Dialogue

Vocabulary

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Lesson Notes

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Lesson Transcript

INTRODUCTION
Debbie: Hello, and welcome back to the KoreanPOD101.com , the fastest, easiest and most fun way to learn Korean! I'm joined in the studio by...
Tim: Hello everyone. Tim here.
Tim: Hello, everyone! It's Tim again, and welcome back to KoreanClass101.com.
Debbie: With us, you'll learn to speak Korean with fun and effective lessons.
Tim: Debbie, did you do anything special last week?
Debbie: Hmmm... Let me think... Oh! I went to...hmmm.. I went..
Tim: (데비의 말이 끝나지도 않아... 장난스럽게 웃으면서) Okay never mind, so what are we learning today?
Debbie: Last week...I went to... wait, where did I go again?
Tim: Debbie, no, no! You're not answering my question. We need to get studying. Our listeners are waiting for their Korean Lesson.
Debbie: (의심하는 목소리로) Ah...I see what you're doing here... are you trying to get back at me for the previous lesson?
Tim: (당연하다는 듯이) That's right!
Debbie: Well, that's too bad, Tim. We don't have time for that right now. The listeners are waiting!
Tim: (울먹이며) What!!! That's was my line! Fine...There's always next time...
Debbie: (힘차게) Tim, we need more energy!
Tim: (유쾌하게) Okay! Absolute Beginner Season 2 Lesson 8 was about 'Pure-Korean Numbers' and today's lesson is about 'Sino-Korean numbers'.
Debbie: We will also learn other useful words and expressions such as "per person", "how much is it?" and you'll also learn about the Korean currency, won. Where does this conversation take place?
Tim: At a swimming pool. 수영장에서.
Debbie: The conversation is between...
Tim: Tim and a ticketing staff member.
Debbie: Since this conversation is between two adults who don't know each other well, the speakers will use formal Korean.
Tim: 존댓말 입니다.
Debbie: Let's listen to the conversation.
DIALOGUE
(The sound of waves and lively people) (팀: 팀/ 매
팀: 한 사람당 얼마예요?
매표소 직원: 한 사람당 20,000원 입니다.
팀: 자유이용권은 얼마예요?
매표소 직원: 자유이용권은 30,000원 입니다.
팀: 그럼, 두 사람 자유이용권 주세요.
매표소 직원: 예, 총 60,000원 입니다.
English Host: Let’s hear the conversation one time slowly.
(The sound of waves and lively people) (팀: 팀/ 매
팀: 한 사람당 얼마예요?
매표소 직원: 한 사람당 20,000원 입니다.
팀: 자유이용권은 얼마예요?
매표소 직원: 자유이용권은 30,000원 입니다.
팀: 그럼, 두 사람 자유이용권 주세요.
매표소 직원: 예, 총 60,000원 입니다.
English Host: Now let’s hear it with the English translation.
(The sound of waves and lively people) (팀: 팀/ 매
Debbie(At Caribbean Bay) (Tim and a ticketing staff member)
팀: 한 사람당 얼마예요?
Debbie: How much is it per (one) person?
매표소 직원: 한 사람당 20,000원 입니다.
Debbie: It's twenty thousand won per (one) person.
팀: 자유이용권은 얼마예요?
Debbie: How much is an unlimited pass?
매표소 직원: 자유이용권은 30,000원 입니다.
Debbie: The unlimited pass is thirty thousand won.
팀: 그럼, 두 사람 자유이용권 주세요.
Debbie: Then give me two unlimited passes, please.
매표소 직원: 예, 총 60,000원 입니다.
Debbie: Okay. The total cost is sixty thousand won
POST CONVERSATION BANTER
Debbie: Tim, what is (잘 모르는 듯한) 자..유..이...용..권?
Tim: Ah~~ 자유이용권 (아주 자연스럽게)!
Debbie: Can you repeat it again for the listeners?
Tim: 자.유.이.용.권 - 자유이용권.
Debbie: So, what is 자.유.이.용.권?
Tim: Let's break the word down. When you translate it literally...
자유 in Korean is "free", 이용 in Korean is "to use or using" and 권 in Korean is "ticket".
Debbie: So altogether, (천천히) 자유 "free", 이용 "using", 권 "ticket" becomes 자유이용권 a "free using ticket" or in other words, an unlimited pass or ticket, right?
Tim: That's right!
Debbie: Then, where can I use these tickets?
Tim: You use them at amusement parks in Korea.
Debbie: How many amusement parks are there in Korea?
Tim: Let me think... hmm... there are two famous amusement parks called, 애버랜드 "Everland" and 롯데월드 "LotteWorld" in Korea.
Debbie: So... if I have this (또박또박) 자.유.이.용.권 with me...
Tim: You are (강조하며) "free" to go wherever you want and (강조하며) "free" to use it for whatever you like at the amusement parks.
Debbie: So it literally is a (강조하며) "free using ticket"! So it's (의아해하며) free, I assume?
Tim: No! It's not (강조하며) free! You have to purchase this 자.유.이.용.권 in order to use all the facilities.
Debbie: (화난 투로) It's not really "free" then! How much is it per (one) person?
Tim: Normally, it costs 25 to 30 dollars per person.
Debbie: That's not too bad.
Tim: If you get a discount, you would only pay 10 dollars per person.
Debbie: Wow! Only ten dollars for an unlimited pass! Great! I want to go there...
Tim: Before you go there, we have to move on to...
Debbie: Ah...Yes. Let's move on to the vocabulary.
VOCAB LIST
Debbie: Let's take a look at the vocabulary for this lesson.
: The first word we shall see is:
Tim: 사람 [natural native speed]
Debbie: person
Tim: 사람 [slowly - broken down by syllable]
Tim: 사람 [natural native speed]
: Next:
Tim: 당 [natural native speed]
Debbie: per
Tim: 당 [slowly - broken down by syllable]
Tim: 당 [natural native speed]
: Next:
Tim: 총 [natural native speed]
Debbie: total
Tim: 총 [slowly - broken down by syllable]
Tim: 총 [natural native speed]
: Next:
Tim: 원 [natural native speed]
Debbie: won (Korean currency)
Tim: 원 [slowly - broken down by syllable]
Tim: 원 [natural native speed]
: Next:
Tim: 얼마예요? [natural native speed]
Debbie: How much is it?
Tim: 얼마예요? [slowly - broken down by syllable]
Tim: 얼마예요? [natural native speed]
: Next:
Tim: 매표소 직원 [natural native speed]
Debbie: ticketing staff
Tim: 매표소 직원 [slowly - broken down by syllable]
Tim: 매표소 직원 [natural native speed]
: Next:
Tim: 자유이용권 [natural native speed]
Debbie: unlimited pass
Tim: 자유이용권 [slowly - broken down by syllable]
Tim: 자유이용권 [natural native speed]
VOCAB AND PHRASE USAGE
Debbie: Let's have a closer look at the usuage for some of the words and phrases from this lesson.
Debbie: Let's have a closer look at the usage for some of the words and phrases from this lesson. The first word is...?
Tim: 한 사람 당
Debbie: Can you repeat that again?
Tim: 한. 사. 람. 당 - 한 사람 당
Debbie: We've learned about Pure-Korean Numbers through Absolute Beginner, Season 2, Lesson 8 and I remember 한 in Korean is "one" in English. And...
Tim: 사. 람 - 사람 in Korean is "person" in English.
Debbie: How about 당?
Tim: 당. 당 means "per"
Debbie: Ah...So it's (강조하며) "per (one) person".
Tim: Yes.
Debbie: Listeners, repeat after Tim. What's "per (one) person" in Korean?
Tim: 한 사람 당.
[pause]
Debbie: Great! Next we have... "how much is it?" How do you say that in Korean?
Tim: 얼.마.에.요? - 얼마에요?
Debbie: The formation is noun + (또박또박) 얼.마.에.요 "How much is (the noun)?" For example, what's "How much are these clothes?" in Korean?
Tim: "These clothes" is 이 옷, and "How much?" 얼마에요? So all together, 이 옷 얼마에요? "How much are these clothes?"
Debbie: How about, "How much is the Bibimbab?" in Korean?
Tim: "The Bibimbab" is 그 비빔밥 + "How much?" 얼마에요? So all together, 그 비빔밥 얼마에요? "How much is the Bibimbab?"
Debbie: Listeners, please repeat after Tim. What's "How much are these clothes?" in Korean?
Tim: 이 옷은 얼마에요?
[pause]
Debbie: This time, what's "How much is the Bibimbab?" in Korean?
Tim: 그 비빔밥은 얼마에요?
[pause]
Debbie: And last, we have...
Tim: 원. 원
Debbie: Which is the Korean currency.
Tim: It goes like this...You would say the amount of money in "Sino-Korean Numbers" and add the word, "won" after it.
Debbie: How do you count in "Sino-Korean Numbers"?
Tim: That's today's lesson focus, so you'll find out soon enough.
Debbie: Great! Now let's move on to the grammar.

Lesson focus

Tim: The focus of this lesson is Sino-Korean Numbers.
Debbie: Sino-Korean Numbers are used for figures, sums, and prices. Please take a look at our grammar bank and search for Sino-Korean Numbers and the counting units that are used with them if you need more a detailed explanation.
Tim: Okay. Let's practice counting in Sino-Korean Numbers. We are going to count from 1 to 10. Please repeat after me
[pause 1 sec]
[pause 1 sec]
[pause 1 sec]
[pause 1 sec]
[pause 1 sec]
[pause 1 sec]
[pause 1 sec]
[pause 1 sec]
[pause 1 sec]
[pause 1 sec]
Debbie: Great! This time, Tim is going to separate them into five groups, 1 and 2, 3 and 4, 5 and 6, 7 and 8, and 9 and 10. Repeat after Tim.
일. 이
[pause 2 sec]
삼. 사
[pause 2 sec]
오. 육
[pause 2 sec]
칠. 팔
[pause 2 sec]
구. 십
[pause 2 sec]
Debbie: Great! Okay this time, the numbers will be separated into two groups
Tim: 일. 이. 삼. 사. 오
[pause 3 sec]
Tim: 육. 칠. 팔. 구. 십
[pause 3 sec]
Debbie: Wonderful! Now let's try counting from 1 to 10 without pausing in between each number! Are you guys ready? Please repeat after Tim in a louder voice.
Tim: 일. 이. 삼. 사. 오. 육. 칠. 팔. 구. 십
[pause 5 sec]
Debbie: Great! There are three more numbers you need to memorize
What's 100 in Sino-Korean Numbers?
Tim: 백. 백
Debbie: What about 1,000?
Tim: 천. 천
Debbie: And 10,000?
Tim: 만. 만
Debbie: Excellent. In the lesson notes, we added information about counting units used with Sino-Korean Numbers. There are quite a few of them, so give yourself enough time to practice and remember all the counting units. Now it's time for us to practice!
Tim: If you keep practicing, combining Sino-Korean numbers is a piece of cake.
Debbie: That's right. Just remember these two simple steps
Tim: Okay Debbie. Give me some numbers.
Debbie: (천천히) Seven hundred and forty two. (742)
Tim: Okay. First, let's split the number into its place values. 7 is 칠 in Korean and its place value is in the hundredths place, which is 백 in Korean.
Debbie: 4 is 사 in Korean and its place value is in the tenth place, which is 십 in Korean. The last number, 2, is 이 in Korean.
Tim: Right. So now, if you tack them together - 칠 + 백 and 사 + 십 and 이, and then you add 원, which is "the Korean currency", at the end. 칠백 사십 이원. That's seven hundred and forty two (742) won.
Debbie: Great! How about (천천히) Eight thousand, three hundred and fifty (8,350)?
Tim: Let's split the number again by its place values. "8" is 팔 in Korean and its place value is in the thousandth place, which is 천 in Korean.
Debbie: 3 is 삼 in Korean and its place value is in the hundredth place, which is 백 in Korean.
Tim: 5 is 오 in Korean and its place value is in the tenth place, which is 십 in Korean. Now, let's tack them together. What do we get, Debbie?
Debbie: 팔 + 천, 삼 + 백, 오 + 십, and add 원 at the end.
Tim: 팔천 삼백 오십 원 is eight thousand, three hundred and fifty (8,350) won.
Debbie: Okay. Let's have the listeners try it on their own this time. Are you guys ready? What is 26,900 in Korean?
Tim: Remember, split it up first.What's 2 in Korean and what's its place value?
[pause]
Debbie: Yes, 2 is 이 and its place value is in the ten thousandth place, which is 만, so it's (또박또박) 이만.
What's 6 in Korean and what's its place value?
[pause]
Tim: Yes, 6 is 육 and its place value is in the thousandth place, which is 천, so it's (또박 또박) 육천.
What's 9 in Korean and what's its place value?
[pause]
Debbie: Yes, 9 is 구 and its place value is in the hundredth place, which is 백, so it's (또박또박) 구백. Finally, tack it together. What is 26,900 won in Korean?
[pause]
Tim: The answer is (또박 또박) 이만 육천 구백원. Twenty-six thousand, nine hundred (26,900) won.
Debbie: Okay! That's all for this lesson. There's a more detailed explanation in the lesson notes, so be sure to read through those to get a solid grasp of the other counting units, such as minutes, serial numbers, and the days of the month, and the months of the year.
Tim: Thanks for the lesson Debbie! Now let's go to 애버랜드!
Debbie: Really!?
Tim: 뻥이야! 하하~~ See you next time!
Debbie: 여러분 다음 시간까지..안녕!

Grammar

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20 Comments

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KoreanClass101.comVerified
Monday at 6:30 pm
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You can find the lesson practice throughout the forum. Please click on the link below! https://www.koreanclass101.com/forum/viewforum.php?f=5

KoreanClass101.comVerified
Wednesday at 6:46 pm
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Hi 수아,


Thanks for your post! No worries, try to practice a few times a day with counting things around you and I'm sure you will get it right in no time. Let us know if you have any questions!


Cheers,


Khanh.

Team KoreanClass101.com

수아
Sunday at 6:55 am
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I am still not used with the it . Numbers are hard huhu

KoreanClass101.comVerified
Friday at 10:29 am
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Hi Ian,


We actually have the video series teaching how to use counters correctly. I would like to recommend the series for you.


https://www.koreanclass101.com/index.php?cat=66


All the counters introduced in the series (which are important ones), you will need to use Pure-Korean numbers.


I hope this helps!


Thank you,


Jae

Team KoreanClass101.com

Ian
Thursday at 8:54 pm
Your comment is awaiting moderation.

I find learning the counters for Sino-Korean and Pure-Korean numbers very difficult. Please can you let me know the most important ones out of 원, 분, 번, 월/일, 사람/명/분, 개, 시, 번, 시간, 마리 and 살 if possible? :sweat_smile:

KoreanClass101.comVerified
Thursday at 10:59 am
Your comment is awaiting moderation.

Hi Ian,


Thank you for letting us know. We will consider your feedback when making the future content. Feel free to let us know if there is anything that we can help you understand better.


Thank you,


Jae

Team KoreanClass101.com

Ian
Thursday at 3:21 am
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The speed of these conversations is fast compared to another series. I find it hard to pick out words. :disappointed:

Vivian
Sunday at 1:41 am
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I remember when I was counting the pure Korean numbers in lesson 8. "1" in Korean was "hana". But in this lesson, it's pronounced "han" is it just a silent "a" sound? Or did you remove the last syllable? Please reply, thank you! :smile:

KoreanClass101.comVerified
Thursday at 4:27 pm
Your comment is awaiting moderation.

Hi David,


We're sorry for the inconvenience. We had the technical issue temporally, and now it's working fine.


If you still have the issue, please let me know.


As for the question about the meaning of 자유이용권, we changed the English translation as 'unlimited Pass', which you can enjoy rides as much as possible at amusement parks.


Thanks.


Jae / KoreanClass101.com

David
Wednesday at 5:06 am
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p.s. The Vocabulary Flashcards aren't working for Absolute Beginner Season 2 Lessons 11, 12, 13, 14 or 15 either. (I haven't checked 16-25, but I guess they may not be working either.) Please could you get them all working.


Many thanks,


David

David
Wednesday at 4:59 am
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Dear Koreanclass101.com,


I click on "Vocabulary Flashcards", and it takes me to my flashcards screen, but the flashcards for Absolute Begineer Season 2 Number 10 do not appear. Please could you correct this. (I thought it might be because I have 70 sets of Flashcards, but I deleted one and tried again, and it still didn't work, so this isn't the problem.)


As a couple of other posters ask above, what does "free-usufruct" mean? We don't have this word in the United Kingdom.


Best wishes,


David