying “no problem” means that whatever they’re thanking someone for was in fact a problem, but the other person did it anyway as a personal favor. To them “You’re welcome” is the standard polite response.