What can I say instead of I agree?
- I agree with you 100 percent.
- I couldn't agree with you more.
- That's so true.
- That's for sure.
- (slang) Tell me about it!
- You're absolutely right.
- That's exactly how I feel.
- be in agreement.
- concur formal.
- be of the same mind.
- see eye to eye.
- concordance formal.
- all right.
- accede. verb. formal to do what someone wants or agree with what they say.
- accept. verb. to say yes to an invitation or offer.
- assent. verb. formal to agree with or officially give permission for something.
- consent. verb. ...
- say yes. phrase. ...
- swipe right/left. phrase. ...
- take up on. phrasal verb. ...
- welcome. verb.
- 1)As far as I am concerned, I am on the same wavelength with them on…
- 2)From my point of view, I cast no doubt on…
- 3)Personally, I see eye to eye with…
- 5)Personally, I do not see eye to eye with…
- I (completely / really / totally / absolutely / honestly / truly) agree with you (on that)
- I really think / believe so, too.
- I couldn't agree more.
- I have come to the same conclusion.
- I hold the same opinion.
- I have no objection whatsoever.
- I see what you mean and I (must) agree with you.
In this case, agreed on its own means "It is accepted". agree is the verb form. If you use a verb on its own, it is an imperative: telling somebody to do something. So, if you simply say agree, you are telling the other person to agree with you.
- Yes, of course. I will get it to you this afternoon.
- I'd be glad/happy to make the reservations for you.
- Absolutely. I will finish it this afternoon.
- Certainly – I will call him now.
- German — Ja.
- Spanish — Sí
- French — Oui.
- Italian — Si.
- Portuguese — Sim.
- Swedish — Ja.
- Turkish — Evet.
- Polish — Tak.
Formal or polite ways:
Certainly - In some contexts it means absolute agreement and in other contexts it means yes. It's a polite way of showing willingness. With pleasure - This phrase shows you're happy to do something for someone.
How do British say yes?
' Aye – It means yes.
You can't say "I'm agree" in English. You must say "I agree". I think this mistake is caused by people translating from their own languages. For example, I know that in French and Spanish, the verb 'be' is used when people want to say that they agree, so it looks something like "I am agree" or "I am agreed".
Yep and yeah are very common alternatives to yes, but are only used informally, among people you know well, and they might be frowned upon in formal settings, such as the workplace when you're speaking to your boss.
Use “agree” in a sentence
I agree with you to a certain extent. Her initial reaction was to say no, but she eventually agreed to help. They agreed on a joint statement. I agree with your opinion.
- We both agree that you need to get out of this place for a while. ...
- I agree with you. ...
- I know you agree with me. ...
- He wanted to agree out of anger but couldn't. ...
- I was simply stating that I agree with the man. ...
- I'm sure we can all agree to that.
- No problem!
- You bet!
- Of course.
Yea can be used as an informal adverb meaning “yes” or “to affirm,” or as a noun to indicate an affirmative vote.
|accept||say yes to|
Yes is a very old word. It entered English before 900 and comes from the Old English word gese loosely meaning “be it.” Before the 1600s, yes was often used only as an affirmative to a negative question, and yea was used as the all-purpose way to say “yes.”