2 years ago1,000+ Views
[Regularly, the Korean Alphabet is organized in ν•œκΈ€, or hangul. But in this case, I'm going through them by the order on the keyboard. Also, if I make a mistake, don't be afraid to comment! Before you 'report' this card: don't worry--I know the alphabet series isn't K-Pop related but it'll soon be. I'm still going over the alphabet :)]
The last qwerty key is "y", and FINALLY a letter that we can easily remember, because it's literally on the y key. And the sound is "yo".
Besides using this in words, you also use this to sound formal to your sunbaes.
~μš” would be the proper way. An example with this letter within a question can be seen on @kpopandkimchi 's card that she recently uploaded! You can see the card here. Make sure you check it out and answer her question!
Spanish speakers! Yo means I, and I (you) use it to sound more formal to someone! Maybe that's a pretty good way to remember it...
Japanese speakers! ~γ‚ˆ is literally the same style as this version, ~γ…›. Believe it or not, Korean is literally the same thing as Japanese, but with these alphabets.
And for our English speakers! I have no idea how to make you memorize this. Hm, but if we just remember that it's mostly properly used, you'll be fine.
[Attention Vinglers: I am fluent in Japanese and English, fluent-ish in Spanish and can understand Korean. If you're not as strong as speaking in English as to Japanese/Spanish/Korean, you can always talk to me in your language :)]
Examples! (You don't have to be able to read them, just spot the letters!)
μš”λ¦¬ (yo-li) means cooking.
ꡐ수 (gyo-su) means professor (like teacher, I think)
μš°ν‘œ (u-pyo) means postage stamp. Why would you need to know that. Idk.
So, as you can see, there aren't as many examples as I expected. I don't really think that there's as many words with this alphabet, and instead is more used with ~μš”. Amazing. You don't have to use this a lot.