In general, yes.
Danke is more along the lines of "thanks", and danke schön is more along the lines of a proper/more formal "thank you".
Everywhere I have read has bitte as meaning "your welcome" and when many years Back when I was stationed in Germany the common reponse to to danke was bitte.
You're welcome (not your welcome) is the common answer for thanks/thank you.
– Thank you
– You're welcome.
my first comment in this course ! ..... how you can say " thank you " ?
Well, the expression "Danke!" in German means the same as the expression "Thanks!" in English.
The individual word does not have exactly the same range of meanings (it's not even the same part of speech: the German is a verb form, the English a noun).
In my experience, that's usually because it's in the beginning of a sentence. Dank is a noun that means thanks ( as in the noun 'thanks'), so it's capitalised but danke is not capitalised in the middle of a sentence
I saw «Dank» is capitalized, but why not danke, because it's a verbal form?
(literally: thank you kindly/nicely)
(literally: thank you very)
(literally: many thanks)
(literally: heartfelt thanks)
Ich bedanke mich
(literally: I offer my thanks)
(literally: Best of thanks)
But on the same page, they use «"Nein, danke".
So I don't understand the rule. Someone?
Does it mean thanks or thank you? Or is there. More form term than danke?
Does it mean thanks or thank you?
Yes - danke means either of those.
Or is there. More form term than danke?
Not really more formal, but Vielen Dank! and Danke sehr! are a bit more polite or show a higher degree of gratitude.
Well, if you want formal, there is Ich bin Ihnen zutiefst zu Dank verpflichtet! but that is something along the lines of "I'm extremely grateful".
The e is pronounced as well (as a shwa).
However, the phrase vielen Dank! does not have an -e.