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you are welcome

You are under no obligation for the courtesy or favor for which you are thanking me. (Used as a standard and polite response to 'thank you.') A: 'Thank you again for helping me with all this.' B: 'Oh, you're welcome, it was really no trouble.'A: 'I've been meaning to say thank you for your generous gift.' B: 'Aw, that's sweet of you. You are very welcome.'

you're welcome

A response to 'thank you' or 'thanks' meaning that one was glad to do it and would do it again. A: 'Thanks for picking up that package for me.' B: 'Oh, you're welcome.'
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

you're welcome

Welcome Back

Also, don't mention it. No thanks are needed, I was glad to do it. For example, Thanks for picking me up.-You're welcome, or I appreciate what you did for Mother.-Don't mention it. Both phrases are polite formulas for responding to thanks. The first dates from about 1900; the variant was first recorded in 1841. For synonyms, see forget it; no problem, def. 2. Also see welcome to.
The American Heritage® Dictionary of Idioms by Christine Ammer. Copyright © 2003, 1997 by The Christine Ammer 1992 Trust. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

you’re ˈwelcome

(Welcomeespecially American English) used as a polite reply when a person thanks you: ‘Thanks for your help.’ ‘You’re welcome.’
Farlex Partner Idioms Dictionary © Farlex 2017
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Welcome To Plathville

After someone thanks you, the correct phrase is “you’re welcome,” not “you’re welcomed.” In the previous example, welcome is used as an adjective. Welcome can also serve as a verb (We welcome the summer!) or as an interjection (Welcome!), usually stated when greeting someone.

Welcome as an Adjective

As an adjective, welcome means wanted, appreciated, or pleasing.

You should speak up more; your thoughts are welcome.
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Welcome Home

In the phrase “you’re welcome,” which is what you say when someone thanks you, “welcome” is an adjective.

Welcome as a Verb

When used as a verb, welcome keeps the same meaning; to welcome something means to greet it or to receive or accept it with pleasure.

We were welcomed into the home by all three kids and the family dog.
We welcomed the rain but not the mud it left behind.

Welcome as an Interjection

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Interjections are words we use to express surprise, anger, or other types of emotions. Welcome can be interjection if you use it to greet a guest. You use it the same way you’d use “hello.” The difference is that “hello” is neutral and “welcome” is warm and inviting.

You Are More Than Welcome

Sometimes, if you want to show someone that they are really welcome, you might use the phrase “you are more than welcome” or “you are very welcome.” These phrases follow the same rules described above—the correct form is welcome (not welcomed).

You are more than welcome to visit us next weekend.
I’m so glad you enjoyed the cupcakes! You are very welcome.

Welcome vs. Welcomed: Examples

José Mourinho will welcome the hostile atmosphere that greets him at Liverpool on Monday but has urged fans not to taunt one another about the Hillsborough and Munich disasters.
Others will disagree with me on inflation. You are welcome to be one of them.
You are welcomed to the chat line by Tituss Burgess (Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt), who then runs you through the prompt options.
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