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Basics - Lesson 5 - Sentence Structure and order Lesson

In Korean the structure of sentence differ to English sentences, for example the phrase Chal Chinaessooyoliterally means "Well have you been getting on?" which is the opposite from English.
In general the structure of the Korean sentences is broken down as subject - object - verb
"Jon the ball kicked"

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Basics - Lesson 1 - Hangul Alphabet System Lesson

Welcome to your first lesson in learning the Korean language, below are the essential vowels and consonants that you will be confronted with in everyday Korean. Take your time to learn and memorise these as you will need these going forward for the upcoming lessons.

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Basics - Lesson 2 - Double Vowels (모음) Lesson

In Korean there are basic vowels that you should take note of are the 10 basic vowels, these are ㅏ(a),ㅑ(ya),ㅓ(eo),ㅕ(yeo), ㅗ(o), ㅛ(yo), ㅜ(u), ㅠ(yu), ㅡ(eu), ㅣ(e).
In order to compose the double vowels, you would use a combination of these 10 basic vowels in order to compose of double vowels to create the 11 new double vowels, these are as above ㅐ(ae),ㅒ(yae), ㅔ(e), ㅖ(ye), ㅘ(wa), ㅙ(wae), ㅚ(oe), ㅝ(wo), ㅞ(weh), ㅟ(wui), ㅢ(ui).

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Basics - Lesson 4 - Grammar Lesson

In general, Korean names consist of 3 syllables.
The first part is the Surname ( such as Kim, Lee and Pak ), it is the followed by a two-syllable first name. In Korean, the surname always comes first which is opposite of Western Names such as Doojin Pak instead of the Korean method of Pak Doojin.
When you are referring to someone who you know well, then you may be able to refer to them directly, such as using their first name. However when you are introduced to someone to whom you are not familiar with, or am meeting for the first time, then you would add -ssi to the end of the name. An example of this would be Doojin-ssi

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Basics - Lesson 6 - Asking for things Lesson

The Korean verb which means either "there are" and "there is" is issoyo ( 있 어요 )
They are dependent on the context in which you use them, and on what you are talking about. The stem of the verb is iss- with the inclusion of o and the polite particle -yo, thus forming the ending -oyo. However in the case where the verb stem ends in vowel, we use -a or -o, such as -ayo.

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Basics - Lesson 3 - Use of Consonants and Vowels Lesson

Vowels in the korean languages may be attached to the left, right or beneath each other in order to form a word, the following are examples of their use in the site above.
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