Used any time on Shabbat, especially at the end of a Shabbat service. Used also preceding Shabbat (in Israel) almost like “have a good weekend.”
(Have a) Good week
Used on Saturday nights after Havdalah and even on Sundays “shavua tov” is used to wish someone a good coming week
Used as a greeting for the holidays, can insert holiday name in the middle; e.g. “chag hanukkah sameach”.
To a good year
Used as a greeting during Rosh Hashanah and the Days of Awe, Also used, simply “shanah tovah” (שָׁנָה טוֹבָה)
(May you have an) Easy fast
Used to wish someone well for Yom Kippur. The word “happy” is not used because Yom Kippur is meant to be somber holiday.
A Hebrew greeting literally meaning “peace” and used for both hello and goodbye.
Hello, goodbye, peace
Used to mean congratulations.
With G-d’s help
Used by religious Jews when speaking of the future and wanting God’s help (similar to “God willing”).
You should have strength
Meaning “good for you”, “way to go”, or “more power to you”. Often used in synagogue after someone has received an honor.
Kol Ha Kavod
All of the honor
Used for a job well done.
The equivalent of saying “cheers” when doing a toast
Hebrew equivalent of saying “bless you” when someone sneezes.