the complate explain

hola reply

hola reply

hola reply

Hello, welcome to Solsarin.
we want to know about hola reply today.
Thank you for being with us.


hola reply
hola reply

Two or more people engage in conversation when they communicate interactively. Etiquette and conversational skills are important components of socialization. Conversational skills are one of the most frequently taught and learned aspects of language learning. Conversation analysis is a branch of sociology which studies the structure and organization of human interaction, with a more specific focus on interpersonal communication.

Hola’ Meaning

hola reply
hola reply

It’s important to understand that ‘hola’ means ‘hello’, and the Royal Academy of Spanish Language considers these two words equivalent as well as closely related.

‘Hello’ and ‘hallo’ (which means ‘hello’ in German) are believed to have the same linguistic roots.

In addition, ‘hola’ can also mean ‘hey’ and ‘hi’, making it more common than any other greeting in Spanish-speaking countries!

1- Buen día – Morning

hola reply
hola reply

Instead of replying to ‘hello’ with a simple ‘hello,’ you can greet the person based on the time of day.

In the morning, you can say ‘good day’, which literally means ‘good day’.

Almost all Latin American countries use this phrase, but Spain and Central America tend to use the full-blown “buenos das.”.

2 Buenas tardes / noches – Good evening / night

hola reply
hola reply

The same logic applies to ‘buenas tardes’ when it’s past noon (similar to ‘good afternoon’ in English), and ‘buenas noches’ when the sun’s gone down.

As in English, ‘good evening’ and ‘good night’ can both serve as greetings and farewells.

When in a formal situation or if you’re not well acquainted with the person you’re speaking to, ‘Buenos das’ (or its variations) is a very polite way to greet them.

3 Buenas – Hi

‘Buenas’ is an informal greeting used in Mexico, Central America, and Spain that means ‘good morning’, ‘good afternoon’, etc.

4 Qué tal – What’s up

hola reply
hola reply

There is no doubt that ‘Qué tal’ is one of the most common greetings in Spanish-speaking countries.

While it’s a colloquial expression, people use it in formal and informal settings alike. It stands for ‘qué tal te va’ (or ‘how’s it going’ in English).

5 Qué hay – What’s up

It’s also possible to say ‘what’s up’ in Spanish by saying ‘qué hay’ (well, actually, that’s just one of the many ways to say it!).

¡Qué hay, chicos!

What’s up, boys!

There is also a longer version of this expression, ‘qué hay de nuevo’ (or ‘what’s new’).

¡Qué hay de nuevo, Lisa! ¿Todo bien?

What’s up, Lisa! Everything good?

6 Holi / Holis – Hi

The new kid on the block is Holi and Holis!

It goes especially well with the younger generations, so if you’ve ever heard Spanish-speaking Tik-Tokers or influencers say ‘holi’ or ‘holis,’ then you know what they mean.

¡Holi, bienvenidos a mi canal!

Hi! Welcome to my channel!

When answering a telephone call, say Aló / Bueno

A Spanish-speaking person in Latin America uses two main greetings when answering a telephone call:

  • ‘aló’ – which obviously comes from ‘hello’ –, which is commonplace in Colombia, Venezuela, Chile, and Ecuador.
  • ‘bueno’ (or ‘good’), a greeting customary in Mexico.

The Spanish and Argentine languages can be understood by just saying ‘hola’ or ‘diga’.

Back in the 19th century, when there were still intermediaries between calls, people asked ‘‘bueno? before calling.

So, ‘bueno’ was basically a shorter (and much easier on the ol’ tongue!) way of saying, ‘Is the line good?´.

‘Hello’ would be its modern equivalent.

Ecuadorian-Mexican call

Fer – ¿Aló? ¿Puedo hablar con Rodrigo?

Rodrigo – ¿Bueno? Soy yo, ¿quién habla?

Mexico-Ecuador call

Fer – Hello? May I talk to Rodrigo?

Rodrigo – Hello? Rodrigo speaking, who’s calling?

What’s up, Quiubo, Quibole, Quiboles?

As far as Mexicans and Colombians are concerned, these funny-looking words are very popular greetings.

This contraction of ‘qué huevo’ is shorten to ‘quiubo’, which means ‘what happened’ (or ‘what’s up’).

¡Hola, güey!

¡Quiubo, carnal!

Hey there, dude!

Bro, what’s up?

I thought that ‘quibole’ and its many variations were pretty interesting words (don’t you think?! ); go read our article to learn more about all the different ways to use ‘quibole’!

9 Cómo te va – How’s it going

As well as literally meaning ‘how are you doing’, it also refers to ‘how is everything going?’.

As a polite reply to “hello”, you can say “cómo le va” in the formal “you” form when speaking to strangers, elders, or authority figures, for example.

A friend and a friend meet at the cinema

It is a miracle that you are here, Andrés!

¿Ale? ¡Cómo te va! ¿Hace cuánto que no nos vemos?

A movie brings two friends together

I haven’t seen you for a long time, Andrés!

Ale? Hey, how’s it going? We haven’t seen each other for how long?

I hope you are doing well.

The phrase ‘tell me how you’re going’ is used pretty much everywhere in Spanish-speaking countries, but you’re more likely to hear ‘tell me how you’re going’ if you visit Colombia.

You’re just saying ‘how are you?’

It’s nice to meet you, David!

Ramón – ¿Cómo vas?

Hey, bro! – David

Ramón – How you doin’?

11 Qué onda – What’s up

‘What’s vibing?’ is a Mexican greeting that dates back to the swinging sixties and is still used often in Mexico today – but it’s simply another way to say ‘what’s up’.

12 Qué pedo – What’s up

The slang expression ‘qué pedo’, which means ‘what fart’, is popular among Mexicans.

Chilangos (people who live in Mexico City) use it in a very common way as a greeting, not to inquire about your bowel health.

13 Qué pex – What’s up

The euphemism ‘qué pex’ is slightly more informal than ‘qué pedo’.

14 Qué quieres – What do you want

You’ll probably never receive ‘qué quieres’ (or ‘what do you want’) as a response to ‘hello’.

The perfect way to tell your interlocutor that you are NOT interested in chatting is to say this impolite, cold, hostile thing.

15 Cómo has Estados Unidos – How have you been

You might wonder why this phrase makes sense … until you realize that Mexicans love wordplay, and ‘cómo has Estados Unidos’ (or ‘how has United States been’ in English) is very similar to ‘cómo has estado’.

With this clever little phrase, you can surprise your Mexican friends and make them feel special.

Let’s see how far you can go!

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