DLI - Korean Language Course - SOLT Course: Module 1 - 3

We made using the DLI - Korean Language Course - SOLT Course: Module 1 - 3 material easier to use and more effective. You can now read the ebook (in the pane on the left), listen to the audio (pane to the right) and practice your pronunciation (use on the Pronunciation Tool tab on right) all at the same time.

The DLI - Korean Language Course - SOLT Course: Module 1 - 3 material can be used both as a self-guided course or with the assistance of a qualified Korean tutor.

NOTE: Some of these ebooks are quite large and may take a minute to fully load.

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CHANGE EBOOK:

NOTE: To read the file, listen to the audios and use the pronunciation tab on your computer or device you need to have a PDF reader and a modern browser.

Audios

Korean SOLT textbook - 001_M1L1HW3

Korean SOLT textbook - 002_M1L1HW4

Korean SOLT textbook - 003_M1L1HW5

Korean SOLT textbook - 004_M1L1HW6

Korean SOLT textbook - 005_M1L1HW7

Korean SOLT textbook - 006_M1L1HW8

Korean SOLT textbook - 007_M1L1HW9

Korean SOLT textbook - 008_M1L1HW10

Korean SOLT textbook - 009_M1L1HW11

Korean SOLT textbook - 010_M1L1HW13

Korean SOLT textbook - 011_M1L1HW15

Korean SOLT textbook - 012_M1L1HW16

Korean SOLT textbook - 013_M1L1HW19

Korean SOLT textbook - 014_M1L1HW21

Korean SOLT textbook - 015_M1L1HW27

Korean SOLT textbook - 016_M1L2HW9

Korean SOLT textbook - 017_M1L3HW4

Korean SOLT textbook - 018_M1L3HW5

Korean SOLT textbook - 019_M1L4HW2

Korean SOLT textbook - 020_M1L4HW3

Korean SOLT textbook - 021_M1L4HW6

Korean SOLT textbook - 022_M1L4HW9

Korean SOLT textbook - 023_M1L4HW10

Korean SOLT textbook - 024_M1L5HW3

Korean SOLT textbook - 025_M1L5HW8

Korean SOLT textbook - 026_M1L6HW6

Korean SOLT textbook - 027_M1L6HW7

Korean SOLT textbook - 028_M1L6HW8

Korean SOLT textbook - 029_M2L1HW3

Korean SOLT textbook - 030_M2L1HW5

Korean SOLT textbook - 031_M2L1HW6

Korean SOLT textbook - 032_M2L1HW8

Korean SOLT textbook - 033_M2L1HW10

Korean SOLT textbook - 034_M2L2HW2

Korean SOLT textbook - 035_M2L2HW5

Korean SOLT textbook - 036_M2L3HW6

Korean SOLT textbook - 037_M2L4HW2

Korean SOLT textbook - 038_M2L4HW3

Korean SOLT textbook - 039_M2L4HW6

Korean SOLT textbook - 040_M2L5HW1

Korean SOLT textbook - 041_M2L5HW9

Korean SOLT textbook - 042_M3L1HW3

Korean SOLT textbook - 043_M3L1HW8

Korean SOLT textbook - 044_M3L1HW9

Korean SOLT textbook - 045_M3L2HW9

Korean SOLT textbook - 046_M3L2HW11

Korean SOLT textbook - 047_M3L2HW12

Korean SOLT textbook - 048_M3L3HW3

Korean SOLT textbook - 049_M3L3HW5

Korean SOLT textbook - 050_M3L4HW9

Korean SOLT textbook - 051_M3L4HW10

Korean SOLT textbook - 052_M3L4HW11

Korean SOLT textbook - 053_M3L5HW3

Korean SOLT textbook - 054_M3L5HW5

Korean SOLT textbook - 055_M3L5HW8

Korean SOLT textbook - 056_M3L6HW9

Korean SOLT textbook - 057_M3L6HW11

Korean SOLT textbook - 058_M3L6HW13

Korean SOLT textbook - 059_M3L6HW14

Korean SOLT textbook - 060_M3L7HW2


Defense Language Institute Korean  - Image The first three modules of the Korean SOLT course cover the basics of the Korean language. This includes topics such as basic pronunciation, alphabet and the ability to communicate is basic daily situations.

Korean is the official language of South Korea and North Korea as well as one of the two official languages in China's Yanbian Korean Autonomous Prefecture. Approximately 78 million people speak Korean worldwide. For over a millennium, Korean was written with adapted Chinese characters called hanja, complemented by phonetic systems like hyangchal, gugyeol, and idu. In the 15th century, a national writing system called hangul was commissioned by Sejong the Great, but it only came into widespread use in the 20th century, because of the yangban aristocracy's preference for hanja. While (apart from certain ancient languages of Korea) the majority of linguists consider Korean to be a language isolate, there have been attempts to link it with other languages in the region. Korean is similar to the Altaic languages in lacking certain grammatical elements, including articles, fusional morphology and relative pronouns. Since Ramstedt's 1928 article, some linguists support the hypothesis that Korean can be classified as an Altaic language or as a relative of proto-Altaic. However, linguists agree today that typological resemblances cannot be used to prove genetic relatedness of languages, as these features are typologically connected and easily borrowed. Such factors of typological divergence as Middle Mongolian's exhibition of gender agreement can be used to argue that a genetic relationship is unlikely.

Korean is spoken in: South Korea, North Korea

Korean is also called: Chaoxian, Hanguk Mal, Hanguk Uh, Hanguohua

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