There are several methods of speaking when speaking to someone, including one that is almost always included in public-speaking lessons: “Yes” or “Yes, thanks.” (I’ve heard it called “Yes, I’m waiting, but I hope you can wait.”.) When the subject of your reply is someone you just met, “Yes” is far better to use than “Yes, I’m waiting,” as the second response might be awkward for someone whose face is more exposed. People also say “I’m sorry,” usually followed by a more pleasant response when you’re apologizing to someone, but that can be awkward if not timed properly.
“Yes” is a great way to signal that you’re interested in an interaction in any way. It can mean “I’ve watched enough TV and/or read enough books to realize that you’re a very interesting person.” “What’s your name?” “And do you work here?” “Oh, I was surprised to find out that you work for the National Security Agency.” People feel more comfortable if they’re allowed to express this curiosity about someone, and often express interest not in what the other person can say but in what the other person is thinking of saying. “So you have a very good sense of humor,” goes one popular reply. Other people simply say “No thank you.”
“Yes, thanks, because you’re smart” sounds more polite than “Yes, thanks, but I already know you’re smart,” which comes across as annoying to people who don’t know someone very well. (Of course, “yes, thanks” goes on forever, so using it in response to someone who’s not trying to ask about something you said could backfire.)
Yes can convey a number of attitudes. “Yes, I’m really sorry to hear” is a lot more polite than “Sorry, but I have to go. I’ll be right there when you get back,” so people sometimes use it without knowing why they’re trying to say it. “Well, I’ve been thinking a lot about you…” becomes more polite when your friend is talking about someone else. (But that could also be an indication that you want to talk to yourself in the future, and saying “I’ve been thinking a lot about you” isn’t a bad way to suggest that you’d like to hear about something else.)
In an ideal world, everyone would speak with a “Yes” to every question and answer, but most people don’t speak with “Yes
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