The Korean has a general number.  That is, a name in itself is neither singular nor plural. It also has an optional plural marker – 들 -deul that is most likely to be used for some very animated nouns (mainly beginner and secondary pronouns, to a lesser extent nouns and third-person pronouns referring to humans, etc.). This is similar to several other languages with optional number, for example Japanese.B. Korean pronouns 명사 (詞), daemyeongsa (also known as “daeireumssi”) are strongly influenced by the honorary distinctions in the language. Pronouns change forms according to the social status of the person or person with whom one speaks, z.B. for the pronoun “I”, there is both informal 나 (na) and honor/humble (jeo). In general, individual second-person pronouns are avoided, especially when using unscrupulous forms. Third-party pronouns are not well developed and, in most cases, a demonstrative geu is used in combination with a name such as “saram” “person” or “geos” “ding” to fill the void.
Even for translation and creative writing, a new term, “geu-nyeo” (literally: “this woman”), is used aphoricly to refer to a third female person. A gender neutral third person is covered by the “geu” demonstrative (originally “the” You will find a larger list of Korean pronouns at Category:Korean Pronouns. While it is generally said that Korean does not agree on a verb subject, the conjugated verbs indeed show conformity with the logical subject (not necessarily the grammatical subject) in several respects. However, the Korean agreement generally limits only the range of topics covered. The personal correspondence is shown partly on the verb trunk before the mood likes of the tension aspect and partly on the final endings of the sentence. The simplest, basic Korean vocabulary comes from the Korean language, for example. B 나라 (Nara, country), 날 (nal, tag). However, much of the Korean names come from the Korean pronunciation of Chinese characters, z.B. “San, “Mountain,” 역 (驛) yeok, “station,” 문화 () munhwa, “culture,” etc.
Many Chinese-Korean words have indigenous Korean equivalents and vice versa, but not all. The choice to use a Chinese-Korean noun or a local Korean word is tricky, the Sinokorean alternative being often deeper or more refined. In the same way that Latin or French words are used in English in vocabulary phrases of higher value (z.B. science), this seems refined – for example, the local Germanic “ask” versus Romance “inquire”. 15) Absolut.그럼요.Geureomyo.Last word of concordance, and also a common word to know – leave with you. Korean is typical of languages with a word order, z.B. Japanese, because most affixes are suffixes and clitics are grocers, modifiers precede the words they change, and most elements of a sentence or clause are optional. Korean conjugation depends on the tension, appearance, mood and social relationship between the spokesperson, the subjects and the listeners. Depending on the spokesperson`s relationship with the subject or audience, different endings are used. Courtesy is a critical part of the Korean language and Korean culture; the correct verbage must be chosen to indicate the right degree of respect or privacy for the situation.