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This gift is designed for anyone who want to impress friends and for the ones who want to make the people remember them through out their life.

or

This gift is designed for anyone who want to impress friends and who wants to make the people remember them through out their life.

Do we need to use 2 who in the above sentences and which one is the correct sentence?
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You don't need quite so much verbosity. You can just say:

This gift is designed for anyone who wants to impress friends or make people remember them throughout their life.

However, this is still not the greatest sentence ever written. For a start, it's not clear whether the person impressing their friends etc, is the giver of the gift or receiver of the gift. "make people remember them throughout their life" also seems a bit grandiose in the context. There would very likely be a better way of getting across what you want to say.
Hi
This gift is designed for anyone who wants to impress friends and for the ones who want to make the people remember
them through out their life.

Here the first who refers to one and the second one - the ones who want- refers to more than one and thus you need both.
One who is suffice if both are singular or plural

This gift is designed for anyone who wants to impress friends or wants to make people remember them throughout their life.

As for the second sentence, this is fine:
This gift is designed for anyone who wants to impress friends or wants to make (the) people remember them throughout their life.
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AnonymousYou don't need quite so much verbosity.
Since the the gift has been designed for two kinds of audience, I wrote the sentence in this way.

What are the other better ways to express this thought?
vsureshThis gift is designed for anyone who wants to impress friends or wants to make people remember them throughout their life.
Initially I had this type of sentence in mind but since it did not sound natural to me I wrote the way I have in this thread,

Since a single gift has been designed for two kind of audience, I think we need to use "and" but I'm not sure. Why you prefer or instead of and?
Wonder123 This gift is designed for anyone who want to impress friends and for the ones who want to make the people remember them through out their life.or This gift is designed for anyone who want to impress friends and who wants to make the people remember them through out their life.Do we need to use 2 who in the above sentences and which one is the correct sentence?
Yes, you need both "who"s, but the sentence tries to say too much.

The shortest version is probably: This gift is designed to be impressive and memorable.

That is just one of a hundred ways to say the kind of thing that you want to say.

Designed to impress, this gift will provide a lifetime of memories to anyone who receives it.

CJ
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Hi CJ, thanks for your reply. This is one of the contexts.

But what if I have an item that targets only two specific audiences whose preferences are different? How can I express the idea to them? Can you please help me.
Wonder123But what if I have an item that targets only two specific audiences? How can I express the idea to them?
I thought this item DID target only two specific audiences. Maybe you need to explain in a little more detail.

Are you writing an advertisement? If so, you may not easily be able to include both audiences in the same ad.

CJ
no I'm not writing any ad, I'm trying to understand the concept so that I can talk/write sentences when such situation arises.

Below I have written two sentences please check them.

This book is for anyone who love to read a book of cartoons and for the ones who want to learn to draw cartoons.

This tasty meal is for anyone who want to enjoy a delicious meal at dinner and for the ones who want to serve a tasty food at birthday party.
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