Hello I`m studying Korea because of the fact that I don`t want to rely on subtitles too XD, and I thought why GÉE is pronounced as “u” instead of “o,” and how could one build long sentences like to have a conversation with someone. And how do you know if the verb is past, present or future? In forms of verbs, Korean spokespeople often confuse the present with mt influence with the future. There is also confusion with the simple past and present perfectly simple. All this means that the use of verbs must be explained and covered with care. Prepositions are also difficult for Korean students, because Korean uses postal posts instead. Postal positions are suffixes or short words that immediately follow a nobiss or pronoun in Korean grammar. They perform a number of functions and are more often referred to as subject and object-participatory markers. For example, this Korean structure is like the one above, unless you exchange the verb with an adjective. Let`s stick to the same thing about sleep. This phrase means “I`m tired” in English. I`ve been studying Korean for almost a week (and I`m still not good) The reason it`s because one of the basic Korean structures is one verb. Normally, you need a subject and a verb to make a sentence, but the subject is often understood in Korean. That`s why all we need is a verb.
Once you know how to conjugate a verb, you know how to make korean basic phrases. The preposition is not what I thought of lol I was talking about in the first part. I think I ask for the link and help with the verbs. Each sentence must have placed ga/i or eun/nine depending on the subject in Korean? 조사 (詞), Josa (also known as 토 and tossi) are Korean post positions and case markers. Examples are 는 (nine, thematic markers) and 를 (reul, marker). Postal positions are provided according to content and are used to indicate the role (subject, object, complement or subject) of a name in a sentence or clause. A larger list is available at Category:Korean Particles. 감 사 함 다 help me this reality in my Korean course, korean 노 무 감 사 함 다 uses a subject-object verb order (SOV) in which the questioner addresses the subject, then the object, and what is then done with the object. For example, I play the piano.
I (S) Playing the piano (O). (V) In addition, the subject can sometimes be omitted from a sentence in Korean, which students often do in English.