Whether you say it to agree or acknowledge, "okay" is a popular term in response to somebody's requests, truths, facts, and opinions. It's less formal, stylish, and nifty to say around. Stretch it out beyond a four-letter word when you hear or use the following expressions for "okay".
Slang Words for Okay (in Alphabetical Order)
(Expression) This is a shortened British slang for “alright” and can be used conversationally.
Person 1: Please pass the ketchup.
Person 2: Aite, here you go.
Down for It
(Expression) A popular expression to convey sure participation.
Person 1: We’re going bungee jumping tomorrow, wanna come?
Person 2: I’m down for it. Name the time and the place.
(Expression) A response that acknowledges the statement of the other side.
Person 1: You should do the dishes. I did the cooking.
Person 2: Fair enough as being a gratified taste tester does not count.
Five By Five
(Expression) A military slang similar to “roger that” or as a response of acknowledgment.
Person 1: I do not see the reported debris on site.
Person 2: Five by five, let me know if you see anything else.
(Expression) Owing its name to a high-end clothing company, to say the GenZ code of “gucci” is to remark all cool and good.
Person 1: What do you think of this dress for prom?
Person 2: Take the ruffles off and it will totally be gucci.
(Expression) Another British expression for being alright or looking fine.
Example: Despite being sick for a couple of days, Ava looks hunky dory now that she came back to work.
(Expression) An expression that denotes all good and nothing to worry about.
Person 1: How are you handling the break-up?
Person 2: I’m Jake. He cheated so he should feel bad for me.
(Expression) An Australian version of “you’re welcome” showing how Australians dislike being fussy over things.
Person 1: Thank you so much for the brownies you’ve sent over.
Person 2: No drama. Just make sure to chow them on.
Oh Yea, No, For Sure
(Expression) When you catch a Canadian off guard, they mostly say this as a surprise okay.
Person 1: If it’s not much to ask, can I stay here for the night?
Person 2: Oh yea, no, for sure.
(Expression) The humorous and popular rhyming slang for ‘okay’.
Person 1: Can you pick the groceries from the supermarket before you go home?
Person 2: Okey dokey, Mom.
(Expression) An internet slang that means okay but nonchalantly.
Person 1: Because of the chaperones, we’ll be having a museum trip instead of a beach trip.
Person 2: Rago, why can’t just the oldies chaperone us by the beach?
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(Expression) To say “okay” but with mixed emotions.
Person 1: How did the audition go?
Person 2: Just so-so, I mean there are 50 other girls in there who looked just like me so I’m not so sure.
Up to Snuff
(Expression) To meet a certain benchmark.
Person 1: Is this veggie meat up to snuff for a vegetarian like me?
Person 2: If you’re hesitant, just stick with tofu.
(Expression) A formal slang to express some degree of agreement.
Person 1: Sir, we should take a detour because there’s an accident up ahead.
Person 2: Very well, do what you think is best.
(Expression) A well-loved expression for conceding or acknowledging.
Person 1: Can you give these flowers to her?
Person 2: Yeah, why not?