Would you tell me what this it refer to thank you

What is the best response to someone if he is saying "thank you" to me?

People don't remember what you said or did to them, but, they do remember how you made them feel. Usually the following are the kinds of responses which people give to someone's “thank you”:

The average one: “No worries or no problem”. To some extent it shows that whatever you did wasn't a big deal for you but I consider it as an average response because “who said there was a ‘problem’ in the first place?”
The good one: “You’re welcome”. I consider it as a good response and I believe most of you reading this answer must be using this more frequently. Why? Because average people don't read such a good answer which you are reading :D Alright, jokes apart, but saying “You’re welcome” is always a safe bet. But still there is a tendency of the response to go unnoticed. So what's the best option? Read further.
The phenomenonal one: “It’s my pleasure’. It’s quite rare to hear such response but when someone says it, people do remember them. It conveys a feeling that helping them out was pleasure to them, and you don't let them feel that you have done some favour to them. So it's always a good choice.
Other phenomenal ones: “anytime” and “thank you”(yes, saying thank you back to the person who thanked you). Responding by saying “anytime” is also quite good. It conveys a feeling that you are ready to help the other person anytime and it's better than “You're welcome” which may sound rude to some people as if the thank was expected.
And the creepy one: “pleasure is all mine”. Guys use this mostly, maybe because they want to sound different as they don't want to use the same clichéd sentences like 'you're welcome' and 'that's absolutely okay'. They actually don't know but this sentence makes them look desperate and clumsy at times. And the one to whom this sentence is delieverd is mostly thinking out loud that “sorry, I've a boyfriend”.(This was suggested by a female friend of mine).

There are other responses as well which you can give when someone says “thank you”. Such as today a friend of mine said to me “Thanks for helping” to which I responded “that’s what good friends do for one another” and she responded back by saying “sure they do”. So I think it worked quite well :D

Thanks for reading. Now let's see how will people respond to me :P

How do you say hello, and thank you in Indian? And I mean the country India, NOT American Indian?

As Evaniah says, there are loads of local dialects but Hindi should be ok. If you go to that restaurant more often you could ask them. They should be happy to tell you.

I had a look to see if there are speech engines around and this one seems to have Hindi:
So you could see if that will help.

Would you tell me the meaning of this sentence? thank you?

When we are dealing with complex, interesting presentations of ideas, variations in understanding are quite normal and sometimes are even welcomed: How otherwise could there be new interpretations of Shakespeare's plays ,and why else are we interested in them?

what does the sentence after the colon mean? "How otherwise could there be new interpretations of Shakespeare's plays ,and why else are we interested in them"

thank you.

Can you tell me what those quotes mean? Thank you?

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What should I reply when someone says thank you to me?

always a pleasure :) To your seniors
dont mention !  to your juniors
anytime :) to your friends
you are always welcome ! to someone special
its okay :) to strangers

Can I say “thank you to you, too” to someone?

You can say anything you want, but there may be more appropriate things you can say.

For instance, you might want to say “Thanks to you, too!” which is less awkward.

But if what you really mean is “you’re welcome,” then say that instead.

What does "you can thank me later" mean?

It depends on how it is said.

If someone has done you a favour and you tell them that you don't know how to thank them, they could say: "You can thank me later" in the sense of that you can do them a favour later and help them with something.

If someone does you a favour and you don't thank them for it and don't seem grateful, they may say in a joking or sarcastic way: "You can thank me later" as a gentle or subtle (even unsubtle) reminder that you should be grateful to them.

If someone gives you a word of warning or tips to avoid you getting into a crisis and you think the advice is unnecessary, they might say: "You can thank me later" or "you'll thank me later" in the sense that although you don't take their words/actions seriously now you'll eventually realise that they were right and will be grateful to them - even if you're not grateful now.

It really does depend on the context/situation.

Would you tell me what this 'it' refer to? thank you?

"it" would be the situation in that example. "it" does not actually have to stand for something specific though, although you can usually imagine something that would fit. It isn't a very nice day today (probably means the weather). It was hard at work today (probably means the workload). But they don't actually mean those words in either case. "it" is just a non-specific thing.

What's the meaning of "thank you for your trouble"? Does it mean "thank you for your time"?

“Thank you for your trouble” means thank you for putting in the extra effort.

We might say this when the person helped us with something challenging. This person stuck with it when others might have given up, or not cared enough to try.

As an example imagine you go to a store to buy a big purple elephant toy. When you can’t find one on display you ask the clerk. The clerk looks in the aisles to try to find one and then offers to check the back room to see if they have any more in storage. The clerk returns to tell you that they don’t have any more there, but that she contacted their store in the next town where they still have three available. She then asks if you would like her to have one sent to this store so that you could pick it up the next day. You say yes, and thank her for her trouble.

You also find that the elephant is ready and waiting for you when you return the following day.

Many other clerks might have simply said they were out of stock and suggested that you check with another store. This clerk put in the extra effort it took to find you an elephant. It took both time and determination for her to help.

How can I kindly tell someone he/she should say thank you more often?

If what you are saying is that you think the person should be more grateful, then I would say that is not something you can teach someone else. Maybe they didn't want or appreciate what was given or done for them. Maybe they have an issue with saying "thank you" because of something in their past.
On the other hand, if it is you who just wants to hear "thank you" more often, I would question why you need to hear it. Seeking validation through others is futile. The act or gift in itself should be given with no expectation of a "thank you".
Of course I was raised to say "please" and "thank you". But being an adult, I now realize that no one is owed these things. It's nice to hear, but really shouldn't be expected. I don't think this equates "ungrateful". Expectations should really be examined here.