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do my homework meaning in korean

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What is the translation of "homework" in Korean?

"homework" in korean, homework {noun}.

  • volume_up 숙제

homework assignment {noun}

Translations, monolingual examples, english how to use "homework" in a sentence.

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English How to use "homework assignment" in a sentence

Synonyms (english) for "homework":.

  • preparation
  • homeland security
  • homeless person
  • homeless worker
  • homework assignment
  • homochromatic
  • homogeneous

Search for more words in the English-Portuguese dictionary .

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do my homework meaning in korean

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How do you say this in Korean? I do my homework See a translation

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반말: 난 숙제해. 존댓말: 저는 숙제해요.

do my homework meaning in korean

  • How do you say this in Korean? I do my homework
  • How do you say this in Korean? I'm doing my homework
  • How do you say this in Korean? 뭐라고 말하고 있습니까?
  • How do you say this in Korean? I love you
  • How do you say this in English (US)? réserver
  • How do you say this in English (US)? un appareil dentaire
  • How do you say this in English (US)? 1. Jane is so stylish. Jane은 스타일리쉬하다 2. This clothes isn't ...
  • How do you say this in English (US)? 大学時代の専攻は何でしたか?
  • How do you say this in English (US)? 4月から週に何回か保育園に行く。
  • How do you say this in English (US)? feijão
  • How do you say this in English (US)? Wie lief es in letzter Zeit?
  • How do you say this in English (US)? אני רוצה תוספת זיתים ואקסטרה גבינה
  • How do you say this in English (US)? 우리 약속을 다음 주 목요일로 미룰 수 있을까?
  • How do you say this in English (US)? Estou com frio
  • How do you say this in Hindi? hatya se kisi samashya ka haal nahi nikalta hai.
  • What is the difference between わたし and ぼく ?

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Translation of "homework" into Korean

숙제, 宿題 are the top translations of "homework" into Korean. Sample translated sentence: Tom hasn't yet finished his homework. ↔ 톰은 아직 숙제를 안 했다.

Work that is done at home, especially school exercises set by a teacher. [..]

English-Korean dictionary

work that is done at home [..]

Tom hasn't yet finished his homework .

톰은 아직 숙제 를 안 했다.

work that is done at home

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Homework (film)

"Homework" in English - Korean dictionary

Currently we have no translations for Homework in the dictionary, maybe you can add one? Make sure to check automatic translation, translation memory or indirect translations.

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  • homework assignment 숙제

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Homework in Korean: 숙제’s meaning and pronunciation

do my homework meaning in korean

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Korean Word of the Day – homework (noun)

Learn a little Korean everyday with the free Korean Word of the Day Widget . Check back daily for more vocabulary!

숙제 (sukjje) homework (noun)

do my homework meaning in korean

숙제가 많아요. Sukjega manayo. I have a lot of homework.

여자 아이가 숙제를 하고 있습니다. Yeoja aiga sukjereul hago itsseumnida. The girl is doing homework.

너의 숙제는 경험을 배우는 데에 중요한 한 부분이야. Neoui sukjeneun gyeongheomeul baeuneun dee jungyohan han bubuniya. Your homework is one important part of the learning experience.

숙제를 하다 sukjereul hada do homework

오늘의 숙제 oneurui sukjje today’s homework

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90 Day Korean

Korean Alphabet – Learn the Hangul Letters and Character Sounds

Last modified: Jan 03, 2024 | 33 min read | By Joseph Gerocs

In this lesson, you’re going to learn the Korean alphabet in only 30 minutes using visual associations, mnemonics, and stories.

That means you will be able to read the Korean alphabet letters A to Z and start sounding out Korean words anytime you see them. You may be surprised how often you see Korean characters!

How to learn the Korean alphabet in 30 minutes

We also have a free PDF version of this Hangul alphabet lesson that you can download below. You can print it out and write your answers in the PDF.

Let’s get to it!

  • 1.1 “Hangul” in Korean
  • 1.2 Hangul Meaning
  • 2 Korean Alphabet System
  • 3 Korean Alphabet Pronunciation
  • 4.1 Korean Consonants Chart
  • 4.2 Korean Vowels Chart
  • 5 Korean Alphabet A to Z
  • 6 Korean Alphabet in Order
  • 7 How many letters are in the Korean alphabet?
  • 8.1 The Korean Consonants
  • 8.2 The Korean Aspirated Consonants
  • 8.3 The Korean Vowels
  • 8.4 Reading Korean Words
  • 8.5 Korean Double Consonants
  • 8.6 Korean Double Consonants Pronunciation
  • 8.7 Korean Vowel Combinations
  • 8.8 Korean Alphabet Reading PDF Lesson
  • 9 Names of the Korean Letters
  • 10.1 How to Write Korean Letters
  • 10.2 How to Write Korean Syllables
  • 11 English to Korean alphabet
  • 12.1 Hangul Writing System
  • 12.2 Korean symbols
  • 12.3 Korean Speakers Worldwide
  • 13.1 Chinese Characters and Hangeul
  • 14 Romanization of Korean Letters

Hangul – The Korean Alphabet

The official writing system for South Korea is Hangul (한글), which is the name for the Korean Alphabet system . That means you can say Hangul and Korean alphabet interchangeably since they mean the same thing.

Korean is the official language of South Korea, and it uses Hangul as its alphabet and writing system. The same writing system is used in North Korea, which is called Joseongeul (조선글). Both South Korea and North Korea use the writing system created by King Sejong the Great.

“Hangul” in Korean

“Hangul” in Korean is 한글 (hangeul). Hangul is also written in English as “Hangeul.” There are two different ways of spelling the same word. “Hangul” is the most common way, and “Hangeul” is the newer way of writing it.

Hangul Meaning

The word Hangul comes from the Chinese character 韓㐎. “Han” means “Korean,” and “gul” means “letter.” Put them together, and you’ve got the term “Korean letter” or “Korean Alphabet.”

Korean Alphabet System

This alphabet system is mainly made up of Hangul characters. This is the system that’s widely and officially used in both North and South Korea.

However, there’s another system Koreans use for writing called Hanja. This system is made up of Chinese letters that are read with Korean pronunciation.

Korean Alphabet Pronunciation

The Korean alphabet pronunciation shares a lot of similarities with the English alphabet. That makes it easy to learn because you can use the pronunciation of English letters to learn the Korean alphabet pronunciation.

The Hangul alphabet consists of consonants and vowels that form syllable blocks. These syllables can be sounded out just like words in English.

Korean Alphabet Chart (Hangul)

Below is a basic Korean Alphabet chart for basic vowels and consonants. The Korean Alphabet chart is also known as the Hangul chart.

Korean Consonants Chart

The first Hangul chart is the Korean consonants chart . Next to each of the consonants is the Romanized spelling for that particular consonant. The spelling changes depending on whether the consonants are positioned at the start or the end of the syllable. 

The romanization is only used for the  spelling  of the Korean word in English letters. If you’re learning Korean or want to know the correct pronunciation, then you should use the associations later in this lesson and learn the correct pronunciation of the Korean consonants. 

Korean Vowels Chart

The second Korean alphabet chart is the Korean vowels chart . Next to each of the vowels is the romanized spelling of each vowel. The spelling of the vowels is consistent and doesn’t change. However, keep in mind that some people may spell words in Korean in English letters using their own system. 

To have a good pronunciation of the Hangul consonants and vowels, it’s best to use the associations below as a guide and learn how each letter is correctly pronounced. 

Korean Alphabet A to Z

The Korean alphabet a to z, also known as Hangul, is a very scientific alphabet. It’s one of the best writing systems for beginners to learn who don’t know any Korean. It’s also quite easy to write in Hangul since the letters follow a basic order.

Did you know that there are fewer letters in the Korean alphabet than there are letters in the English alphabet?

Hangeul has 14 consonants and 10 vowels .

Unlike Japanese or Chinese, which have thousands of characters, and each can have 10, 15, or more strokes, the most complex Korean character in the alphabet can be written using only five strokes . That makes learning both Hangul and Korean quite easy.

On top of this, the Korean language has a grammar structure that can be mastered by understanding some basic rules.  This makes Korean a great language for learning quickly and easily .

It all starts with knowing the Hangul – the basic building blocks of the language.

Hangul is a very scientific writing system. It was developed with precision in mind about 500 years ago by King Sejong the Great. The Korean writing system before it was created used classical Chinese characters. Only those who are educated are able to read and write using the old Korean writing system. As a result, King Sejong wanted to give Koreans a practical way of reading and writing to promote literacy.

Seoul - Statue of King Sejong the Great in Gwanghwamun Plaza

Throughout this page, we’ll use the terms Korean letter and Korean character interchangeably. People tend to use them both when they learn Hangul, so you can use either one. 

Korean Alphabet in Order

The Korean alphabet order is called 가나다 순 (ganada sun). The alphabetical order of the letters separates the consonants and vowels. The consonant letters come first, then the vowel letters.

In South Korea, double consonant letters follow their single counterparts.

Below is a table for the Korean alphabet in order.

How many letters are in the Korean alphabet?

The Korean alphabet (Hangul) is made up of 24 basic letters . It has 14 consonants and 10 vowels. 

However, there are 40 letters in total in the Korean alphabet, including double consonants and vowel combinations.

How to Learn the Korean Alphabet

This Korean alphabet lesson makes use of psychological techniques to help make learning Hangul fun and easy. Namely, it uses associations and stories to help everything stick in your brain so you can’t forget it.

This lesson covers the Korean alphabet, A to Z, broken down and simplified so you can begin speaking right away . There is audio to help your pronunciation with Hangul . The audio looks like this: ㄱ

The Korean Consonants

Hangul (the Korean Alphabet) has both consonants and vowels just like English.

Let’s learn the consonants in the Korean alphabet to start. 

First, let’s take a look at the English alphabet. Instead of looking at the actual letters, let’s just look at the sounds they make.

In doing so, we can find the closest equivalents in the Korean alphabet so that we can start to make associations to learn the Hangul letters.

In Korean, there are no F , R , V , or Z sounds, so let’s take them out.

The letters whose sounds don't exist in the Korean language

The rest of the consonant sounds exist in the Korean language. However, the Q , W , X, and Y sounds must follow one of these two rules:

a) They only can be made by combining two or more sounds (ie., X = K+ S)

For example: The X sound can be made by combining the K and S sounds ( X = K + S ). Try it now!

b) They cannot be made without adding a vowel sound after (ie., “ya” or “yo”)

For example : In Korean, we can create the sounds ya or yo but not the standalone Y sound.

So let’s take these letters out, too.

Q, W, X and Y sounds can be made in Hangul by combining letters

Finally, let’s remove the English vowels since we are first focusing on consonant sounds.

How many are remaining in red?

But we can group C and K together since they make the same sound in English.

We can group together the C and K sounds in Korean

This leaves a total of 12 .

Let’s take a look at those 12 letters of the alphabet first. Since we’re learning a new language and have never seen these shapes before, it will be very difficult for us just to memorize them. Therefore, we need to “link” the characters to something already in our minds in order to create an association.

Let’s do this using a visual learning technique to associate the new letters with pictures and sounds we already know.

The first letter of the English word in the picture has the same sound as the corresponding letter.

This will help to start to create associations with Hangul characters.

The letter ㅂ , which sounds similar to B in English, looks like a bed with a post at either end. Look for a yellow speaker icon followed by the word, and click on the yellow speaker. Here’s an example:  ㄱ

The association for the bieup in Korean is bed

Make this association in your mind. Write it down and commit it to memory.

Likewise, the Hangul letter ㄷ could seem like a doorframe or the panels on a door . Correspondingly, this letter makes the sound D .

The association for the digeut in Korean is door

The Korean consonant ㄱ has the appearance of a gun and sounds similar to an English G . This Hangul letter is especially easy to write since it’s only two lines.

The association for the giyeok i in Korean is gun

The same goes for the Hangul letter ㅎ ( H ), which looks like a man with a hat . You can write this consonant as a circle with two lines above it.

The association for the hieuh in Korean is hat

And the consonant ㅈ ( J ) which could be seen as a jug with a spout at the top. You can write this Hangul letter a few different ways, so just become familiar with the overall shape of the letter.

The association for the jieut in Korean is jug

Try creating the associations for these consonant letters now.

Next is the Hangul letter ㄹ , which is written using 5 basic strokes and could be compared to the rungs of a ladder . Its sound is most similar to an English L and can be made the same way by pressing down with your tongue. This is a fun letter to write!

The association for the rieul in Korean is ladder

Finally, there are the Hangul letters ㅁ , ㄴ , and ㅅ , which have the sounds M , N , and S, respectively.

The ㅁ is a square box like a message on a phone or a piece of mail . You can write this consonant like a rectangle.

The association for the mieum in Korean is mail

The Hangul letter ㄴ points up and to the right like a compass pointing to the north (and the east at the same time). You can write this letter in two lines.

The association for the nieun in Korean is northeast

The consonant ㅅ is like a seashell or clam, having only two strokes that slightly overlap. There are two different ways to write this Hangul letter, so just get used to the overall shape. It’s basically just two lines.

The association for the siot in Korean is seashell

The Korean Aspirated Consonants

Now, we’ll learn the aspirated consonants of the Korean alphabet. To do that, let’s take a look at four of the consonant sounds we just learned.

B , D , G , and J .

Make each of these sounds now. “B.” “D.” “G.” “J.”

What if we made these consonants stronger, aspirating as we spoke them? What sound would we then make?

For B , a more aspirated sound forcing out more air would make P sound.

How about D ? It would result in a T sound. “T.” Try it now.

And G ? A “K” sound, like a C or K . In English, these two sounds are very similar. Try saying, “I’ve got a cot,” five times.

The C is really just an aspirated G .

Finally, if you aspirated a J , it would result in a “ch” sound. Try saying “cheap Jeep” several times, and you’ll notice how similar the sounds are.

Let’s match up the non-aspirated English sounds with their aspirated sound pairings.

See how similar these sounds really are?

When we do the same in Korean, we’ll see some visual similarities in the letters, which can help greatly for the memorization of Hangul characters.

It’s almost as if all we did was add a small line to each of those consonants to create the aspirated equivalent.

The next four letters are called aspirated consonants and are similar in sound to their non-aspirated counterparts.

The ㅋ ( K ) could be compared to a key . You can write this Hangul letter using three lines.

The association for the kieuk in Korean is key

And the Hangul letter ㅌ , which has a “ T ” sound, could be associated with teeth (like the ones in your mouth or the teeth of a fork). You can write this similar to the English letter “E.”

The association for the tieut in Korean is teeth

Remember math class? I hope so!


What’s that number? Pi! And the Korean letter with a similar sound to P looks very similar to the symbol for pi . That makes it easy to remember. If you know how to write pi, then you’re good to go with this letter of the Korean alphabet!

The association for the pieup in Korean is pi

So there we have it. That’s how you learn Hangul!

The English letters that correspond to the Korean characters in Hangeul

But we said there were a total of 14 consonants in the Korean alphabet, so what are the last two Hangul letters?

One of the consonants is special because it doesn’t have a direct equivalent to an English letter. Instead, it represents a sound in English.

ㅊ , the character representing the “ch” sound in English (“ ch oose ”), looks like a church with a steeple at the top. We can associate this Hangul letter with a church. Alternatively, we can remember it as an aspirated J ( ㅈ ) and add an extra line.

The association for the chieut in Korean is church

Ok, so that’s 13 letters already! You’re more than halfway there.

The last consonant in Korean is really just a placeholder and makes no sound by itself when placed in front of another character. Nonetheless, it is considered a consonant.

Just like in math, where we use the number 0 as a placeholder , in Korean, the placeholder character ( ㅇ ) is a round shape that looks like a zero.

The association for the ieung in Korean is placeholder

This is a very special character!

It acts as a placeholder and is silent most of the time. After you learn the Hangul vowels in the next part of this challenge and see them next to the placeholder character, you’ll know what sound to make based on the vowel.

However, if the placeholder character ends a particular syllable, it is pronounced “ng” like the “-i ng ” in English.

This is a very important rule to remember. Without it, we would be tempted just to skip over the consonant, assuming it had no sound.

This will be easier to understand later, so it’s best to just make a note of it for now.

The Korean Vowels

In Korean, there are ten basic Hangul vowels that you need to learn. They are the basic building blocks from which you can create all other sounds of the vowels.

But before we get into that, it will be helpful to do a basic review of English grammar.

In English, we have short and long vowel sounds.

A chart of long and short vowel sounds

All of these vowel sounds exist or can be made using Hangul letters except for the short I sound (this just doesn’t exist in Korean and so is very difficult for Koreans to pronounce).

The letters for the vowels are all pretty easy to learn. No complex shapes here, just good ol’ lines!

The first four Hangul vowels we’ll learn are horizontal or vertical lines with a perpendicular line in the middle facing in a particular direction. They look like this:

The only problem is that we need to remember which way the perpendicular line points and associate that character with the particular Hangul vowel sound.

Let’s use a little bit of psychology to learn this part of the Korean alphabet.

First, memorize the following acronym:

A little fun fact: did you know the first iPod came out in 2001?

That makes it o ld.

The iPad came out in 2010, making it comparatively n ew .

Easy right?

Now, listen carefully to the vowel sound in each word.

o ld. Long O sound. iP o d. Short O sound. n ew . Long U sound. iP a d. Short A sound.

Great! Let’s go back to the acronym. We’ve placed it on a timeline to represent when each gadget was released.

Picture of Old iPod and New iPad working counterclockwise

Now, all we need to do is line up the Hangul vowel letters with the corresponding sounds.

The letter with the line pointing up is “ o ld ” and has the long O sound.

The letter pointing to the left has a short O sound like the O in “ iP o d ,” while the letter pointing to the right has a short A sound like the A in “ iP a d .”

Finally, the letter pointing down has a long U sound like the e-w in “ n ew .”

Picture of Old iPod and New iPad with the Korean vowel letters

Not too bad so far, right? Commit these vowels to memory, and let’s keep the momentum going!

Remember how we added an extra line to some of the consonants to change the sound and make it aspirated? Well, we can also add a line to the four vowels we just learned to create new sounds!

You may recall back to the beginning of this challenge when we explained how we couldn’t create a Y sound on its own. But we did say we could if we added a vowel sound after it!

Well, we can do just that when we add a line to each of the first four vowels. That way, we can simply learn four more of the vowels!

We can now create the following alphabet sounds by just adding a second line:

So, once you learn the first four vowels, the second four are really easy. All you need to do is double up the line and remember to add a Y sound in front.

Learn these characters and commit them to memory.

So, there are only ten Korean vowels, and we already know eight of them.

Luckily, we saved the easiest two for last. The last two Hangul vowels are just lines as well — one horizontal and the other vertical.

The hardest part is just remembering which of the Hangul letters makes which sound.

Luckily we’ve got some visual associations for that!

We love nature, and these two Hangul vowels do too.

The first one is the “ tree vowel.” It is so-called (at least by us) because it’s tall and straight!

The association for the i in Korean is tree

Notice how the double e in “tree” creates the long E sound. The Korean character with the same sound ( ㅣ ) looks like a tree, making it easy to remember.

And the most picturesque landscapes are not complete without a brook . This next Hangul vowel is long and straight, just like a brook!

Picture of a Korean vowel and water

Also, notice the sound of the double o in “brook” makes. This is the same sound the final Korean vowel makes. This vowel ( ㅡ ) is just a horizontal line.

Reading Korean Words

Just like English, you read Korean left to right, top to bottom. 

However, the Hangul letters stick together, existing within small invisible “boxes.” Each one of these boxes can have up to four letters.

Each little “box” is considered a Korean syllable. You can also think of them as syllable blocks.

Instead of reading Hangul straight across as we do in English, we read one Korean syllable (or syllable block) at a time. Within each syllable, we read using the rule left to right, top to bottom. Then, we move to the next syllable block. That’s all there is to it!

Picture of the Korean word for Hello

This is the Korean word for “ hello .” It has 5 syllable blocks, and each syllable block has 2 or 3 letters.

In the first two-syllable blocks, there are two Hangul letters on the top and one on the bottom. Following our rule of left to right, top to bottom, we would read in the order 1, 2, 3, as shown above.

The same goes for the second syllable. But remember, the placeholder character here is ending the syllable, so it would have to be pronounced “ng.”

The third, fourth, and fifth syllable blocks are more straightforward and are just read simply from left to right.

So, going syllable block by syllable block, could you determine which order we would read the characters in? Give it a try!

Order that you read the Korean word for Hello

It would look like this if we wrote the numbers in . Now, if we use the associations we learned earlier, we can pronounce the word!

The word sounds like “an-nyeong-ha-se-yo” when you read it correctly.

If you’ve gotten the associations with the Hangul consonants and vowels down pat in the previous sections, you can start to read some Korean words on your own.

Let’s try it out. Give each one a try first, then check your answers below. Use the associations we made to help you out!

How would you pronounce the words written below? Try reading them aloud. We’ll write the pronunciations below using Romanization so you can check them afterward!

For the first two, we would just read left to right.

1. k for key + a as in iP a d = ka . This is the Korean word meaning “car.”

2. n for northeast + eo as in iP o d = neo . This means “you.”

Now, for the third one, we just read left to right for the first syllable, then top to bottom for the second syllable.

That would make it:

3. b for bed + a as in iP a d plus b for bed + o as in o ld = babo . This is the Korean word for “fool.” If you can read these words already, you are definitely not a 바보!

Great work!

Syllables (or “boxes”) must always start with a consonant , and then have a vowel following it.

Let’s do a quick recap of the Hangul consonants and vowels:

Hangul base consonants: ㅂㅈㄷㄱㅅㅁㄴㅇㄹㅎㅋㅌㅊㅍ

Hangul base vowels: ㅗㅓㅜㅏㅛㅕㅠㅑㅡㅣ

The ㅇ is a consonant, so that means it can start a syllable. But remember that is silent when it does!

Let’s try reading some more difficult words, and we can practice this rule. If you get stuck, remember to ignore the placeholder if it exists before a vowel and just read top to bottom and left to right as you normally do!

Ready? Let’s go for Round 2! Look at the words written below. How would you pronounce the following?

How did it go? Did you remember all of the Hangul letters from the associations we made before?

Let’s check.

4. Did you remember to ignore the placeholder? Good. For the first syllable, o as in o ld. Then n for northeast + eu as in br oo k + l for ladder . Romanized, it is written as oneul . 오늘 means “today.”

5. m for mail + i as in tr ee plus g for gun + u as in n ew + g for gun again. This word is written in romanized English as miguk , and is the Korean word for “U.S.A..”

6. k for key + eo as in iP o d plus p for pi + i as in tr ee = keopi , the Korean word for “ coffee .”

Congratulations! If you got these, then you are now able to read 6 Korean vocabulary words in Korean (and many more!). 

Korean Double Consonants

In the alphabet, strong double consonants also exist. They are called the Korean double consonants .

But the good news is that there is no need to learn any new characters to incorporate them into our skillset!

When you see a double consonant, all you need to do is slightly change the way you pronounce it by making it stronger.

We’ve already associated an English consonant sound with each of the characters we’ve already learned, so with these, we just need to double that up. 

There are only five of these tense double consonants, and here they are:

The ㄸ is the double ㄷ, so we’ll keep the door association. The D sound will be pronounced stronger, like DD.

The ㅉ will use the same J sound as the ㅈ, but it will be pronounced as a stronger JJ.

We’ll use the strong GG sound for ㄲ, as well as the gun association.

If you put two ㅂs next to each other, you’ll get ㅃ. We will use the bed association. It will be pronounced using the strong BB sound.

The ㅆ is like two seashells next to each other. The sound is pronounced similarly to a strong SS.

Korean Double Consonants Pronunciation

To pronounce double consonants correctly, all you need to do is tense up your tongue and pronounce the sound with a little more force. Just double it up!

For example, let’s take the double consonant ㅃ. For a moment, imagine a bus was coming quickly, and your friend was standing in the middle of the street.

You might yell “BUS” really loudly to give your friend a warning!

That  b  sound when you  yell  the word would be more similar to the  bb  sound of the character ㅃ.

The same goes for the other tense  double  consonants.  For example:

  • 떡볶 이 (tteokbokki) –  rice cakes in sauce (a type of Korean street food )
  • 빨 간색 (ppalgansaek) – the color “red”

The tough part is making the pronunciation distinction. The twin consonant is basically the same as the single consonant, except it’s said with emphasis. Here is a list of the single consonant sounds, their twin counterparts, and their pronunciation:

Pronunciation of the Korean letters ㅅ and ㅆ 

Above, we have gone over the Korean consonants and their double consonant counterpart, but it might be tricky to tell their difference at first. 

If you were going to say the word “상” in Korean, then it would sound like “sang.”

If you were going to say the word “쌍” in Korean, then it would sound like “ssang.”

The difference is in the emphasis and the strength of the “s” sound. The twin consonants sound almost aggressive because they are so sharp. 

Korean Vowel Combinations

If you followed the lesson above to learn Hangul, then you have learned the majority of the alphabet characters in Korean. You know the base consonants and vowels, which are the most important. 

In addition to these Hangul letters, there are also 11 additional combinations. These are combinations of the base Hangul vowels you see above.

The Hangeul vowel combinations are:

The first Hangeul vowel is written as a combination ofㅓ(iP o d) + ㅣ (tr ee ) = ㅔ ( e gg). If you say the “o” sound from “iPod” and the “ee” sound from “tree” together very quickly, it becomes the “ e ” from e gg.

The combined ㅓ+ㅣ doesn’t exactly sound like e , but they are similar. Alternatively, you can skip the sound blending and try to remember this one as “ e gg”. Whatever works best for you!

The second Hangeul vowel combination is written the same as the first, except that we’re starting with ㅏ instead of ㅓ. Blend together “iP a d” and “tr ee, ” and you get e gg, the same sound as with ㅔ above.

Even though the pronunciation is the same, the romanization spelling is different. It is done that way, so if you see the spelling in English, you know which “ e gg” is used to spell the word in Korean.

How to differentiate the Korean letters ㅐand ㅔ

Before we head on to the rest of the Korean vowel combinations, you can watch the video below first for a more detailed explanation of the difference betweenㅐand ㅔ.

This next Hangeul vowel looks very similar to the ㅔ, except the first of the vowels is written as ㅕ. That means we’ll add the”y” sound to the beginning. This vowel combination sounds like the beginning of the word ye s.

The first part of this Hangeul vowel combination can be seen as the character ㅑ (“ ya ” sound) with the characterㅣ (“ ee ” sound in tr ee ) written after it. It also sounds like the beginning of ye s.

The Hangeul vowel ㅢ has roots in the ㅡ + ㅣ, so it’s quite fun to say. It’s a unique sound, and you need to pronounce it quickly to get it right.

Blend together the sound ㅡ (br oo k) + ㅣ (tr ee ), and you’ll get ㅢ (g ooey ). Imagine saying “chop s uey ” really fast.

For this Hangul vowel combination, the sound is “wa.” It is similar to the beginning of the word “ wa ffle.” It is written as a combination of the two Korean alphabet letters ㅗ and ㅏ. 

This Hangeul vowel combination makes the sound that sounds like the beginning of the word “ we dding.” It is written by combining the two Korean alphabet letters ㅗ and ㅐ. 

This Hangul vowel combination is pronounced the same as ㅙ, from above. It sounds like “ we dding”. It is written by putting together the Korean alphabet letters ㅗ and ㅣ. 

If you combine the two Korean alphabet letters ㅜ and ㅣ, then you get ㅟ. This Hangul vowel combination sounds like the beginning of the word “ wee k”. 

This combination of Hangul vowels makes a sound like the beginning of the word “ wo n.” It is written by combining the Korean alphabet letters ㅜ  and ㅓ. 

When you combine the two Korean alphabet letters ㅜ + ㅔ, you get 웨. This Hangul vowel combination has a sound that is the same as the beginning of “ we dding.”

The pronunciation of some of the Korean vowel combinations is exactly the same. These vowel combinations can be tricky because they don’t follow as structured of patterns as the rest of the consonants and vowels.

We recommend coming up with associations that resonate well with you. You may also want to try our Hangeul Made Easy course, which is included in 90 Day Korean membership . Inside the members’ area, we have a full step-by-step course on Hangul, as well as a structured online Korean course that will teach you how to have a 3-minute conversation in the first 90 days. 

Korean Alphabet Reading PDF Lesson

It’s pretty amazing, isn’t it? You’re already well on your way toward learning the Korean Alphabet! 

We wanted to make things super easy for you to print out and study, so we’ve created a downloadable Korean Alphabet Reading PDF lesson for you to continue the 90 Minute Challenge toward learning how to read in Korean. It also contains some written activities so you can practice what you’ve learned. 

Get the free Hangul lesson here , and you’ll be reading Hangul everywhere you go!

Names of the Korean Letters

Each one of the Korean Alphabet consonants and vowels has a name. We’ll cover the names of the Korean letters here in this chart of the alphabet letters so you can learn them easily. 

Below is a list of the letter names of the Korean consonants. 

The vowel names are the sounds they make. Below is the alphabet letter chart for vowels.

How to Write in Korean

Now that you know how to read Korean, let’s talk about how to write in Korean . You can put to use what you already learned with the Hangul writing system . 

First, we’ll talk about how to write Korean letters individually.

Then, once you have some practice with the letters by themselves, we’ll go more into learning to write Korean words and sentences .

How to Write Korean Letters

Just like the English alphabet, the Hangul writing system also has a letter order (stroke order) . While you can get by without it, taking the time to practice will help speed up your Korean writing abilities. It’s also helpful to learn to write the Korean Alphabet letters if you’re going to travel to or live in Korea. 

For example, here is how to learn the stroke order for ㄱ:

Here is the stroke order for the Korean Alphabet letter giyeok

Try putting your skills to the test by writing Korean words that you hear in Hangeul. You can even practice writing your name in Hangeul by sounding it out!

How to Write Korean Syllables

If you want to get good at Korean writing, then you’ll need to know the syllable structure. 

Each Korean syllable is made up of at least one consonant and one vowel. It’s possible to have multiple consonants as well. There will only be a single vowel, but that vowel may be one of the vowel combinations.

Korean syllable blocks can contain 2, 3, or 4 Korean letters. Here are the combinations:

Note that 3 and 4-letter syllable blocks have a final consonant or final consonants. 

The vowel in the syllable block may be written to the right of, below, or to the right and below the initial consonant, depending on the vowels. 

English to Korean alphabet

Below is a table that will show you the English letters with their Korean approximations. This means they’re not the exact equivalent so there can be many other letters that work too. It depends on the situation.

The Korean alphabet is unique on its own, having its own unique sounds. These are just approximations that can help you as you begin learning Korean.

We are giving you the 80/20. If you really want to spell a word properly in Korean, you should use a Korean dictionary to find the right word.

The Korean Language 

Here are a few pieces of useful info about the Korean Alphabet and language . Often, in the process of learning the language, you’ll learn about the culture and vice versa, in this case, the Korean culture.

For example, many people may hear about Korean dramas or movies and watch a few they like. Then, they decide they want to understand the phrases, expressions, and dialogues better without subtitles.

Another advantage as you learn Hangul is that you also learn the correct Korean pronunciation. You’ll be able to pronounce Korean words like a native Korean speaker. 

Hangul Writing System

Hangul (Korean alphabet) is the official writing system used in both North Korea and South Korea. Hangul is called 조선글 (joseongeul) in North Korea.

They also both use Korean as the official language, but the variations are a bit different. The northern version of the language tends to use more Chinese loan words, whereas the southern version has more English loan words. 

Korean symbols

Sometimes, the Hangul letters may be referred to as symbols. However, it’s easier to think of them as characters or letters. 

One common Korean symbol is the ₩ for the Korean won , which is the currency in South Korea. 

Korean Speakers Worldwide

There are about 77 million Korean speakers worldwide. According to the National Institute of Korean Language, Korean is the 13th most widely used language. 

There are many Korean speakers worldwide. Here is the breakdown country by country.

Pie chart of Overseas Koreans worldwide by country and percentage

If you want to find native speakers to talk to in Korean, then here are the top countries with overseas Koreans:

If you know any Japanese or Chinese , then you might recognize some similarities in the languages. Japanese and Korean share some grammar structures, while some Korean words have Chinese roots.

한자 (hanja) is the Korean name for Chinese characters. Hanja is also used to refer to Chinese characters that have been borrowed and used in the formation of the Korean language and pronunciation.

Chinese Characters and Hangeul

When reading sentences and signs written with Hangeul (Korean alphabet), you may notice these mixed in with the words. This is common in newspapers and some signs in stores. You don’t need to learn Chinese characters to know Korean, but it can be helpful.

Some Korean learners have said that knowing characters in Chinese has made it easier to learn the language. That is because many words in Korean have roots in Chinese. You may want to supplement your Korean learning with some basic Chinese characters, but it’s not necessary. 

Romanization of Korean Letters

Writing Korean in English letters is called “ romanization .” Each letter in the Korean Alphabet has a corresponding letter or set of letters.

It’s not hard to learn , and it has some common practical uses. For example, you may need to write down an address or building name in Korea for someone who doesn’t know Hangul. In that case, you could write it in Romanized Hangul, which would be a good approximation. 

There are some great tools that you can use for the Romanization of Hangul words. 

In Korean language learning, we recommend learning Hangul as fast as possible. The Korean Alphabet will be far more precise compared to Romanization. It will greatly help your pronunciation and Korean language learning speed . You’ll be glad you did!

How long did it take you to learn to read the 6 Korean words? Let us know in the comments below! 

Also, if you’d like to know how long it takes to learn Korean, we have it covered here . 

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1,250 thoughts on “Korean Alphabet – Learn the Hangul Letters and Character Sounds”

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I’m glad I found this article! So helpful to me. Thank you so much.

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You’re welcome, Zek! Glad to hear you found our article helpful. ^^

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It is very very amazing article and motivated me more to learn Korean and become fluent in Korean and I’ve made my mind to start Korean learning journey.

Glad to hear that, Sule! Thanks for your kind words and we wish you good luck in your Korean learning journey. ^^

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I have always wanted to learn korean but never had the motivation to do so. Knowing and learning hangul, which is like the buliding blocks, as yall said, is very helpful, and the more I practice and use this, the faster i feel I could learn fluent korean. So, thank you and your team!

Glad to hear that, RyLee! Thanks for your kind words. ^^

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This was very helpful. I’ve been wanting to learn Korean for the past year but have not had time. I have to do my homework now tho because I did this instead. LOL.

Glad to hear you found our article helpful! ^^

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do my homework meaning in korean

What is "We do our homework." in Korean and how to say it?

We do our homework., more i do my homework vocabulary in korean, example sentences, how "we do our homework." is said across the globe., other interesting topics in korean, ready to learn korean, language drops is a fun, visual language learning app. learn korean free today..

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Meaning of do your homework in English

Do your homework.

  • batten down the hatches idiom
  • break someone in
  • bug-out bag
  • build (someone/something) up
  • get/have your ducks in a row idiom
  • gird your self idiom
  • roll up your sleeves idiom
  • set something up
  • set the scene/stage idiom

Translations of do your homework

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do my homework meaning in korean

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Do My Coursework

Why Do My Homework in Korean?

In essence, the aim of the two programs is the same – to help students prepare for higher education. That is why both courses have a strong focus on doing homework in Korean. The homework assignments and quizzes that are part of each do my coursework in Korean cover all aspects of academic learning. These include reading, writing, listening, and speaking Korean.

The structure of the homework is quite varied. Some students are asked to do their assignments over a period of a few weeks while others get a choice of either weekly or monthly assignments. Either way, students must be disciplined enough not to procrastinate. Procrastination, in this case, refers to putting off work for another time. Although this kind of behavior can be detrimental to one’s grades, it is advisable for students to do their homework.

When should I start to do my homework in Korean? First of all, you should begin to do it once you have enrolled in your course. If you have chosen to do your coursework over the Internet, you should have received a host of e-mail messages from your instructors or tutors inviting you to do your assignment. In this case, you should forward their messages along with your reply to their request for your confirmation.

Once you have made your choice as to which course to take, you should begin to do your homework in Korean. You can easily search for answers, to do my homework in Korean on the various websites belonging to the particular course you have chosen. One of the most popular Korean language courses used by many South Korean students is Pimsleur. This course has helped a lot of them to speak Korean well. It is also one of the most efficient ways of helping them to do their homework in Korean.

Some of the topics taught in Pimsleur include the foundations of vocabulary, the Korean alphabet, the pronunciation of common Korean terms, and the very important reading courses like the Pimsleur alphabet, the alphabet chart, and the dictionary. Another very important subject taught in the course is Korean grammar. Students learn how to express their thoughts in terms of grammatical sentences. This is especially important if you are a person who is practicing for an examination in Korea.

It is always very easy for a student who is doing his or her homework in Korean. When I was in secondary school, my teacher always told me that it would be very helpful for me to do my homework in Korean. She always explained to me that it would help me with my comprehension of the lessons and that it would also be helpful for me in getting good grades. I still remember her words, even years after I took the class. It was very helpful to me because it really helped me in understanding some difficult concepts in the course. Even now, I still use a lot of these concepts in my daily life.

If you too want to be able to do your homework in Korean, you should definitely find a good course to help you with it. You will be able to communicate with other students who also study the Korean language. Also, you will save a lot of time compared to if you were just to do your homework on your own. All in all, you will definitely gain a lot of benefits from studying Korean.

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do my homework meaning in korean

Everything you want to know about South Korea

How much homework do Korean students get?


The introduction will provide a brief overview of the topic and present the purpose of the article. It will also include some statistical information to grab the reader’s attention and set the tone for the rest of the article.

What is the education system in Korea?

This section will provide an overview of the Korean education system, including how it is structured, what subjects are taught, and how students are assessed.

Why is homework important in Korean culture?

This section will explore why homework is so important in Korean culture and what cultural factors contribute to this emphasis on academic achievement.

This section will provide detailed information on how much homework Korean students receive on average, broken down by grade level and subject. It will also discuss how this workload compares to other countries.

What are the effects of too much homework?

This section will explore some of the negative effects that excessive homework can have on students, including stress, burnout, and lack of sleep.

Are there any benefits to homework?

This section will examine some of the potential benefits of homework, such as reinforcing classroom learning and developing study skills.

How do Korean parents feel about their children’s homework load?

This section will provide insights from Korean parents about their attitudes towards their children’s homework load, including any concerns they may have about their children’s wellbeing.

What are some strategies for coping with too much homework?

This section will offer some practical tips for students who feel overwhelmed by their homework load, such as time management techniques and seeking support from teachers or parents.

How does technology impact homework in Korea?

This section will explore how technology has impacted homework in Korea, including the use of online resources and the potential for cheating.

What do experts say about the Korean homework system?

This section will provide insights from educational experts on the strengths and weaknesses of the Korean homework system, and any recommendations they may have for improving it.

What can other countries learn from Korea’s approach to homework?

This section will examine what other countries can learn from Korea’s approach to homework, including any best practices that could be applied in other contexts.

The conclusion will summarize the main points of the article and provide some final thoughts on the topic. It may also include some recommendations for future research or policy changes related to homework in Korea.

How many hours do Korean students study a day?

South Korea’s education system is rigorous, with a reputation for producing high-achieving students. Students typically spend a considerable amount of time each day at school or at a hagwon, which can last from 12 to 16 hours.

Which country gives students the most homework?

The Italian education system may cause frustration among students as they are assigned the most homework in the world, according to research conducted by the OECD. 15-year-old students in Italy reportedly have to manage nearly 9 hours of homework each week, which is more than any other country.

Which country gives the least homework?

In Finland, school typically finishes by 2 pm and students are not given homework or unexpected tests. Teachers believe that this allows students to have more time to engage in hobbies, art, sports, or cooking instead of wasting time on assignments. This is a practice designed to promote a well-rounded education.

How many hours Korean students sleep?

According to a study conducted on students, those in grades 5-6 slept an average of 8.15±1.12 hours per night, while those in grades 7-9 slept an average of 8.17±1.20 hours. However, students in grades 10-12 slept an average of 6.87±1.40 hours per night. This information was reported on January 31, 2011.

What country has the shortest school day?

In Finland, schools generally begin the day between 9 and 9:45 a.m., and students typically spend around five hours per day in class.

What grade would a 16 year old be in Korea?

The typical age range for students in the 9th, 10th, and 11th grades of high school is around 14-15, 15-16, and 16-17 years old respectively, with some students potentially being up to a year older.

How does homework impact academic achievement in Korea?

This section will explore the relationship between homework and academic achievement in Korea. It will examine studies that have looked at the correlation between homework completion and test scores, as well as any potential confounding factors that may influence this relationship.

What is the role of private tutoring in Korea?

This section will discuss the prevalence of private tutoring in Korea, also known as “hagwon culture,” and how it relates to homework. It will explore why many Korean students attend private tutoring sessions after school and how this impacts their overall workload.

How does homework vary across different regions of Korea?

This section will examine how homework load varies across different regions of Korea, including urban versus rural areas, and how this may be influenced by socioeconomic factors.

What is the impact of COVID-19 on homework in Korea?

This section will discuss how the COVID-19 pandemic has impacted homework in Korea, including the shift to online learning and potential changes to homework policies. It will also explore how students and parents have adapted to these changes.

What are some alternative approaches to homework?

This section will explore some alternative approaches to homework that have been implemented in other countries, such as project-based learning or flipped classrooms. It will examine the potential benefits and drawbacks of these approaches and whether they could be applied in the Korean context.

How can teachers and parents work together to support students with homework?

This section will offer some strategies for teachers and parents to work together to support students with their homework load, such as clear communication and setting realistic expectations. It will also explore how schools can provide resources for families who may not have access to technology or other materials necessary for completing homework.

Related posts:

  • Is there night school in Korea?
  • Is school hard in Korean?
  • How many hours do English teachers in South Korea work?
  • How long are Korean school breaks?

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  2. How to say "I do my homework." in Korean.

    Korean 나는 숙제를 해. More I do my homework Vocabulary in Korean American English Korean You do your homework. 너는 숙제를 해. You do your homework (formal) 당신은 숙제를 해요. He does his homework. 그는 숙제를 해. We do our homework. 우리는 숙제를 해. You all do your homework. 너희는 모두 숙제를 해. They do their homework. 그들은 숙제를 해. You all do your homework (formal) 당신들은 모두 숙제를 해요.

  3. Top 8 Words for I do my homework in Korean.

    Korean. I do my homework. 나는 숙제를 해. You do your homework. 너는 숙제를 해. 당신은 숙제를 해요. He does his homework. 그는 숙제를 해. We do our homework.

  4. italki

    Come to my house and do my homework- 우리 집으로 와서 내 숙제 좀 해줘. I'm doing my homework now- 난 지금 숙제하는데. I finished my homework. 숙제 다했어. All casual since you mentioned you were talking to your friend :)

  5. HOMEWORK in Korean

    uk / ˈhəʊm·wɜːk/ us / ˈhoʊmˌwɜrk/ Add to word list A1 work that teachers give students to do at home 숙제 Have you done your homework yet? (Translation of homework from the Cambridge English-Korean Dictionary © Cambridge University Press) Examples of homework homework

  6. What is "Homework" in Korean and how to say it?

    What is "Homework" in Korean and how to say it? Home / American English to Korean / Study Routine / homework What is "Homework" in Korean and how to say it? American English homework Korean 숙제 More Study Routine Vocabulary in Korean American English Korean exam 시험 I research 나는 연구합니다 I highlight 강조 표시를 합니다 flashcards 플래시 카드 I take notes

  7. Korean translation of 'homework'

    Korean translation of 'homework' Word Frequency homework (hoʊmwɜrk ) 1. uncountable noun Homework is schoolwork that teachers give to students to do at home in the evening or on the weekend. 숙제 Have you done your homework, Gemma? 제마야, 숙제 다 했니? 2. uncountable noun


    What is the translation of "homework" in Korean? homeworkko chevron_left

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    Question about Korean. How do you say this in Korean? I do my homework. See a translation Report copyright infringement; Answers Close ...

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    EnglishKorean homesick homesickness homestay homestead hometown homework homework assignment homey homi homicide homidium bromide homily homing pigeon Hominid Hominina Translation of "homework" into Korean 숙제, 宿題are the top translations of "homework" into Korean. Sample translated sentence: Tom hasn't yet finished his homework. ↔ 톰은 아직 숙제를 안 했다.

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    In this post you will learn how to pronounce and use Homework in Korean along with examples. mylingo. Homework in Korean: 숙제's meaning and pronunciation. Twitter Facebook Copy. 2022.12.21. Homework in Korean is 숙제. For examples, you can use like [숙제 검사, 숙제가 늘다]. In this post you will learn how to pronounce and use ...

  12. Best Korean Phrases to Use in the Classroom

    네, 질문 있어요. Ne, jilmun isseoyo. "Yes, I have a question.". 아니요, 질문 없어요. Aniyo, jilmun eopsseoyo. ※ If a teacher asks to everyone in the class, you don't necessarily need to say this phrase if you don't have any questions. Teachers will take "silence" as "no".

  13. What is "You do your homework (formal)" in Korean and how to ...

    Learn the word for "You do your homework (formal)" and other related vocabulary in Korean so that you can talk about I do my homework with confidence.

  14. Korean Word of the Day

    Korean Word of the Day - homework (noun) Learn a little Korean everyday with the free Korean Word of the Day Widget. Check back daily for more vocabulary! 숙제 (sukjje) homework (noun) 숙제가 많아요. Sukjega manayo. I have a lot of homework. 여자 아이가 숙제를 하고 있습니다. Yeoja aiga sukjereul hago itsseumnida. The girl is doing homework. 너의 숙제는 경험을 배우는 데에 중요한 한 부분이야.

  15. How do you say " I'm working on my project/assignment" in korean?

    2. 과제 (숙제) = assignment (homework) 과제 means assignment what you have to do like mission. It is commonly used by Univ. Students. 숙제 means homework which can be used when you are child or high schooler. 프로젝트 is just 'project'. You can read it in English. 3. 하고 있어요 = be doing 하고있어요 is basic present ...

  16. How to Say Homework in Korean

    "Jung seul ho jihad". Jidag is another shortened form of "jidgae" which means making plans. "Ho jidag" means making plans. How about this word for homework? How does "jeong bong jeong" or "yeol-yeol-gae" sound? The English word that comes to mind is "books". So you could shorten the word a bit by adding "bong" or "jeong".

  17. Korean Alphabet

    This is the Korean word for " hello .". It has 5 syllable blocks, and each syllable block has 2 or 3 letters. In the first two-syllable blocks, there are two Hangul letters on the top and one on the bottom. Following our rule of left to right, top to bottom, we would read in the order 1, 2, 3, as shown above.

  18. How to say homework in Korean

    What's the Korean word for homework? Here's a list of translations. Korean Translation 숙제 sugje More Korean words for homework 숙제 noun sugje assignment, prep 가정에서 하는 일 noun gajeong-eseo haneun il homework Find more words! homework See Also in English homework assignment 숙제 holiday homework 방학 숙제 I hate homework 나는 숙제가 싫어 home work 숙제 home-work 숙제

  19. What is "We do our homework." in Korean and how to say it?

    Korean. I do my homework. 나는 숙제를 해. You do your homework. 너는 숙제를 해. You do your homework (formal) 당신은 숙제를 해요. He does his homework. 그는 숙제를 해.


    DO YOUR HOMEWORK definition: 1. to study a subject or situation carefully so that you know a lot about it and can deal with it…. Learn more.

  21. Why Do My Homework in Korean?

    Do My Homework in Korean is a popular English learning Korean course developed by Amy Waterman and Lisa Oxenham. It teaches how to write in Korean, read Korean, and speak Korean. It is the companion of Do My Course, which is a similar program designed for English students who would like to learn Korean. The main difference between the two is ...

  22. How much homework do Korean students get?

    This article explores the Korean education system and the importance of homework in Korean culture. It provides information on how much homework Korean students receive, the potential negative effects of excessive homework, and strategies for coping with a heavy workload. The article also examines the impact of technology on homework in Korea and offers insights from educational experts on the ...