Hello in greek – Hello in greek

The Greek Hello — How to Get & Weapon Stats

Check out the stats and how to get the Legendary weapon — The Greek Hello for Assassin’s Creed Odyssey!

Weapon Category List
Heavy BluntHeavy BladedSpear

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Table of Contents

  • Weapon Stats & Rating
  • Weapon Overview
  • How to Get

The Greek Hello — Weapon Stats & Rating

The Greek Hello — Rating

8.0 / 10

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The Greek Hello — Weapon Status

The Greek Hello
Max DPS2599
Ability +15% Assassin Damage

+5% CRIT Damage

+15% All Damage, but -15% Health

Check Out Dagger Stats & Rating List

The Greek Hello — Weapon Overview

Unique Perk — «+15% All Damage, but -15% Health»

This legendary dagger gives out a 15% boost to your overall damage but lessens your health by 15%. It’s a fair trade-off for the damage boost you gain.

Dagger With Little CRIT & Assassin Bonuses

The Greek Hello has minimal boosts to CRIT & Assassin Damage. It can be useful in the early-game as a starter weapon but can be replaced by others with better stats.

How to Get the The Greek Hello

Purchase From The Helix Store

You can purchase the legendary dagger The Greek Hello from the Helix store for 250 Helix credits.

Check Out In-Game Store Guide!

Assassin’s Creed Odyssey Related Article

Weapon Stats & Tier List

Check out All Weapon Stats & Tier List

Weapon Category List
Heavy BluntHeavy BladedSpear

Check Out Legendary Weapon Locations!

Armor Stats & Tier List

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Armor Category List
Head ArmorArm ArmorTorso Armor
Waist ArmorLeg Armor

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All Ability & Engravings List

All Ability List All Engravings List


Greek Words | Greek Phrases, Hello In Greek

Greek Words

If you visit Greece, it would be great to speak with locals in their native language. Here are a few examples of Greek words, their English meaning and their approximate pronunciation. A ‘ after a vowel means this is where you should stress the word.

Hello – Γεια (ya’)

Yes – Ναι (ne’)

No – Όχι (o’-hi)

Thank you – Ευχαριστώ (ef-ha-ree-sto’)

You’re welcome – Παρακαλώ (pa-ra-ka-lo’)

Excuse me – Συγνώμη (see-gno’-mee)

Good morning – Καλημέρα (ka-lee-me’-ra)

Good evening – Καλησπέρα (ka-lee-spe’-ra)

Good night – Καληνύχτα (ka-lee-nee’-hta)

I do not understand – Δεν καταλαβαίνω (the’n ka-ta-la-ve’-no)

Nice to meet you – Χαίρω πολύ (he’-ro po-lee’)

Zero – Μηδέν (mee-the’n)

One – Ένα (e’-na)

Two – Δύο (thee’-aw)

Three – Τρία (tree’-a)

Four – Τέσσερα (te’-se-ra)

Five – Πέντε (pe’-nte)

Six – Έξι (e’-ksi)

Seven – Επτά (e-pta’)

Eight – Οκτώ (o-kto’)

Nine – Εννιά (e-nia’)

Ten – Δέκα (the’-ka)

Breakfast – Πρωινό (pro-ee-no’)

Lunch – Μεσημεριανό (meh-see-mer-ya-no’)

Dinner – Βραδυνό (vra-thee-no’)

Vegetarian – Για χορτοφάγους (ya’ hor-toph-a’-goos)

Bread – Ψωμί (pso-mee’)

Water – Νερό (ne-raw’)

Coffee – Καφές (ka-fe’s)

Tea – Τσάι (cha’-ee)

Juice – Χυμός (hee-mo’s)

Beer – Μπύρα (bee’-ra)

Wine – Κρασί (kra-see’)

Salt – Αλάτι (a-la’-tee)

Pepper – Πιπέρι (pee-pe’-ree)

Beef – Μοσχάρι (mosh-ha’-ree)

Pork – Χοιρινό (he-ree-naw’)

Fish – Ψάρι (psa’-ree)

Chicken – Κοτόπουλο (kaw-taw’-poo-lo)

Salad – Σαλάτα (sa-la’-ta)

Dessert – Γλυκό (glee-ko’)

How much does it cost? – Πόσο κοστίζει; (paw’-saw kaw-stee’-zee)


How to Say “Hello” (Yassou) in Greek

Something as simple as learning how to say hello in Greek may have a positive effect on the way you are treated.Greek people tend to be open and casual in their greetings. As such, there are few strict differences between formal and informal greetings.
Try to make eye contact and smile at strangers and friends alike.Say “Yassou“. Pronounce it “YAH-soo”. This phrase is best suited for informally saying hello to one person. Smile as you say it – be friendly!
Use “Herete“. Pronounce it “HE-reh-teh”; say the e’s like you would in the word “egg”. You can use “herete” in both formal and informal situations. It is typically used between the hours of 10am and 2pm.


A Few Words in Greek

A Few Words in Greek

The Greek language is believed to be one of the oldest European languages, which has an oral tradition of 4000 years and a written tradition of approximately 3000 years.

Works that will never become outdated have been expressed through this language. All Arts and Sciences were born and developed using it. Written texts in Mathematics, Physics, Astronomy, Law, Medicine, History, Politics, Ethics, Gastronomy, etc were written in this language thousands of years ago.

All ancient literature, tragedies and comedies, Homer’s epic works, the New Testament, the Byzantine and modern Greek literature. The first encyclopedia was written in Greek.

Nothing makes your travels easier than knowing a few words in the local language. In Greece, even a few words will warm your welcome and may even inspire a lasting friendship.

Some words you will see repeated in many places in Crete:

«odos» means «street» and where you find (not often) a street name sign you’ll know what it means. Villages rarely have signs displaying street names.

«Anikto» means — Open. «Kleisto» meaning — Closed.


«Eisodos» means — Entrance. «Exodos» is — Exit


Now a short vocabulary:


English / Greek


Excuse me : Signomi

Thank you : Efharisto 

(if you are several people — being served in a restaurant or cafe:

We thank you (is better) Efharistoomay


Good morning / good day (until about 1300 or so!)  : Kalimera

Good Afternoon or Good evening :  Kalispera 

Good night Kalinihxta


See you / Hello / Hi : Yassas (if to one person or a stranger or older person. «Yassoo» is usually used for those you know or people much younger than you — but you will also find both used freely — don’t worry, either will be appreciated!) 


How much is this? : Posso Kanay Afto?

How far is it? : Posso makria eenay?

Excuse me, where is……. : Signomi, poo eenay…….? 

Do you have a toilet? : Eheeyete Too-aletta?

One room for (five) nights.  : Enna domatio ya (penday) vradia

Can we see a menu:  Boroomay na doomay enna menoo

Can we pay the bill? : Boroomay na plirosoomay?

Is there a cardphone? : Iparhee kartotelefono?

Do you speak….. : Milatay……?

English:  Ag-glika ? 

German : Yermanika ?

French : Gallika ?

Spanish : Hispanika ?

Japanese : Yaponayzika ?


Sorry, I don’t speak Greek. : Signomi, then milow ellenica


This one : Afto

That one : Ekino


That’s enough [polite] : Arketa

Yes :  Ne (as in Next)

No : Ohxi/Ohee




1 Enna

2 Dio

3 Tria

4 Tessera

5 Penday

6 Exi

7 Efta

8 Ohxto

9 Ennaya

10 Deka

11 Endeka

12 Dodeka

13 Deka-tria

14 Deka-tessera

15 Deka-penday

16 Deka-exi

17 Deka-efta

18 Deka-ohxto

19 Deka-ennaya

20 Ekosi

30 Trianda

40 Saranda

50 Peninda 

60 Exinda

70 Evdominda

80 Ohxdonda

90 Eneninda

100 Ekato

1000 Heelia

10,000 Deka-heeliadess

100,000 Ekato-heeliadess

1,000,000 Ena-Ekatomeerio

2,000,000 Dio-Ekatomeerio


23 Ekossi-tria

37 Trianda-efta

49 Saranda-enaya

51 Peninda-ena

66 Exinda-exi

74 Evdominda-tesera

85 Ohxdonda-penday

91 Eneninda-enna

108 Ekaton-okto

109 Ekaton-enaya

200 Dia-kosia 

300 Tria-kosia

400 Tetra-Kosia

500 Penta-kosia

600 Exa-kosia

700 Efta-kosia

800 Ohxta-kosia

900 Enaya-kosia

1,000 Heelia


Most interim numbers follow this pattern:


To say 850 just use the word(s) for 800 followed by 50:


1,500 Heelia-penta-kosia


More phrases:


Bigger :  Mega-littero

Smaller :  Mikro-tero


Too expensive : Polee akrivo

…for me : Ya menna

That’s fine : Andaxi

OK : Andaxi


How are you: Ti-kanis

Well / good : Kala

It’s good (food, anything) : Oraya


No…..thank you : Ohxi…….efharisto

Yes : Nay

Please (not used a lot!) : Parakalo


Taverna : Taverna!

Cafe : Cafe 

Traditional cafe : Kafenee-oh (Kafeneio)

With milk : May-galla

Water : Nerroh

Fish :  Psari

Chicken : Kotopooloh

Lamb : Arr-nee

Salad : Salata

Potatoes : Patates

Wine : Kras-si

Beer : Birra


Greek coffee : Elliniko

No sugar : Sketo

A little sugar : Metrio

Sweet : Gleeko


Juice : Xhimo

Orange : Portokali

Fruit : Froota

Cheese : Tiree

Bread : Pso-mee 


Hotel : Ksenodohxio 

Rooms for rent : Dohmatia

Airport : Airodromio

Port : Limani

Car : Afto-kinito

Mobile (phone)  : kinito

Petrol : Benzeeni


Don’t confuse ‘yes’ and ‘no’. Yes is né — which sounds like ‘no’ or ‘nah’ to English speakers. No is ókhi — which sounds like ‘okay’ to English speakers.

Think you’re really mangling your Greek pronunciation? Smile wider — this will completely compensate for any mistakes you may make.

Avoid relying on your understanding of spoken directions. Get a good map to use as a visual aid when you ask — but make sure your informant knows where you are to start.

Greek is an inflected language — which means that the tone and accent of the words changes their meanings. If you mispronounce something, even words that look or sound alike to you, many Greeks truly will not understand what you meant. They are not being difficult; they really don’t mentally classify their words that way. Getting nowhere? Try emphasizing a different syllable and have directions and names written down whenever possible.

Print this short guide and bring it with you to Crete — don’t worry how you sound, what your accent is like, any attempt by a visitor to speak but one word in Greek is always appreciated.


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