There are two common phrases that you will hear for “good job”. From my experience, the first one is more casual than the second and I hear it used towards younger people a lot.
The second one is what you can use towards coworkers and workers you may see at shops.
I always like to say Korea has 5 seasons instead of 4 (technically true). The monsoon season (called 장마 in Korean) always comes with a bang and this year is no exception.
What usually ends up happening is that I will either forget my umbrella at home, at work, or some other random place and end up buying like 4 or 5 umbrellas over the course of the summer. I think we have about 10 umbrellas in our closet right now.
Korean has many ways to express laughter, the most popular being ㅋㅋㅋ. You would also write these with internet slang and text messaging very frequently. Here is a breakdown of the most common and easiest ways to express the equivalent of lol in Korean.
In Korea, it is not polite to address a teacher by their name. So for example in this west, we might call a teacher Ms. or Mrs. Johnson/Mr. Johnson, but in Korea, the teacher will literally just be called teacher by the students.
This is one of the easiest and most important phrases for you to learn as you start learning Korean. You eat all day and everyday so knowing how to express your feeling about the food you’re eating is important in Korea. You will often hear Korean say “맛있어요” over and over which may seem a little overboard.
If you want to learn how to say I’m hungry in the Korean language, then you will have a very easy time learning it. The phrase for hungry and full are very easy to remember even with the formal versions added.