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I want to know what to say in the following scenario: I am pushing someone for his own good, and he is not doing what I want, so I would then say to him "Okay, as you wish." How can I express this in Chinese?

Update: 如你所愿(rúnǐsuǒyuàn)from Google Translate is not understood as having the same meaning by Chinese speakers.

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jukuu has 100 examples for "as you wish" covering any possible situation (apparent from the rest of the sentence) – user6065 Jan 7 at 4:13
up vote 7 down vote accepted

I think that “随你便” may suit your needs. This phrase can be translated as "as you wish" or "suit yourself" or even "whatever."

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At least equally (probably more?) common would be 随便你 suíbiàn nî, rather than 随你(的)便 suí nî(de) biàn. If you wish to sound a bit annoyedly resigned, you can add ba at the end of the sentence. – Janus Bahs Jacquet Dec 30 '13 at 11:39
@JanusBahsJacquet Exactly. – Kovács Imre Jan 1 '14 at 19:55

In your context, you can say 悉听尊便。

You may also use 任 as the first character.

You may also use 随 as the second character.

You may also use 君 as the third character, though that is rarely used in speech.

You may also use 意 as the fourth character.

Which of these characters you use, 悉随君意。 :-)

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If congratulatory words, you can say '祝你心想事成'. If for greetings, ..., in fact, there's no such greetings exactly, maybe '随你便' is more suitable.

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I also heard people just saying 好吧,随你! (without便) in that kind of situation. Colloquial, of course.

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I am a Chinese native. in your situation, you can say(either is okay): 1) 好了,随你便了 2) 好吧,你爱咋滴咋滴(or 你爱怎么样就怎么样, more colloquially used and shows more energy than above)

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In my opinion, the best answer is -- OK, ill do what you say.
Hǎo de, jiù zhào nǐ shuō de zuò
Hǎo de, àn nǐ shuō de zuò.
Hǎo de, tīng nǐ de.
Hǎo de, suí nǐ.

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