## How do you count in Korean?

Korean Numbers: Native

1. 1: 하나 (hana, but is usually shortened to 한 or han)
2. 2: 둘 (dul)
3. 3: 셋 (set)
4. 4: 넷 (net)
5. 5: 다섯 (daseot)
6. 6: 여섯 (yeoseot)
7. 7: 일곱 (ilgop)
8. 8: 여덟 (yeodeol)

### Why are there 2 ways to count in Korean?

There are two sets of numbers in Korean: the native Korean system and the Sino-Korean system. The native numbers are used for numbers of items (1-99) and age, while the Sino-Korean system is based on Chinese numbers and are used for dates, money, addresses, phone numbers, and numbers above 100.

#### What is Hana Dul set?

Hana… dul… set!”, which translates to “one, two, three!”

How do you count to 10 in Chinese?

One (1) is 一 yī. Two (2) is 二 èr. Three (3) is 三 sān. Four (4) is 四 sì….Continue counting from 6 to 10.

1. Six (6) is 六 liù.
2. Seven (7) is 七 qī.
3. Eight (8) is 八 bā.
4. Nine (9) is 九 jiŭ.
5. Ten (10) is 十 shí.

What is chil in Korean?

17. sip chil (ship-chil) yeol ilgop (yuhl il-gop) 80.

## What age is 12 in Korea?

3. How to Say Your Age in Korean (Updated in 2021)

Birth Year Age Korean
2012 10 years old 열 살
2011 11 years old 열한 살
2010 12 years old 열두 살
2009 13 years old 열세 살

### How to count higher than 10 in Korean?

It’s actually really easy to count higher than 10 in the Korean system if you understand a few concepts. The word “Yul” means 10 in Korean. So, if you want to say the number 11, you say Yul and the word for 1, Hah nah: Yul Hah nah. And so on for numbers 11 through 19.

#### Are there different sets of numbers in Korean?

In Korean, you will encounter two completely different sets of words for numbers, one based on Korean words and one related to Chinese (this system is sometimes called Sino-Korean).

What does the number 20 mean in Korean?

The number twenty is “Seu-Mool” – pronounced “Sew-mool.” For numbers 21 through 29, start with the Korean word for 20. So, the number 21 is Seu-Mool plus the word for 1: Seu-Mool Hah nah, and so on.

What kind of objects are counted in Korean?

However, most objects are counted using the Korean system unless the counting involves money. So books, people, trees, and any number of objects also use the Korean numbers. Korean forms are used for the number of items from 1 to 60 and age.