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Firstly I should add that there are some great lessons made by TTMIK called Word Builder lessons that explain this well which I highly recommend you check out.Many compound Korean words (particularly ones that are derived from Chinese) are made up of single syllable words and you can usually take a rough guess at its meaning if you can recognise them.The only exception to this is that like every language, Korean assimilates and omits sounds sometimes when combined with others.This happens in pretty much every language though and is just an evolutionary process determined by what’s more comfortable for us to pronounce. putting n and l together) just don’t feel right when spoken.The main excuse I hear from expats who have been living in Korea for many months or even years as to why they never bothered learning Korean is that it’s just too difficult – they tried when they first got here but then gave up shortly after.I was chatting to an expat in a bar last week who concluded that I must be good at languages to explain my success so far. Putting the necessary hard work aside, the language isn’t as hard as he or anyone thinks it is.It’s one of the most comprehensive audio-rich tools I’ve seen anywhere for studying Korean.Here are just a few reasons why I believe Korean being a difficult language to learn isn’t true.
🙂 This is one thing I friggin’ love about Korean verbs. 🙂 Oh and 하다 verbs are amazing when it comes to forming adverbs, causatives and passives because they’re all identical in form.
While there is a copula verb to be (이다 – for sentences like .
Past, future and progressive verb tenses follow an insanely simple and consistent pattern.
This is an obvious point and I talked about this before so I won’t repeat myself here. Even though Korean newspapers do use the occasional Chinese character, Korean hangeul is an incredibly simple and easy-to-learn alphabet. w=460&ssl=1 460w" sizes="(max-width: 300px) 100vw, 300px" data-recalc-dims="1" / Also typing in Korean is really easy to pick up too (I recommend you practise this early so you can use Naver and Daum to look things up).
This little comic strip that’s been floating around is quite good: Korean alphabet " data-medium-file="https://i0com/ fit=460,359&ssl=1" class="aligncenter size-medium wp-image-2937" src="https://i0com/ resize=300,234&ssl=1" alt="Korean alphabet" width="300" height="234" srcset="https://i0com/ The online Branah keyboard is excellent for this if you don’t have the Korean keyboard set up.