You have asked several questions about this topic, and seem to be struggling to understand or accept the answers you have received so far. I will try to explain them to you again.
I have no trouble whatsoever in believing that other people have minds similar to mine. Indeed, I struggle to imagine how anyone could doubt it, so much so that I consider philosophical works about the question of other minds as being largely pointless. My reasoning is a blend of two arguments that you have previously quoted, namely the argument from analogy and the 'best explanation' argument. I take the view that there are billions of other humans who are very similar to me in many respects- they have skin, eyes, hair, hands, legs, hearts lungs, brains, dna, etc like I do- so I can see no reason for supposing that I, uniquely among all those people, have the only mind. It seems bonkers to me to suppose that.
Imagine a slightly different question- what is the evidence for other humans to have the sense of hearing. The argument by analogy would be that I have a sense of hearing, and I am human, so it seems reasonable that everyone else has a sense of hearing.
The best explanation argument is different, in the following sense. Suppose you were an alien, a member of a race that had no sense of hearing and no conception of what it meant. You arrive on Earth and you study humans. It would not take you long to realise that humans communicate with each other, and that one form of communication involves moving the lips. You might think at first that humans lip-read, but then you will spot that the communication by mouth movement seems to work even when humans are not looking at each other. You will investigate and find that the mouth movement is associated with vibrations in the air. You will gradually figure out that human ears are capable of detecting the air vibrations. With enough time and effort you will figure out the physics of speech and hearing. You will have no idea what hearing is like, because you have never experienced it, but you will easily be able to gather compelling evidence that human ears can detect vibrations in air. Eventually you will learn much about sound and music in a very detached sense, observing them as physical phenomena, and you will be utterly convinced that hearing is common to most humans, because there is such widespread evidence for it. You would never employ the argument from analogy, because you don't have hearing and you are not a human.
So the essence of the argument by analogy is that you know you have a mind, and you are like everyone else, so it seems reasonable to suppose that they have minds too.
The essence of the 'best explanation' argument is that other people appear and behave as if they have minds, and there is no better way to account for that than by assuming they have minds.