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Today I was getting help from someone behind a counter and when I had handed in my form and shown my ID, I wasn't sure if I needed to do anything else, or if I was free to go. Usually in that situation I say something like "いいですか?" and the employee quickly lets me know if I'm still needed.

But this time the employee asked me "いいですか?" before I had the chance. I took that to mean that we were finished and he wanted to know if I needed anything else, which was fine, except that I wasn't sure how to respond. I wanted to say that if the form was in order, then I didn't need anything else. I guess I'm looking for a way to politely ask "Are we done?" in Japanese.

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It is hard for me to imagine the situation where someone hands the form and shows the ID to an employee behind a counter and the employee asks “いいですか.” –  Tsuyoshi Ito Feb 16 '12 at 1:15
    
Well, he helped me finish filling out the form and we had talked about which copy goes to whom, etc, and then he picked up his papers and I picked up my papers and there was a pause. This is the point at which I wanted to ask him "いいですか。", but he said it instead. (He may have said something else that I didn't notice, but I don't think so.) I interpreted it as something like "Will there be anything else?" –  infinitecardinal Feb 17 '12 at 13:35

2 Answers 2

I think a simple 「大丈夫です。」would fit nicely in this situation.

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That's not really a question though... –  silvermaple Feb 15 '12 at 23:04

A rather straightforward sentence might work:

他に何かありますか。

Literally asking if there's anything else.

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