of course

listen to the pronunciation of of course
الإنجليزية - التركية
elbette

Ben, elbette, savaşa karşıyım. - I am against the war, of course.

Sana yardım edeceğim, elbette. - I will help you, of course.

hayhay
öyle ya
(Konuşma Dili) tabii ki

Ne istersen yapabilirsin tabii ki de. - You can do whatever you want to, of course.

Tabii ki sana yardım edeceğim. - Of course I'll help you.

tabi istersen
tabii ki elbette
kuşkusuz ki
elbet

Elbette o testi geçti. - Of course she passed the test.

Sana yardım edeceğim, elbette. - I will help you, of course.

tabi

Tabii ki caz müziğine aşina idi. - Of course he was familiar with jazz.

Tabii ki sana yardım edeceğim. - Of course I'll help you.

kuşkusuz
tabii

Tabii ki sana yardım edeceğim. - Of course I'll help you.

Ne istersen yapabilirsin tabii ki de. - You can do whatever you want to, of course.

pek tabii
şüphesiz

Tom, şüphesiz, çok yorgundu. - Tom was, of course, very tired.

Şüphesiz gidersen sorun değil. - Of course it's not a problem if you go.

الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
Asserts that the associated phrase should not be argued, particularly if it is obvious or there is no choice in the matter

You will, of course, surrender all your future rights to the property.

Indicates enthusiastic agreement

Of course I'll go with you.

Acknowledges the validity of the associated phrase

Of course, there will be a few problems along the way.

emphasis You use of course in order to emphasize a statement that you are making, especially when you are agreeing or disagreeing with someone. `I expect you're right.' --- `Of course I'm right.' `You will strictly observe your diet: no wine or spirits, very little meat.' --- `Of course.'
emphasis Of course not is an emphatic way of saying no. `You're not really seriously considering this thing, are you?' --- `No, of course not.'
as might be expected; "naturally, the lawyer sent us a huge bill"
formulae You use of course as a polite way of giving permission. `Can I just say something about the cup game on Saturday?' --- `Yes of course you can.' `Could I see these documents?' --- `Of course.'
You say of course to suggest that something is normal, obvious, or well-known, and should therefore not surprise the person you are talking to. Of course there were lots of other interesting things at the exhibition `I have read about you in the newspapers of course,' Charlie said The only honest answer is, of course, yes. = naturally
certainly, surely
{ü} certainly
of course
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