How do you say thank you in Korean?
There are quite a few different ways to express "thank you" in the Korean language. Some of the most common are:
- 감사합니다 (kamsahamnida) - formal
- 고맙습니다 (komapseumnida) - formal
- 고마워 (gomawo) - casual
43 people found this useful
depends on the situation. a simple verbal "Thank you" is enough for social interaction. if someone did something very nice you could send them a card, a gift, money. just to say thank you for whatever they did.
It's " An nyong(ìë )" between friends. "An nyong" also means Bye. To older people, we have respect form " An nyong ha se yo(ìë íì¸ì)" hi how are you?
There are a few different ways to say 'how are you?' in Korean. A few common ways are:. ë¹ì ì ì´ë»ê² ì§ë´ì? ( dangsin-eun eotteohke jinaeyo?) - formal; commonly used in writing . ì´ë»ê² ì§ë´ì¸ì? (eotteohke jinaeseyo?) - polite …; spoken . ì´ë»ê² ì§ë´ (eotteohke jinae?) - casual ; spoken . ì ì§ë´ì¸ì? (jal ji-nae-se-yo) (MORE)
There are several answers depending on the honorifics: Polite: Kamshaeyo Kamashamnida Gomawo yo Komapseumnida Informal: Gomawo Kamsa. The most common would be ê°ì¬í©ëë¤ (kamsahamnida). .
gamsahamnida. (The Most Formal) - Note the "g" is pronounced with a "Ka" sound.. gomapseumnida. (Formal). gomawo. (Informal). daedanhi gamsahamnida. (Great Thanks)
~Say thanks or thank you in person or by phone ~Get flowers or chocolates for the person you're thanking ~Write a letter, email or SMS to thank the person ~Describe what you appreciate about what the person did ~Do something nice for the person in return ~Give money ~Be warm and welcoming and sincer…e (MORE)
If someone does something nice for you or helped you in any way then you should acknowledge with a 'thank you' for the time they took to help you out. It's a matter of respect and good etiquette.
ê³ ë§ì = (gomawo) casual way of saying thanks ê³ ë§ìµëë¤ (gomapseumnida) / ê°ì¬í©ëë¤ (gamsahamnida) = formal way
"ëíì§?" Mwuh-ha-jee? or "ë í ê¹?" Mwuh-hal-kka? Not sure what you mean when you say "what to do?" Do you mean this as an expression of despair? If this is the case you should say, Od do ka myun cho ah. (What is the best action under these circumstances) If your saying… what shall we do..the above is correct....but, familiar....Don't speak this way to an elder just to a peer. (MORE)
it depends upon the circumstances. We say thank you because we aregrateful for the person we have addressed our thank you. Thank youfor your question!
The Korean way of saying get out is "na ga" naga is when you talk to people your age or younger "na ga se yo"is when you speak to older people than yourself.
You should say thank you any time someone does something nicefor you, or any time you want to express appreciation forsomething.
You could say "Thank you for the warm wishes" or say "Thank you" followed by a sentence about what they are congratulating you for.
Nah Nhun (ëë)(silent h's) or Nahn (ë)(silent h) (there's also similar ways to say it - it depends...). Also, "ë" (pronounce like American "non") Here I am. = ì¬ê¸° ììµëë¤. (Yeo-gi iss-seum-ni-da.) You can also state your noun and then end it with "ì… ëë¤" (which Romanized is, im-ni-da) It's like saying "chimney" without the "ch" and then saying "dot" without the "t". An example: ì´ëª ë° ì ëë¤. (sounds like, E myung bahk, Romanized is, "i-myeong-pak im-ni-da." This means, "I am Myeong Pak Lee". (MORE)
There are two common ways to say "I" in Korean: ë (na) - informal ì (cheo) - formal They both use the TOPIC marker ë (neun), and become ëë (naneun) and ì ë (cheoneun). . Examples:. ì ë ì¬ê³¼ë¥¼ ì¢ìí©ëë¤ (cheoneu…n sagwareul chohahamnida) - "I like apples." (formal) . ëë ì¬ê³¼ë¥¼ ì¢ìí´ (naneun sagwareul chohahae) - "I like apples." (informal) . (MORE)
ì ë íêµì´ ë°°ì°ê³ I am learning Korean I am learning Korean ì ë íêµì´ë¥¼ ë°°ì°ê³ ììµëë¤. (this is the complete sentence)
Two ways of saying 'do you speak Korean?' in Korean are:. íêµë§ íì¸ì? (hangugmal haseyo?) - polite; used when speaking to adults or people of a higher status than you . íêµë§ í´? (hangugmal hae?) - casual; used when speaking to people of an equal o…r lower status than your own . (MORE)
ë ëíë¯¼êµ ì¬ëì´ ìëëë¤. (pronounced as: nan dae han min goog sa ram i anib nida) You can also say that you can't speak Korean by: ì íêµì´ë¥¼ ëª»í©ëë¤.( pronounced as: jeon han goog eo rel mot hab ni da) I am …Korean so i know these words! :D (MORE)
A few different ways to say "I don't speak Korean" in Korean are:. ì ë íêµì´ë¥¼ ëª»í©ëë¤ (jeo-neun hangukeo-reul motamnida) . íêµë§ ì ììµëë¤ (hangukmal su eobseumnida) . ëë íêµë§ ëª»í´ì… (na-neun hangukmal motaeyo) . (MORE)
"ì´ (ee)" when saying something, such as "this person" or "ì´ê±° (ee-guh)" like when pointing at something
The phrase 'thank you' and 'sorry' in Korean are:. Thank you -. ê°ì¬í©ëë¤ (gamsahamnida) - formal . ê³ ë§ì (gomawo) - casual . Sorry -. ì£ì¡í©ëë¤ (joesunghamnida) - formal . ë¯¸ìí¤ (mianhae) - casual .
ë§ì°¬ ( man Chan ) .. please someone correct me if I'm wrong ^^ Edit: That's wrong. It's ì ë ìì¬. Juh-Nyuk Shik-sah.
In Korea, they call laptops "notebooks." (for some reason.). Computer = ì»´í¨í° = come-pyu-tuh. Laptop = ë ¸í¸ë¶ = no-t-book. (im korean btw).
to an older girl you say: "noona, neomu yeppeo" to a younger girl its: "___(
djkflxhtuirdyhtytgydtaeuirgtysytr7ieuqytukjhytuieagukrreuyuirtwefshjgreyeuryuihuirghreufyguergureyghrytgu5yugreiyuiteryteuryityuieeyuirraehjkghjkghgkgsjygrawe8tywueyrutreiywuirytreurw gfhgeywtryue tfiwerytsdtrqyt w3i7tuertgeyuirtgeiryuwtyuirwet eyrtywugsehjrerigbsehjr 687uiehjks vc7iuhjnmbdf8ujkf' s…gfyghveuirghvryuithgfduidyhgufdijghfudkyuhjfdshjdgfujkfdggfdhjghjfdhgjfdhjfdshjfdshjgdhjgfshjgfdhjgrfrtyuietyhbjeuiwhr nervbscutrytbuibytgve etryubitpoyyiuuuuuutireoutwprhgjhbxjfdhcxmzvnclkjreoiuterourt0rioeutroiureiotekjfdgklsdfjgldfjg;sjgfsleirutgio[eruyrseytseuiroedhjfgsdyukgfyuidsaytpweoitressdfghjolkgvsxcvbnm,ioseut90 yotrhfhrtsklhgyitrohtjiyjsyrsyjtsyjsysyhtrjfyfyue7utdytusyutrhtfhtytdhtzhfddgfdhzhthtdrzdgzdgrhdhtyhujtuttdfvcgfgfhrtftytyetgserytsrytsseyeyeysrttrs rhegaeyyuetweytryyyyyyyyyyteyurshguiwerytgoijvcnbveuirqytgerahjgner5itgyhreijkhjsriuygiryttreuitygeuratguireirotiaurehtiurehgtuihguhnujeitryhpeuiqptruiyhpuiyhpeuirhsuipryhu etgsejrlyhguireghrteyhgiotr gb nhjkdufhgzdh dhfshjgfhgfsyjrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrriurei osybteur fvrey tg yuireahtuigferhuirdhguirtretrutree ru rklhtg hg adugfghirfjohudhfajksdhuigferuioetrqgrehjhjkgdoyuiegrhreghuiodfhrdhoiehgr re ugteryuieytuiwyrtujkdfhguiarythubrjkgrhoseiyhgnbjkyhtuoerkjgnbfuisetryhgnbfjkyhio ezstioseryutrtuioeiytueorteiouejrshiobutyhruitepyuirptehguitphutpiresihtropodireitouhgoisr. (MORE)
Korea = éå HÃ¡n guÃ³ Korean (people) = éåäºº HÃ¡nguÃ³ rÃ©n To say, "this is a Korean product" (object): éæ¯éåçç¢å ZhÃ¨ shÃ¬ hÃ¡n guÃ³ de chÇn pÇn
Hankook-mal heyo. or Hankook-mal hamnida. It means "I speak Korean" top one being non-formal, bottom one being formal.
Personally, I would go for number 2: Thanks a lot. The reason is that the indefinite article 'a' cannot be attached to a preceding or following word or phrase, (i.e. independent.) Hope it helped!
i dont know how to say welcome to the famly but i know how to say welcome to amirica soz for grammer mi gook eh ohn guh sewl hwah yung hahni na
ëª . ëìì´í¸, ë¨ì ì´ë¦; ë¯¸êµ ëªëª ìëìì ì´ë¦ The name Dwight is short for De Witt (as in De Witt Clinton), which means The White One in Dutch. The way you would say this in Korean would be: Huinsalam.
ìë = An nyoung = hello, informal ìë íì¸ì = An nyoung ha seh yo = hello, formal ì¬ë³´ì¸ì = yaw bo seh yo = hello on a telephone
There would never be a need to say this in any language, since a gay person would already know they are gay. If you mean it as an insult, I suggest you use another site to get your information.
go ma woe chin goo. nan nu lil ka pill kae nu moo man ah
ê±±ì íì§ë§(guk jung ha ji ma) means "No worry" ìë¬´ê²ë ìëì¼ (a mu gut do ania) "It's not a big deal" ì ê²½ ì°ì§ë§ (sin gyung ssu ji ma) "never mind"
informal- ne chin jeol ha da ë ì¹ì íë¤ formal- dang xin cham chin jeol ha si nae yo. ë¹ì ì°¸ ì¹ì íìë¤ì.
There is no way of saying "how are you" in Korean. The whole thing of saying "how are you" is someting American (or should I say Western, as I know German and Spanish have their equivalents as well), and thus is not elligible for translation. If you want to say "how are you" as in asking someone …who's been sick, you say "ê¸°ë¶ ì´ë?" (Gi-boon uh-ddae) which means, "how do you feel". (MORE)
The way to translate "are you angry" into Korean is to saydangsin-eun hwaga. If asking if someone is mad, one could saydangsin-i hwaleul.
weh ee long goh ya? *There are different meanings to this phrase, and there are many different ways to say "why is it like this".
naega apahaeyo ë´ê° ìíí´ì I'm Korean, and that's what I would say. It might be slang, I'm not sure, but people should be able to understand regardless.
My computer wont let me type in Korean, but I am almost positive the Romanized version is "gwen-chan-ah-yo"
Thank you for your correction is the correct way to use your proper English. You are welcome for my correction.
if you are younger sister/brother you should say ì¸ë / ëë ë³´ê³ ì¶ì´ì Unni(use for girl)/Noona(use for boy) bogo sip-eoyo if you are bigger sister/brother you should say (your sister name) ì ë³´ê³ ì¶ì´ (your sister name) ah bogo s…ip-eo (MORE)
' ë§í ì ê³ ë§ ì '. ' ë§í ì ê³ ë§ ì ' = 'I can say thanks.
Anneyonghaseyo - also a greeting form like "hello" but it literally translates to "how are you" but if you seriously want to ask someone for their health you can say "khwenchanaeyo?"
The best way to put it in the english alphabet is: nuh moe heh suh?. But in Korean characters it is : ë ëíì´?
If you mean to say which country you are from, it is: ChÅ-nÅn (Country) e-sÅ wa-ssÅ-yo.
ì°ë¦¬ê° í´ëì´: Oo-Ri-Ga-Hae-Nad-Uh Korean people usually say it after they competed in a match or competition. I hope you are happy about my answer! Brianna, the Korea expert!
Where have you come from? ì´ëìì ì¤ì ¨ì´ì? Where are you from? ì´ëìì íì´ë¬ì´ì? (country of birth)
the sentence to say I know Korean in korean would go like this. ëë íêµì´ë¥¼ ìì.