Konglish 101 - Develop your 콩글리쉬 (Konglish) knowledge! | Keehwan Kim | Skillshare
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Konglish 101 - Develop your 콩글리쉬 (Konglish) knowledge!

teacher avatar Keehwan Kim, Language teaching professional

Watch this class and thousands more

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Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Watch this class and thousands more

Get unlimited access to every class
Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Lessons in This Class

    • 1.

      Class Introduction

      1:21

    • 2.

      Class overview

      4:05

    • 3.

      Lesson 1 - 나이트 & 부킹

      9:26

    • 4.

      Lesson 2 - 대시 & 헌팅

      9:35

    • 5.

      Lesson 3 - 미팅 & 소개팅

      9:10

    • 6.

      Lesson 4 - 스킨십 & 씨씨 (CC)

      7:35

    • 7.

      Lesson 5 - 이벤트 & 솔로

      8:49

    • 8.

      Lesson 6 - 화이트데이 & 블랙데이

      9:31

    • 9.

      Lesson 7 - 호프 & 서비스

      8:48

    • 10.

      Lesson 8 - 셀프 & 더치페이

      10:55

    • 11.

      Lesson 9 - 사이다 & 원샷

      8:43

    • 12.

      Lesson 10 - 세트메뉴 & 핫도그

      7:18

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About This Class

Let's develop your knowledge of Konglish!

Konglish refers to the use of English words in Korean language, which is different to how the English words are used in English language.

Use of Konglish is very common, so as you develop Korean vocabulary knowledge, it's important that you learn about Konglish words.

This class is designed for high beginner/pre-intermediate level learners, and you must be able to read Hangul. In this class, you will learn 20 common Konglish words.

Meet Your Teacher

Teacher Profile Image

Keehwan Kim

Language teaching professional

Teacher

Hi everyone!

My name's Keehwan Kim and welcome to my teacher profile page.

I have been a language teaching professional since 2005, and I have been working as a language learning content producer, working for the likes of BBC Learning English as a content producer.

I love everything about teaching and learning languages. I think best analogy of language learning is of trying to go up an escalator that's coming down. You have to work hard to make forward progress, and if you stop trying, it's easy to lose all that progress you have made.

Many of us live in environments where interacting with the language you're learning is extremely difficult, but I hope my courses help you to engage with the language you're trying to learn and help you to make forward progres... See full profile

Level: Intermediate

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Transcripts

1. Class Introduction: Hi everyone. My name is Kim and I'm your instructor on this course, English 101. Now, Congress 101 is a class designed to help you develop your Korean vocabulary enolate, focusing on English words. But you're probably thinking one is Congress. The word Congress itself is formed by combining Korean and English together. And when we say English, we're referring to the use of English words in Korean, which is different from how the English words are used in English. A good example is the word can the pond. Hence, upon an endpoint, uses the English words hand and phone. And in Korean we use to refer to mobile phones, cell phones. And the use of English words is very common. So it's important that you develop familiarity with these words if you want to develop your Korean conversation skills around common everyday topics. So that's what we're going to learn. And by the end you will develop mastery of 20 common condition words. I will see you in the first lesson. 2. Class overview: Hi everyone. Now, before we get into the first lesson, just wanted to take a brief moment to explain a little bit more about what Congress is and also give you an overview of how this course is structured so that you know, sort of like what resources to use and so on. Now, in Korean, when we refer to loan words. And these are words from other countries that we have adopted into Korean language are called where they are, where they are. And we generally tend to borrow words from other languages when we don't have an equivalent word in Korean. And some of the most common loanwords include words like text, she, posts, and hotel. And as you can imagine, these referred to taxi, bus and hotel. So these are loan words, words that we have borrowed from other languages and use it in basically the same way in Korea. However, as we mentioned in the intro video, Congress is a little bit difference. Congress is when we use English words in Korean, but different to how they're used in English. And as I've, I demonstrated in the intro video, a prime example is the word hand upon. And hence the poem combines the English words hand and phone. And we use this word to refer to mobile phones and cell phones. So the focus of this course is to learn these Congress was because quite often, although a handler point, you can kind of guess based on the English words that have been used to form this word. It probably refers to like a mobile phone, but quite often is not so easy to work out what that word is based on the English words. So the focus of this class is to help you develop and awareness. And your knowledge of this congress was because the very common in everyday situations. So it is important that you develop knowledge of English as you learned in Korea. Okay, so let's now consider how this course is structured. Now as we learn each English word are the primary focus is on learning the meaning of these words. But yes, it's important to learn like what that word means in Korean. But we also have to learn why we have such words in Korean. And the reason why we have these words is often related to the Korean culture. So as well as learning the direct meaning of these words, we're also going to sort of explain to you about the Korean culture and how that word is related to a certain aspect of Korean culture. And as, as we learn these words and learn how they're connected to Korean culture, will also give you some examples, scenarios, and contextualize these words so that you have a clear understanding of the situations in which these words are used. And of course, we'll give you some example sentences so that how, you know how these words are used in specific sentences. And as with all our courses, when we help you to develop vocabulary knowledge, yes, we want you to develop that knowledge, but we also want you to get used to using these words. Whether it be writing them in sentences, or whether it be to practice saying them out loud. So every lesson comes with speaking practices, and every lesson comes with worksheets so that you can practice writing the words you're learning in sentences. So do make sure to check out the resources section and download the, the worksheets so that you can practice writing the word or learning in sentences. So by the end of this course, you will learn 20 Congress words and you will learn how they're used in specific situations. Next lesson is the first lesson. So I will see you in that lesson to learn our first to convince words. 3. Lesson 1 - 나이트 & 부킹: Hi everyone and welcome to the very first lesson on learning English vocabulary. And in this very first lesson, we're going to learn to Congress words related to nightlife in Korea. So let's begin. Okay, so the first word we're going to look at is the word night. Night. And this word comes from the English word nightclub. And we use the word knight to refer to a particular kind of nightclub, which is a little bit different from nightclubs you will find in Western countries. And night refers to a more sort of traditional Korean style nightclub. Now. And this is an important point. So we actually differentiate between Western-style nightclub to more traditional Korean style nightclub, but we actually use two different Congress words. Knitr refers to a more traditional Korean nightclub and to refer to a more western-style nightclub, we use the word club, club. So what's the difference? So I guess I don't want to characterize Western nightclub too much, but basically, korean people tend to think of Western-style nightclub as where people are standing around. You go to the bar to buy drinks. And it is a little bit more casual. And just basically a nightclub that most people living in the UK or America or Australia wherever a familiar with, right? So you go in, you go to the bar by drain your standing around and change your friends, go to the dance floor and have a dance. Now, Korean traditional night club, which is called knitr, is where basically you walk in the nightclub and then you are immediately seated. So there are just tables and chairs everywhere at night. And you don't go to the bar too. I buy drinks. There are basically weights as running around and they are collecting orders and bringing drinks, and obviously is Korean Night Live. So there is Anju, which is collects food that you had with drinks. So that's just, just visually is very different. So Club is more sort of western style where people are standing around and going to the biopic and drinks. And night is where lots of tables and chairs, everyone seated. But there is also a dance floor. So you are seated at your table having drinks with your friends and then maybe song comes on that you like. And then you and your friends go to the dance floor and have a duns. And that kinda club is night. There are other sort of differences between night club and we'll learn a vocabulary related to that. That's the second vocabulary that we're going to learn in this lesson. But that's the difference between night and club. So yeah, I think generally club is becoming very popular in Korea. I think nowadays when people don't know about Night Live that much in Korea and going a bit so well, but I think it's more like the new clubs, the open-up and more like the western style club. But is still, I think it's still somewhat common in Korea, but becoming a little less common nowadays. Okay, so let's take a look at some example sentences. Okay, So first, if you want to say to someone, let's go to a nightclub, as in like a traditional Korean club. You can say woody, night, two guys are worried IT guy to add. And this means Let's go to a nightclub, let's go to a club. Or if you went to a club the night before, then you can say now or J night. So I guess Ceasar. Now Jedi, It's Augustus. And this means I went to a nightclub yesterday. Now RJ nights ago, Ceasar. Okay, so let's now do a listener GP practice of saying these sentences. Woody, Woody, Woody diets. Not all. J night. Now, that was great, well done. Okay, so the second Congress word we're going to learn is related to the concept of the traditional Korean nightclub. And is king, king. And this word comes from the English word booking. And. To kinda understand what Booking is. So if you think of like Western night clubs where as said, everyone's standing around and obviously you bump into people, you meet strangers, you say hi and there are men and women. So if you are interested in someone, you have to kinda like eye and talk to them and may conversation. Sometimes it works, sometimes it doesn't, right? That's how kinda things unfold in Western night clubs, but not in traditional Korean nightclubs night. As I said, there are, when you go to night too, there are tables and chairs everywhere. Everyone's sitting down. So it's very unusual to collect people to mingle sort of by themselves. So what happens is, so these waiters will basically help men and women to come together and have a good time. So let's say there's a group of table with men, there's a group a table with women. And then the waiter will say, Hey, would you like me to, you know, like poking kind of thing. And then he'll go over and then I talked to the women and they say, Hey, why don't you go and speak to these guys, they interested? And I go Okay. And then that like the waiter will take the ladies and then take them to the other table and then they'll meet and so on. So that's, that's what the concept of cooking is. It's kind of like yeah, like the waiters and nightclubs helping to helping men and women to come together and have a good night out and putting. Let's go back to the language aspects are picking is a noun. So to use it as a verb, we can say poking, Huldah, or because cooking is a noun, we can separate the king and Huldah and also say Kenya had poking her that. So yeah, I think now you have a good understanding what cooking is. Let's take a look at some example sentences. Okay, So first let's say that there are two female friends or to male friends. And they are talking about what to do. And they say, Do you want to go and do cooking? As in like go to a night and into King and meet someone. And to say that there will say re king had our collect woody poking out of her leg. And this means do you want to go into cooking, rebuking out of LA or let's say for example, someone went to a night last night and did puking. And to say that they will say now or J king SR. Now to put King SR. And this means I did yesterday. And then the conversation can continue and they'll say, Wow, who did you meet the woman as our blah, blah, blah, blah, blah, and so on, right? So that's how cooking can be used in a couple of examples sentences. Okay, so let's now to speak in practice all of these example sentences. Woody King had collect. Woody poking out or poking out of a leg. Now, or J. King SR. Now. King SR. Now just looking SR. Excellent efforts at a, well done. Okay, so in this lesson, we learn to calm which words related to a particular kind of nightlife in Korea. And they were night and puking. And in modern Korean nowadays, I think generally more like the western style kind of clubs is becoming more popular. Light is becoming less popular and a less common. Or however, these kind of clubs still exist in Korea. So these words are still kinda useful to them. Okay, so that's it for this lesson. And I will see you in the next lesson to learn to other Congress words. Take care, buh-bye. 4. Lesson 2 - 대시 & 헌팅: Hi everyone and welcome to the second lesson of this course where we learn useful Congress words that we can use in everyday situation. Now, in this lesson, we're going to learn a to Congress words which perhaps aren't very commonly used in everyday situations, but they are related to proactively looking for a romantic relationship. So let's begin with the first expression. Okay, so the first word in this lesson is test, she touchy, and this comes from the English word dash. Um, so to sort of like run quickly or to go after something in a very speedy manner. And if you look up the word test she in naval dictionary, it comes up as saying like to go after something or someone in a very direct way. But we, when we use the word testy and the verbal, THE is tests yada. So if you test she had to someone, it means that you are basically like chatting them up. And you kinda like directly going after someone with romantic intentions. And he can sort of relate to maybe saying some sort of like cheesy pickup line. But it could be things like asking someone for the phone number, maybe asking them out on a date. Maybe you just very directly ask them if they would like to go and watch a film or maybe grab a coffee or to go out for dinner or something. So yeah. So like in a very direct way, asking someone out or telling someone that you like them would be cached. Yada, yada. Okay, so let's take a look at a couple of example sentences that use this word test she, or the verbal tests yet. Okay, So let's say for example, like two friends in this time, western clubbing Korea in a, in a club. So there's no sort of like puking system, right? So there isn't going to be like a weight. So that's going to help you out arranging sort of a meeting with the opposite gender. So you have to proactively go and speak to the person that you're interested in. So these two friends, a little bit shy, and one of them says, Hey, why don't you go and speak to that person one and you go in, make conversation and see if you can get things going, then that friend might say, daga. Daga is shared by any means, one of the new speak to that person. Why don't you speak to, you know, whoever that is. So what are you going, you know, talk to them that kind of meeting daga, daga, daga to Sherpa. To give another example. Let's say for example, the day before someone came to you and said, asked you out on a date perhaps because they are interested in you. So maybe you said yes, maybe said Oh, but that's an important point. But after that, you tell your friend and next day that that person told me that they liked me or that person chatted me up. And to say that you say Cousera me, non-tech. Has CSR. Kaizala mean anti-British? Yes. Up in this test, Yes. Just means that that person basically told me that they have romantic feelings for me. And that could be chatting me up all that could be asking me for my phone number, that could be asked me to go out on a date. But yeah, it could be various things, but ultimately tissue AS means that that person came directly to me and let me know of their romantic intentions. So crusader me, tan Theta CSR, because Anna, me the anti-fascist side. Okay, so with that in mind, let's now do a listener repeat practice of saying these two sentences. Daga, daga the Sherpa, me. Now when she had saw me, Dante. Dante has, yes, so that was grapes well done. Okay, So the next expression is kind of related to taste. See how that voltage and tissues. It can be just sort of very unlike plain meaning word, right? So I just someone expressing their feelings to another person. But that expression of feeling can be done in a different way, like checking the testing them out with a pickup line, asking them for the phone number. We could be asking the person out on a date maybe for dinner. The next word is is it? It uses. Okay, So the next Congress word is hunting. Hunting. And it comes from the English word, a hunting. I'm sure you know the English were hunting like a hunt. Things. And the direct meaning of hunting, the Congress was a hunting is. Go on the prowl, put it directs, use the English word a hunting. Somewhat accurate, I guess in that particular context. The verb of a hunting is hunting, ADA, hunting other. But yeah, so it could be, it could be in some bow or club or someone who's brave enough, maybe out on the streets. They are a hunting on the streets. But yeah, I think it doesn't really need a lot of explanation and is obviously quite well. It's very informal. And it's a very informal way of saying that you are out looking for love interest and you are looking to find someone. So that's what it means. Okay, so let's take a look at a couple of example sentences that use a hunting, hunting header. Okay, so let's say you are out on a night out and your friend is just out looking for someone who he is, he or she is talking to everyone that they see on the nights and you're sick of it. So U1, him or her to stop chatting everyone up, stop going around hunting for someone. So you might say, Yeah, human hunting hair. Yeah, EJ command on thin air. And this kinda means hey, stop getting people up. Yeah, EJ command hunting air. Yeah, EJ command on air. To give another example, let's say that you have a friend who is notorious for always going out looking for someone. So maybe that put that friend went out on a night out and the next day you want to ask that person, Hey, did you go did you go out on a proud yesterday too? Then you might ask door all gelato hunting as sub though, all Jeddah hunting, ESA. And this means like, hey, like did you go out on the prowl yesterday to go hunting as some knowledge, a hunting ESA. Okay, So with that in mind, let's do a speaking practice of saying these two sentences. Yeah. Cool man, hunting hair. Yeah. Ej command haunting. Yeah, EJ command on getting a doll or a hunting has some nor a hunting and some hunting as some. Excellent, Well done. Okay, So today we learned two words related to proactively looking for romantic relationship. And they test sheet and the verb tense she had that and hunting and the verb hunting header. And I think the word test, she can mean quite mild because it can just relate to letting someone know of your feelings or just asking for phone number or asking someone out on a for out for a dinner dates and hunting or a hunting high that has a very direct meaning of like someone going after someone in a very direct way, testing them out whether it be bars or clubs and so on. And it culturally, that kind of behavior isn't very common in Korea. So it's quite unusual for someone to be like a hunting all the time. This is something you should be neat, I think should be aware of in terms of what those words mean. Like, what? Like how those words are viewed in Korea culturally. Okay, and that's it for this lesson. And in the next lesson, we will learn two more common ish words, which I think are perhaps more useful in everyday situation than the two words that we learned today. Okay, so I'll see you in the next lesson. But why? 5. Lesson 3 - 미팅 & 소개팅: Hi everyone and welcome back to another lesson on learning useful Congress words we can use in everyday situation. In this lesson, we're going to learn to Congress words that we can use to talk about different kinds of dates in Korea. So let's begin. Okay, so the first word is meeting, meeting, and this comes from the English word meeting. And this was kind of has two meanings. And one of them is actually using the same way as English, not in a sort of like a colon, which way? And that is to talk about meetings we have at work. So if you have a Monday morning meeting or whatever and you can use this word that beating meeting. Meeting is like company meeting. But the other use of this word beating is talk about group blind dates. And these blind days are usually done in large groups. They may be done in sort of like four on four or five on five or Osaka Bosco mice now doesn't it? But depending on how it's arranged, it could be like 20 people, 10 on 10, and so on. And, and meetings are particularly common in universities. And in Korea there are a lot of Women's University. So there is obviously the most famous, famous one is Eva Women's University, or there's also some young women University. I can't really remember, but I sang songs in sanction, something like that. But there are few other women's universe. And obviously if you've got a friend, a Woman's University, anything, you're a boy and you've got a bunch of guy friends and you call your friend is ago and go, hey, like, can you get a goes together? I can get eight guys together. We can call meeting. Meeting is very common at university. However, these meetings can also happen at workplace. So if you work at one company and you have a friend who works at another company. And then you can kinda like make arrangements to get people together, to have a meeting. Obviously, it tends to happen more among junior level workers. Obviously the older people getting career, they tend to be married. So, but yeah, it can happen at workplaces, but it's probably, I think is far more common at universities. And the meeting is announced. And you can obviously use it with various verbs. Just to say like to have a meeting, to do a meeting. We say meeting or Huldah. So we use it with hada. So when we say it means more like to do a meeting or to go on a meeting, to say that I have a meeting. So let's say I have a meeting this Saturday. Then we can say meat teeny, it, we use it with a verb. That is to say that I'm going on a blind date. We can also use the verb, tons are CUDA, CUDA. So we can say meeting a chance or CUDA. Cuda literally means to participate. But we can use it to talk about going on a meeting to participate in this group date. Okay, so let's take a look at two example sentences that disgust meeting. Okay, So first of all, let's say you went on a group blind date yesterday, then you can say all j beating JSR. Now, JOB thing ESA. And it means the I went on a blind date, a group blind date yesterday. Now all JOB thing SR to give another example. Let's say for example, all your friends at university having this group line they meeting, but you haven't been on one, like no one in your circle of friends is arranging one of these meetings, a group blind date. And so you say to your friend, I want to go on a blind date to, to say that you can say not all meeting how bushy par, not orbiting our quotient part. And this means I want to go on blind dates. Now that meeting I wish Paul. Okay, So with that in mind, let's now do a speaking practice of these two sentences. Now, or J be TSR. Now JB TSR. Now JB TSR. Dad or beating? Beating. Beating I was Paul. Excellent job, well done. Okay, so the second word we're going to learn is another group blind date, but like one-on-one applying dates. And this ingredient is so getting, so getting. And this congress word combines the Korean word and tin from meeting. And together it becomes so getting the correct word is Holger means introduction. And obviously, these blind days are arranged by other people or sort of like helped in a range, helped to make color arranged by other people. So they're called forgetting. Forgetting. And forgetting can be used with similar verbs that we use for meeting. So to say to go on a meeting or to have a meeting, we can use it with a verb had that. And we can say so getting harder. So getting harder. And to talk about like to say like I had a meeting, I had a blind date. Or Y will have a blind that this weekend. We can use it with a verb. So we can say so getting any, eat that. So getting me. So those two verbs, hedonic, that are the most common verbs we use with so getting. Okay, so let's take a look at two example sentences that use the noun so getting. Okay. So in Korea, as an adult, when you start, when you finish university and enter, the working environment is really common for people to meet someone through. So getting. And I think a lot of people in Korea may have met their spouses through so getting. So let's say for example, if I were to say I met my wife on a blind date and then I would say chon in our Nehru. So getting is our madness. Cya, Cheonan antidote is how getting is over on nasa. And this means I met my wife on a blind date. However, some people don't like going on a blind date. Maybe you're trying to set your friend up with another person that you know, and you think that there'll be a good match. But your friend is insistent that they don't want to go on a blind date. Your friend keeps saying, I don't want to go on a blind date. And to say this, your friend might say now, so getting an NASW, getting another lab. And this means I don't want to go on a blind date. Nasw getting another layer. Okay, so let's now do a speaking practice of using this noun. So getting in sentences, char, none are narrow. So getting as Messiah. And then we'll get TSR by nasa. Ton. And so getting as our nasa. Now. So getting Nassau, getting an NASW, getting great efforts, well done. Okay, so in this lesson we learned two words, beating and so getting, which referred to group line days and also individually applying days. And these two dates are very common in Korea, are meeting is perhaps more common with university students. And so getting is more common for people who are not no longer in university and are in a workplace. And they're very useful worst hello meeting. And so getting. Lastly for this lesson and in the next lesson, we will learn two more useful Congress words. See you then. Bye bye. 6. Lesson 4 - 스킨십 & 씨씨 (CC): Hi everyone and welcome back to another lesson on learning useful everyday English words. And in this lesson, we're going to learn to Congress words that are related to love and relationship. So let's begin. Okay, so the first word we are going to learn is kinship. See kingship. And this word combines the word skin, referring to our skin, and the suffix ship, which is found in words like friendship. And when people use the word kingship, they are talking about the wide range of physical affection shown by people who are in romantic relationship. And these sort of physical affection can be things like holding hands, hugging. There may be other forms of physical tele kissing and things like that. And when we talk about kinship, we don't always just talking about like public display of affection, or it could be just general sort of physical affection that the couple show each other, whether it be in public or in private. That's what Kinsey refers to. Display of affection that involves physical contact. Okay, so let's take a look at two example sentences that use Mckinsey. Okay, So let's say for example, there is a couple. So let's say you're a woman and your boyfriend doesn't like to hold hands or doesn't like to hug, whether it be in both public and private. He's willing to sort of like holding hands and walking on the streets and he doesn't like to hug when you're watching movies together. And to say that he doesn't show or do any kinda like physical affection. You can say chair lambda C. Kinsey be Uppsala, chaired. I'm judging Ghanaians, Kinsey be upset. And it's kinda means my boyfriend doesn't do any physical affection or my boyfriend doesn't show any physical affection. So skin should be up that doesn't have kinship. Also, let's say, for example, you're not into display of affection through physical contact. Maybe you don't like holding hands, you don't like hugging people private and in public places. So to say, I don't like physical affection. You can say Charles Darwin said Kinsey and johahaeyo channels kinship and joy haha. And this literally just means, I don't like physical affection. Cernan, Kinsey will enjoy high tunnels, kinship and joy. Okay, So with that in mind, let's now do a speaking practice of these two sentences. Chair damn, judging Gonen seeking she be Uppsala. Chaired. I'm judging governance. Kinsey be Uppsala. Today. I'm just saying Good n's kinship, eobseoyo, Kinsey bird and Johnson's Kinsey bear and johahaeyo. Tunnels Kinsey brand. That was great. Well that okay, So the second Congress word we're going to learn is CSI. Csi. Csi literally, first to the English initials cc. And the initial SCC refers to a campus Couple. So when you are at university and within the same university, there are two people who are a couple, then they are referred to as SCC Campus couple. And in Korea we just refer to them as CSI, CSI Southern California when you keep saying it. But that's what it means. And we can use this with normally when to say that someone like these two people on our campus couple or couple of within the same university, CC, we can say CCD. Ccd, meaning that they are Campus couple, or to say that these two people have become chemicals couple Assisi, that you can say see TCGA data, she, she got Theta. Okay, so let's take a look at two examples sentences. Okay, So let's say for example, within your university campus, Susie and Min Zu became a campus Couple. They become a couple within the same campus. And you can say Sue-Je in n bins Sudan, she, she got SR. So genome been Sudan she, she got SR. And this means Susie became a campus Couple with benzo or Susie and Min Zu became a campus Couple. And, and additionally, let's say for example, your, you don't have a boyfriend or girlfriend, and you're sick of seeing all these campus couples, couples everywhere within the same campus and you complain to your friend, our campus has too many couples. Then you can say Wudi campus NN CCG Urbana, recompose it and she, she got Urbana. And this means our campus has too many campus couples. And it kinda has that tone of, I'm sick of it. Would it can present and physical Obama. Okay, so let's now do a speaking practice of saying SCC Campus couple. So GNN been Sudan CC got his pseudonym been Sudan CCDA. This pseudonym been Sudan CCDA. They saw Louis campus, CNN, cc God, Hannah Lee campus and NCC guard, band, Rican person. And she, she got excellent job, well done. Okay, so today we learned to use for Congress words related to love and relationship. First, we learned skin chip, which refers to display of affection that involves physical contact. And the word Assisi, which refers to a campus couple, a couple within the same university campus. Okay, so that's it for today's lesson. And I will see you again in the next lesson to learn two more useful Congress words. Why? 7. Lesson 5 - 이벤트 & 솔로: Hi everyone and welcome to another lesson on learning useful everyday Congress words. And in this lesson, we're going to learn two more words related to relationships. So let's begin. Okay, so the first word we're going to learn is E bend to event. And this word comes from the English word event. And we can use this word events to refer to sort of like regular events. So if you are talking about some sort of like a company event, then you can use it. Or you can say event. Or maybe a certain store is having a sales event, then you can use Event. So that's one use of the word event to the word events in Korean. But we also use the word events to talk about. Romantic events, usually sort of one that contains elements of surprise. So you prepare a certain event, is certain thing that the other person doesn't know about. So whether it be maybe you prepare a surprise picnic, you you meet your boyfriend or girlfriend and you can prepare with like food and, and so on. And then you're going to pick mic and that, that would be an event or another one could be things like, you know, those I don't know if you've seen those scenes where like they open the car boots or trunk and then balloons come out. And there's like a present or something that would be regarded as an event. So in Korea, when we talk about events, we often use, we often use invented refer to certain romantic events that contain an element of surprise. And we can use events with various verbs. And to say, to prepare an event, we can say event ba-da. Ba-da. Ba-da means to prepare. And to say that I had an event or there I will have an event two, I had an event or have an event. We use the verb heat that, heat that. So we can say event, got it that, or you can say event target is sought that to say I had an event. So we use the past form of IEP that he sought that. So that's how we can use Event 2 with verbs. Okay, so then let's take a look at two example sentences that use event. Okay, So let's say for example, your boyfriend are prepared and events won't go into the specific details, but obviously, events will contain an element of surprise. So you tell people that you know that your boyfriend prepare an event, then you can say chair down cine event to be Hezekiah, chaired. I'm cine events that are to be SIR. And quite often done jack Shingo is shortened to NAM chin. Chin. Additionally, let's say that over the weekend was your boyfriend's birthday and you prepared an event for your boyfriend's birthday. So to say there wasn't events for my boyfriend's birthday. You can say num chins hanging events that you saw CYA, down chin Sanger events you guys saw SIAH. And this verb, that can mean to have something or even to say there is something. So when we use it in past tense is so sayo, it can mean there was something. Okay, so let's now do a speaking practice of the sentences that use event. Chair, damn cine invented a Messiah, tear down teeny event that urgent BSI, our cheer them teeny even to do to BSI, our chins hanging onto God is not much in the same year event to Guy SSIS IR 19s annual event to Guy SSIS IR. Excellent efforts, well done. Okay, so the next Congress, well we're going to learn is, refers to sort of lack of relationship. And this is some law. Solo. And solo comes from the English word solo. And as you can imagine, because English was solo means like to be like one person. It means that you are not in a relationship or you don't have a boyfriend or girlfriend or, or any kind of partner that you are basically single. So in English we use the word single, but in Korea, we use the word solo to say that you are single. However, it doesn't mean that the word single. Not used at all to refer to someone who is not in a relationship. Generally, solo is the more common word, but there are other certain phrases where we use a singer. So for example, and this is kind of another kind of a slang word. But to refer to is not that slang. I mean, it's more conversational obviously, but to refer to someone who is recently divorced and has become single, we refer to them as tourists thing to racing. And racing refers to, is a shortened form of top-down singer taught on singer. And top-down means sand, someone who has come back and single. So touristy refers to someone who has returned to being single or someone who is divorced. So the word singer is also kinda used in certain words and phrases to refer to someone who's not in a relationship. But the use of the word solo is more common in everyday situation. Okay, So with that in mind, let's take a look at two example sentences that use the word solo, okay, so first, simply, if you want to say that your friend is single, then you can say chair, Shingo none solo a, a Chechen Gonen solo area. And this means my friend is single. And let's say for example, you have set up like an evening out with a group of people who are single and one of your friends wants to join, but he or she has a boyfriend or girlfriend. So you might say no. Tomorrow's meeting of just single people, you can't come, right. So there was a meeting of single people. So to say that you would say they didn't. So loaded and Bohemia, Dayton solo today Bohemia. And this means that tomorrow's meeting is for single people or tomorrow's meeting of singles. Okay, so let's now do a speaking practice of the sentences that use the word solo. Chad Kingo, none, solo, AIR, touching, Gonen, so low air. Chechen, Golden solo a day then so lauded as Bohemia D1. So loaded a Bohemia data and solo that I Bohemia. Fantastic efforts that I bought on. Okay, so today we learned to Congress was related to relationships. First we learned the word event to, event to, which refers to a kind of like a romantic events prepared by one of the people in the relationship. And it contains the element of surprise where the other person doesn't know about it. And the other word we learned today was solo. Solo, which basically means that someone is single. Okay, so that's it for today's lesson. And I will see you again in the next lesson to learn two more useful everyday Congress words. See you then. Bye bye. 8. Lesson 6 - 화이트데이 & 블랙데이: Hi everyone and welcome to another lesson on learning useful everyday Congress words. In this lesson, we're going to learn two more useful phrases that are related to love and relationship in Korea. So let's begin. Okay, so the first word we are going to look at is highlighted, hey, quiet today. And I guess these two, or this phrase is, combines the English word white and day. And it's a quite a big day in Korea. And it's on March 14th. So it's the same dates every year and it's called height today. And March 14th is obviously a month after Valentine's Day. And in Korea and on Valentine's Day and quite today, they have a very sort of like a particular way. So basically on Valentine's Day, goes by chocolate, two boys. So if you are girlfriend, you by your boyfriend, chocolate and on White Today, boys, the boyfriend buy sweets to go so sweet or like candy to girls, not chocolate. So that's what these days are for. Basically. I think on Valentine's day, people would just do still do, give each other cards so the boyfriend can give a cartoon, the girlfriend. But on Valentine's Day is the boy's turn to receive presence. Whereas on the white today is to go a friend to receive presence and also sweets. And so that's why today is and it's a pretty big day in Korea if you are in a relationship. And obviously because it's a day of giving gifts, quite often when you go around like, like shopping Mozi in Korea, you see like near that, nearer the date of white today. If the shop sells like presence related to fight day or white today. The shops who will say why today's humble, white, today's homework. And obviously because it's day of displaying your love for your girlfriend, lots of boyfriends prepare white two-day event, event. And remember that we learned this word events in the previous lesson, when it's a particular romantic event that contains an element of surprise. So there are lots of white today events are going on in Southern. Okay, so let's take a look at two example sentences that use white today. Okay, so because high today is when the boyfriend gives like, like sweets, but also presence to the girlfriend. Girlfriends all over Korea may say the sentence down, cine hi, Today's homeowner, Josiah. Nam cine. Hi, Today's Humberto Josiah. This basically means my boyfriend gave a white they present. My boyfriend gave me a white they present. Additionally, if the boyfriend prepared a particular event, events for high today, then you could say num cine high two-day event to be SIR. Hi Today events that are to be SIR. And this means my boyfriend prepared a white Day event. Now I'm Jeannie. Hi Today event urge, MBSR. Okay, so let's now do a speaking practice of the sentences that use height today. None cine, quite today's homeowner, Josiah. Nam cine. Hi, today is how Moodle Josiah. Damn geniohyoid. Today is how Moodle Josiah. None cine today, event. B, SIR. None shiny white two-day event to be SIR. Down geniohyoid two-day event to be SIR. Excellent job, well done. Okay, so the second expression is a day for those people who are solo in Korea, those who are single. And this is select a day. And as you can probably guess, black day combines the English words black and day. And this is a month after the height today, so this is April 14th. And on this particular day, those without a partner. So basically all those people who are single or the people who are solo comes together, not all of them. Like if you are a solo, you basically try to find someone who's like one of your friends, who's also single. And then together you eat something called Jasmine. Jasmine. Now if you've never heard of what a ganglion is, is basically a noodle, Chinese-style noodle dish. That's just completely black and that's the reason why this day is called select a plaque day. Now, this doesn't mean that every person who is single is going to go into each other. And Meehan, on April 14th, most people don't know that. I've been single in Korea on black day and I don't think I ever went to eat it. It's just sort of like a fun events. Again, I think it's more poking fun at the fact that we are single and we want a special day for us rather than anything else. Some people do, some people don't. But I think it's just useful to know that day exists for people who are Solo Single. And because black day people each other none. In sentences where we see black day, we often see the word tangled together. And they may also be some black day event between a single people though it's probably not that common. Okay, So let's take a look at some example sentences that use plaque day. Okay, So as I mentioned already, as a black day is when people who are single comes together. So if someone asks you, What are you doing on black dye, you might say, Oh, I'm black day, I meet my single friends, friends who are single. So to say that you might say collect ANN, Solo, Single the man Nia, black ANN solid Shingo determine Nia. And this basically means on black day, I meet my single friends. And also maybe on black day you do want to go in each other. So let's say for example, you go to your friend who is also single, solo. And you want to say, Hey, let's go. And he challenged me on because it's black day. And to say that in Korean you can say black Danica chat box cutter plugged any cut chiasm nomogram data. And this means, let's go at each other ganglion because it's blank day, black, Danica chattering, number, grow data. Okay, so let's now do a speaking practice of these sentences. Solo. Band Nyae, Nyae, Nyae, a Anika, charge on Myanmar. Good our cutoff. Hello, kaizala. Plugged any culture Daniel, mobile robots. Excellent job today. Well done. Okay, so today we learned to use for phrases that refer to important days for people who are in a relationship, and also for those who are not in a relationship and they are white today and collect data. And whites today, which is on March 14th, is when the the boyfriend buys suites for the girlfriend, but also any other presence that they want to buy. And lack day is when those who are Solo Single comes together and eats Jasmine together, which is a Korean style Chinese noodle dish, which is black. Okay, so that's it for today's lesson. And in the next lesson, we will learn two more useful everyday English words. See you then. Bye. 9. Lesson 7 - 호프 & 서비스: Hi everyone and welcome to another lesson where we learn useful Congress words we can use in everyday situations. In this lesson, we're going to learn two more useful Congress was related to bars and restaurants in Korea. Let's begin. Okay, so the first word we're going to learn is a word that we use to refer to a particular kind of bar in Korea. And this word is hope, pull, hopeful. And this word comes from one of the ingredients for beer, which is hop. And I think it's an ingredient. We add two beers to create a certain flavor. But instead of calling it, hope, we call it hopeful, hopeful, and hope, we use hopefully to refer to a bar that serves beer on tap. And that's a very important distinction. Hope UBA, or we often call it chip. Quite often when we refer to bars and restaurants we add, we use the word chip. And hope widget is a place where you go to drink beer on, tap on. And I think that distinction is very important because traditionally Korean bars that serve, let's say drinks like soldiers or Macaulay, don't have drinks on tap, everything served in bottles. Whereas I hope CPU chip hopefully is where you can buy beer on tap. Now there are lots of Western-style bars where you can buy those and also beer on tap. But in the old days like seventies and eighties and nineties, it wasn't such a common to see like Western style bars. So like Korean bars that served beer on tap was called who put chip hope budget. And because whole post serves a beer on tap, beer in Korean is big Jew and beer on tap, we refer to as saying mc Ju, Sang mic Jew and sang. The syllabus hang means something that's wrong or uncooked. So it's like a more silica rock beer. That's how we refer to beer on tap saying mixture. Okay, so let's take a look at two example sentences that use the noun phrase, hope budget. Okay, So first, if you want to ask someone, if they want to go to a bar that serves beer on tap. You could say Tanya. Tanya again, I'll put you back on lead. And this means do you want to go to a beer bar tonight? Tanya? Who put you back? I lead to give you another example. If you wanted to say that someone was at a whole CPU chip, a beer bar. So let's say you want to say chins, who is at a beer bar, then you can say tin, tin zone and eBay site. And this simply means tin x2 is. Okay, so let's now do a speaking practice of these two sentences. Charney, who collect, Tanya. Tanya who put T a, G base, Shinzen and hope that was great, well done. Okay, so the second word we're going to learn in this lesson is Saab is SaaS-based. Service comes from the English word service. And when we use this word submissive, we are referring to something that bars and restaurants give the house. Does it says like a freebie, free food or drink that comes from bars and restaurants, particularly most commonly in bars. And in Korea, when you go into bars, we don't just drink, we tend to order drinks and then we order food to eat with a drink. Regardless of whether you're full or not, you have to order these foods. And these foods are called angio. And there's all kinds of food that you can order with drinks. And particularly not always, not all the time, but particularly when you spend a lot of money when you're ordering loss of drinks and your width, you don't always have to be with a group of people, a group of people. But if you spend a lot of money in that bar, they will give you additional foods. I like a freebie, and these are called service service. So Sabah is most commonly used in bars and restaurants. But also if you go to, let's say, places called daughter Ban, which is a Korean style karaoke where you go in so room with your friends and there's like a karaoke machine. You sing and dance. Sometimes they will give you like so you book part hour. So you pay for like an hour to spend in that room to sing and dance. But sometimes they will give you extra 30 minutes. To spend more in that room and that will be regarded as services. Services. So service is anything that's on the House of freebie that they give to customers. Okay, So let's take a look at two example sentences that use service. Okay, So let's say for example, you are at a bar with your friends and you've been there for a really long time, spending a lot of money buying drinks and food. And, and obviously, this isn't something that you can ask in any place, kind of a cheeky question, but you can maybe you go there regularly, you know, the owner, you know, the people that run the bar. So you could say, hey, like isn't there anything on the house? Aren't you guys giving any freebie tonight? And then you could ask service service Uppsala. And this question kind of means, isn't there anything on the house? So you can't like cheek really asking for something free. But what's really important to know is that it's quite common for bars and particularly bars to give things on the house to customers. So although this question is quite direct and obviously is probably not something you can ask if you've only been there once, but if it's a bar that you go to regularly and you've often had Sabi see from this bar, then you can ask this question more sort of like tongue-in-cheek kind of question to see if they'll give you anything free. So this is service via service Uppsala. To give you another example, if you are at a bar and then all of a sudden the bar brings out another undo, like the site that food that you have with drinks that you didn't order. And you want to ask, Hey, is this on the house? Are you giving us this for free? It like is this servicer? Then you can ask ego, Sabi, say egos service area. And this question means, is this servicer, Is this on the house? So you can just check whether that's something that you're getting for free. Egos Sabi say, okay, So with that in mind, let's now do a speaking practice of these two questions that you saw bees, Uppsala, sub sub sub, sub sub. Excellent job today. Well done. Okay, so in this lesson, we learned how to refer to a particular kind of bar that serves beer on tap. And that's hopeful and is often referred to as hope budget. And we also learned how to refer to things that we get for free in places like bars and restaurants and also Dora van, which is a Korean style karaoke. And that freebie, that thing that you get on the house is SaaS-based service. Okay, so that's it for this lesson. And in the next lesson, we will learn more useful Congress words we can use in everyday situation. See you then, bye bye. 10. Lesson 8 - 셀프 & 더치페이: Hi everyone and welcome back to another lesson on learning useful Congress words we can use in everyday situation. In this lesson, we're going to learn two more useful Congress was related to bars and restaurants in Korea. Let's begin. Okay, so the first word we have is Sarah. Sarah per, sometimes it's referred to as say purse sub ESA. And this comes from the English word self-service. And in a way, I think the way we use the word setup poor alone, or say for submissive is the same as the English word is self-service. But in Korea, we often just use just the first part, say repo. So that's why it's kind of like a communist word is used in a different way to how the English phrase, self-service is used. Because I think in English, we don't say self, right? We always was used as a long phrase, self-service. And when we say set a CPU, it refers to just basically helping yourself doing yourself rather than getting someones help. And in Korea, the most commonplace where we see this phrase, cell pool is in restaurants. So if they say, so when we use cell put in restaurants, we refer to basically and getting things for yourself or doing it yourself, rather than having the waiter doing things for you. Now, generally, in nearly all restaurants, there are waiters that are going to get things for you, whether it be getting an extra plates or getting you bottled water or whatever, and so on. So that's the most common practice, just like restaurants in other countries. But in Korea there is a particular kind of restaurants where I wouldn't call it Korean fast food, but it's basically, it's a little bit cheaper. And food is more sort of basic. In this restaurant is called punchy chip. Chip. Chip. The most common type of food that you can buy is came back. And came back. If you don't know, it's like a rice roll in like seaweed wrapped with lots of different ingredients. And in these punches, particularly by the water machine, they'll have like a water machine and they might have a sign that says WuDunn sale pulling me that wouldn't surprise me that. And this basically means like water is self-service and I have to go and get your own water. So that's the most commonplace. Like that, we use that word. However, you will also see like other, like the worst cell pu used in other places. So for example, a place where you get the car wash by yourself is called Sarah. Sarah pulls head Tarzan and announce head champions car wash. Settime is placed where you do car wash, but say it puts a sedan is where you do the car wash by yourself. Additionally, in Korea, when you go to a petrol station, a gas station, and these are in a Petro state and gas station in Korean is to use whole to you. So, And when you go to, uh, to use or create, the most common type of muscle is where they are. Basically have people that fill your car up with petrol so you don't have to get out of the car. You just say in a car, they'll fill your car. You basically say, Oh, can you fill my car up with 50000 one, they'll fill it up and then you bring a card machine and you pay o all of this is done while you're sitting in a car. But nowadays there are certain CPU to use or sale put you, you, so, so instead of someone doing it for you, you have to get out into yourself. So that's a new thing in careers. Well, not that new. But maybe, you know, it's been, been around for a little while, but it's not as common as traditional choose or where someone is filling your car up with petrol. We have this, say put your use or sale producer. Okay, so let's take a look at some example sentences that use the noun say. Okay, so let's say for example, you go to a particular restaurant. This time, it's not a logic chip, but maybe you go to have some naengmyeon and you go there and you want to get some water. And you get the impression that maybe water is self-service here. So you want to ask, is water self-service here? And to ask this question, you can ask Yogi Boudin said putting Gaia. Yogi bourdon say putting Gaia. And this question means, is water self-service l? So this is a useful question to be aware of. Additionally, in most restaurants, the waiter or waitress will bring the side dishes and side dishes and create our Pennington. And these are things like kimchi and things that you have with the Maine Mill. And if you are at a chip, so let's say for example, you ask the weights are for more than ten. But the waiter says, Please take psi dishes by yourself. Or it says, Oh, like psi dishes are self-service. And to say this, the weights them. I say pantheon in say a poodle cat, dog as a pantheon and sell put all kinds of August. And this literally means please take psi dishes by yourself, pantheon and say put all kinds of us. Okay, so let's now do a speaking practice of these two sentences that use the noun Sedaka, Yogi, bourdon, cell pooing IO. Yogi Boudin said Yogi Buddha and sampling Gaia, Pantene. So put o cachaca, say Pantene and sell, put all kinds AGA, say our pantheon and sale proceeds are fascia. That was great, well done. Okay, so the second phrase that we're going to learn is Pati pay per chip pay. And this phrase comes from the English expression, go Dutch. So touchy pay means to split the bill with the people that you are weird when you are at places like bars and restaurants. But instead of using the English expression, go Dutch, we actually combine the word dutch with the noun, with the word pay and form a new word, touchy, touchy pay. And it basically means to split the bill. And in Korea, splitting the bill is quite a new thing. Traditionally, when you go to restaurants is always someone who's older, someone we have seniority or pays for the drinks, All of the mill. And the concepts of splitting the bill or even the phrase plots you pay is quite new. So I think for older generation is still something that they feel uncomfortable doing. They feel like it should be one person paying for the mill or the drinks. Both for the younger generation. Particularly younger generation nowadays is a very common practice. And yeah, it's not something that they feel uncomfortable at all. But as I said, like I would say sort of like people 50 and above, like they wouldn't go out and split the bill generally, they they don't always like someone who gets the bill, picks up the bill and then next time they go out, another person picks up the bill and so on. But yeah, it's, it's a little bit more common for the younger generation. And the verb, so touchy pay is a noun and the verb of touchy pay is Pati pay, had that klutzy pay for that. Okay, so let's take a look at two example sentences that use potty pay. Okay, So let's say for example, you are at a restaurant and it's sort of coming towards the end of the meal and it's time to set. So the bill, and you want to say, Hey, let's go Dutch today, let's split the bill today. And to say this, you can say Wudi on a chip pay had Leona touchy pay hijab. And this means Let's go Dutch today, or let's split the bill today. Additionally, let's say after splitting the bill, you go home and you talk to your family about your night out with your friends and how you had a great meal. And someone in your family says, I like who paid for the mill? And you want to say, like we settled into by splitting the bill or we settle dinner by going Dutch. And to say this, we can say Chelmno good, taught chip Pedro, Kaizen, SIR. Tanya good. Participate. Okay, SON, SIR. And this literally means we settled dinner by going Dutch. We set to dinner by splitting the bill. Okay, so let's now do a speaking practice of these two sentences. Moody or no, touchy pay, hijab, Leonato, chip a hat, real natatio pay Hadza paid or KSI. An SIR. Tanya. She paid. Okay. Sign SIR. Tanya, participate OK. As an SIR. Fantastic job today. Well done. Okay. So today we learned to use for words that we can use in places like bars and restaurants. One of them was so poor, which refers to self-service. And this means that you are sort of like getting things like water and side dishes pen tan by yourself in restaurants are most common in restaurants like cringing chip. And the other word that we learned is to go Dutch and that was touchy pay, participate and plots you pay means to split the bill. Okay, so that's it for this lesson. And in the next lesson, we will learn two more useful Congress was that we can use in everyday situation. See you then, bye-bye. 11. Lesson 9 - 사이다 & 원샷: Hi everyone and welcome to another lesson on learning useful Congress words we can use in everyday situation. In this lesson, we're going to continue learning. Congress was related to, actually this time more related to drinking in Korea. So let's begin. Okay, so the first word we are going to learn is a particular kind of drink in Korea. And this is a non-alcoholic drink, and this is Haida. Haida. Now this word is high, that comes from the English word as Sida. Depending on which English you more familiar with in the UK, Sida is an alcoholic drink and in the US is a drink made from apples. However, in Korea, when we say Haida, when referring to a drink like sprites or 7-Up. So it's like a fizzy drink, a soda, a kind of drink. I think one of the reasons why we call it psi, that it probably the main reason is because in Korea, there is a famous drink brand called two sons, Haida, Haida, and it tastes like Sprite 7-Up. So you know how you can learn some things are caused something because of a certain brand. And I think that's the reason why we refer to a drink like 7-Up or sprite as Haida. Haida. So if a Korean person says, like I had Haida with my Big Mac meal, doesn't mean that they had an alcoholic drink or drink made from apples. It means that they had something like a sprite. That's what it means. Okay, so let's take a look at two examples sentences that use Haida, okay, so first, if you are in a restaurant and you want to drink something that tastes like sprites or 7-Up, then you might ask, please give us one is Haida. And to ask this question, you can ask psi dot hana, choose psi the hundreds. And they simply means please give us a, please give me once Haida and inserts a restaurants you can just ask, please give us one sprite. Sprite in Korean would be polite. So you can say support I to a 100 should say, and they wait. So we'll probably understand what's polite to what you are referring to when you say it's PUT IT. But it's quite common for people to just say, hi Diana Josiah. And they will understand that you're referring to a drink like sprites or 7-Up. Or let's say for example, you are with your Korean friend in Korea and you guys are talking in Korean and then your Korean friend says, I want to drink cider. And when he or she says this, it means that they want to drink something similar to Sprite 7-Up, not an alcoholic drink or a drink made from apples. And to say, I wanted drinks, Haida, your friend might say, Haida. Haida by she goes into, this simply means I want to drink, it's Haida, a drink that tastes like Sprite or 7-Up. Okay, so let's now do a speaking practice of these two sentences I use the noun is high, that is how you choose a psi dot. Psi. Psi, psi, psi W Bush. Excellent job, well done. Okay, so the second word we're going to learn in this lesson is one shot, one chat. And you can probably guess that one shot refers to one shot. And when you do one shot, it refers to basically one chat is a noun and the verb of one chat is one jab, jab. And it refers to Downing a drink like drinking everything in the glass, like bottoms up. And in Korea, particularly with Satya, which like national drinking Korea. Traditionally, when soldier is you drink soldier in a pretty small glass. Is it smaller than the whiskey glass shop class maybe, but it's a fairly small glass. And traditionally, you would always drink everything in one shot, in one go. And that acts of drinking everything in a glass is called one-shot. So as I said, that's the common practice to drink the drink in a soda shop, gas in one go. But it's a whole sort of like cultural drinking, certain etiquette that you need to follow. So with friends, I think it's okay to just drink like half a glass. Maybe you want to drink slowly that evening. But like older Koreans, main cyst, I can't just leave. Drink in the class. You have to drink the whole lot. So there is that, there's a whole, that's a whole other subject, drinking culture, which I won't go into in this lesson. But as drinking everything in a soldier class is a very common practice in Korea. And the acts of drinking everything in a class is called one-channel, one's hat. Okay, so let's now take a look at two example sentences that use the noun one chat, although Verb 1, chat. Okay, so if you are in a bar and you are drinking soda with your friend. And as I said, the common practice with so JU is two, a, drink everything in a soda glass all at once. And also Korean people tend to drink together. So you don't just drink like well, what I mean by drinking together is if someone picks up a glass to drink, then other people have to pick up the glass to drink. It's like a drinking is a very social thing in Korea. So let's say, for example, your friend picks up his soda glass to drink it in. You want to say, hey, like this, down it together, Let's drink it together. Let's do it together. And to say this, you can say cat G, one-shot, TouchChat, catchy ones that touch that. And this means less down it together. Let's bottoms up together. On the other hand, let's say, for example, you are out drinking with your parents. And your father has been drinking a lot recently and you guys are thinking so j2 and first couple of classes, he's done one shot and you're kind of worried about him. You don't want them to drink too much and you want him to go slowly. So you want to say, hey, like Don't down it, please, please don't do one shot. And to say that, you can say one shot touchy by say, one shot touchy about AR. And this means a tone down it all at once. Please, please don't do bottoms up, please don't down it. And that's one set tangible as a one-shot tangible sale. Okay, So with that in mind, let's now do a speaking practice of these two sentences. One chapter, one, chapter. One, chapter G bar, say, Oh, excellent job today. Okay, so in this lesson, we learned a Korean word that refers to a particular during that tastes like Sprite 7-Up, which is psi, psi dot. And we also learned the word that refers to Downing a drink bottoms up, which is one shot, one shot. That's it for this lesson. And in the next lesson, we will learn two more useful convinced words we can use in everyday situation. See you then, bye bye. 12. Lesson 10 - 세트메뉴 & 핫도그: Hi everyone and welcome back. In this lesson, we're going to learn two more useful Congress words that we can use in everyday situation. And the two words we're going to learn are related to restaurant and food in Korea. Let's begin. Okay, so the first word we are going to learn is a word that refers to a set meal. But in Korean, in Korea we say set menu, set the menu. So instead of saying a set meal, we say a set menu. And sometimes we just say set to sector. And we can use set some menu to refer to set meals at a fast restaurant. I foster rational fast food restaurants like McDonald's and KFC. But we also use set some menu in various Korean restaurant. So you might go to like a pretty quick tip, which I mentioned in an earlier lesson. And they might have like a setup menu, so where they give you some Kim, but they give you some ramyeon and they also give you like duck bookie or something. Or you might go to a Korean barbecue restaurant and they will have like sexy menu where like they might have setup menu a, B, C. And then each one has like, if you get a, you get like three different cuts of meat. And set B with another three or four different cuts of meat. So set the menu is used in many different kinds of Korean restaurants to refer to like a combination of foods that you can buy as a set. And so that's how I said Summit set to menu is used in Korean restaurants. Okay, so let's take a look at two examples sentences that use the noun sets a menu. Okay, so first of all, let's say you are at a restaurant and you are looking at the menu at the restaurant and there are lots of things that look very delicious. And you want to ask like, do you have a set meal here? Do you have a set menu? Because you kinda looking for a set meal where you can get like a combination of things. And to ask this question, you can say, yogi set the menu is CYA. Yogi sets a menu Isiah. And this kinda means, do you have a set meal here? And let's say, after being told that they do have a set meal, and having looked through the options on the menu, you've decided on, decided on having a particular set mill. So to say, Our have this set menu, I'll have this set meal. You can say e sets him in utero, Hikida, and this means I'll have this set meal. He sets them and archaea. Okay, so let's now do a speaking practice of the sentences that use set the menu. Yogi sector menu is CYA. Yogi said the menu Isiah. Yogi said to menu Isiah. E sector menu. Oh, hi, E sets a menu. Do Hikida, ie settlement. Great job, well-done. Okay, so the second word we're going to learn is not entirely different from the way that the English word is used, but it also in Korea we have, we use a colon in slightly different way. And this word is hot dog. Had Togo. And this word comes from the English word hotdog. And in Korea, we use this word had to go to refer to what Of was regarded as a hotdog in the UK anyway, but maybe in other countries as well where you have like the role and the sausage in the middle, right? So that's a hot dog. And a Koreans will refer to those as hotdogs as well. But in Korea, we also refer to what like a corn dog, in others like breaded sausage on a stick. And in Korea, is more common to refer to corn dogs as hotdogs. So if you set to a Korean person, I like hot dogs or something, they would insulating our corn dog. So it's more common for hotdog or to be referred to as condo LG in Korea. In London nowadays there is a restaurant called polygenic that serves a conduct which will be called had Toga? Yes, In Korea, that would be called hotdogs and not corn dog. Okay, so let's take a look at two example sentences that used a noun, had dogs. Okay, so let's say for example, you are at a restaurant, maybe in that famous restaurant in London called project. And you want to tell your Korean friend inquiry and that corn dogs here are delicious. And to say this in Korean, you would say yogi had toga viruses, saw yogi had Togo biases are, and because hot dog amines conduct, you will use a hat dagger in a Korean sentence. And additionally, let's say, for example, you want to say to your friend, Let's go and eat a corn dog, you are in the mood for a conduct today. And to say this in Korean, you can say had toga molecular, Qatar, had Togo bug raga jam. And this means let's go and eat a corn dog. Had daga, daga, daga, daga. Okay, so let's now do a speaking practice of these two sentences where we use had toggle to refer to corn dogs. Yogi had toga, masses are yogi had daga, daga, daga, daga, daga, daga, daga daga daga, daga, daga daga daga. Fantastic job today. Well done. Okay, so in this lesson, we learned how to refer to set meals in fast food restaurants and also in Korean restaurants by using the phrase sets a menu, sets a menu. And we also learned how to use noun phrase had doubled to refer to actual hot dogs, but also cone dogs in Korea. That's it for this lesson and this is the final lesson of this course on learning useful Congress words we can use in everyday situation. But do remember that this is Class a and Class B will be released very soon so that you can learn more useful Congress words you can use in everyday situations. See you soon again.