A useful tidbit I noted in Korean Grammar in Use: Intermediate regarding expressing the degree of certainty of future plans
This is a great example of why Korean can be such a difficult language to learn! Each of these grammar points are used to clarify and confirm information from others, in slightly different contexts.
Happy New Year everyone! 새해 복 많이 받으세요~ May this new year be bigger and better than the last!
간질간질하다: to be ticklish
구석에: in a corner, nook
Today we have a guest post from Alex, who is introducing his amazing new language learning app – Heyu!
An interesting grammar point, used to state the primary reasonn for an action in the preceeding clause, while also indicating there are other reasons.
If the last time you studied what adjectives, clauses and conjunctions were was as long ago for you as it was for me, here are some useful definitions!
The grammar structure +아/어/여 보이다 is added to adjectives to express conjection based on outward appearance. That is, that is it ‘looks like A’ or ‘seems like A’.
부디: by all means, if you please
Adverbs are an easy way to add extra information to your sentences. Here are some of the most useful with regard to frequency and degree:
Generally I don’t run into any problems with pronunciation in Korean, however last month a hit a couple of stumbling blocks with some (almost) homophones.
Last semester I took a linguistics course and wrote my final paper on Konglish. I received a solid mark so thought I’d share now that the semester is over and I’m graduating.e
Many language learners are aspiring translators, so Lexcode, a translation company based in the Philippines and Korea, offered to provide a sneak peek into what it’s really like to work as a translator!
The grammar structure (으)ㄹ수록 is added to a verb to express that ‘the more that one does V’. You can aso use V+(으)면 V+(으)ㄹ수록 to add more emphasis.
유명하다: to be famous, well known
만인: all people, everybody