You would not use "take" in this context but "I make note" has a couple of problems with it. Firstly, we would more naturally say "I will make a note of it". Secondly, in this casual context of someone inviting you to their home, "I'll make a note of it" sounds almost rude. It sounds like you're saying "Okay, I'll put that invitation into my computer notebook and if I ever get around to it, I might come."
More naturally, in this context, we might say "Thanks for the invitation. I'll remember that."
Thank you but I said that he's invited me to his place but it's in fact a bar where people meet. He said something like you should come over sometime.
I didn't know what to say when using to take note or maybe something else such as it's noted.
"to take a note" means to literally write notes. If I said, "Volver, please take a note for me about the meeting next Wednesday", I mean that I would expect you to write it down that I have an appointment next Wednesday.
If, however, I said "Volver, please make a note that I have a meeting next Wednesday", I don't necessarily expect you to write it down - I simply expect you to remember about the meeting. Usually, "make a note" means remembering something whereas "take a note" means writing something down.
Hi, I was looking for information about this topic, I found this thread but dimcl and nataraja87 suggested opposite meanings. So, I decided to find them out at the Oxford Dictionary. Here what the dictionary says:
to make a note of sth = to write sth down
take note = pay attention employers should take note of the needs of disabled people
So, according to this, Nataraja87 is right!!
"I will take note" means I will pay attention. "I will make a note" means to write topics