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U+B099, 낙
HANGUL SYLLABLE NAG
Composition: + +
Dubeolsik input:s-k-r

[U+B098]
Hangul Syllables
[U+B09A]

Contents

KoreanEdit

PronunciationEdit

  • IPA(key)[na̠k̚]
  • Phonetic Hangul[]
Revised Romanization? nak
Revised Romanization (translit.)? nag
McCune–Reischauer? nak
Yale Romanization? nak

Etymology 1Edit





끼 ←→ 내

SyllableEdit

(nak)

  1. A Hangul syllabic block made up of , , and .

Etymology 2Edit

Sino-Korean word from

NounEdit

(nak) (hanja )

  1. (South Korea) pleasure; delight; joy; enjoyment; happiness
Alternative formsEdit
  • (, rak) (North Korea, Yanbian dialect)
Usage notesEdit

The original Sino-Korean reading (rak) is used when the hanja (, nak) is not part of the first syllable of a Sino-Korean compound word.

SynonymsEdit
Derived termsEdit

Etymology 3Edit

Sino-Korean word from

NounEdit

(nak) (hanja )

  1. promise; consent; agreement
Derived termsEdit

Etymology 4Edit

Korean reading of various Chinese characters.

SyllableEdit

(nak)

  1. : to reply; to answer
    (eumhun reading: 대답할 (daedaphal nak), MC reading: (MC nɑk̚))

Etymology 5Edit

South Korean reading of various Chinese characters, originally (rak).

SyllableEdit

(nak)

  1. (South Korea) : to fall; to drop
    (eumhun reading: 떨어질 (tteoreojil nak), MC reading: (MC lɑk̚))
  2. (South Korea) : to enjoy
    (eumhun reading: 즐길 (jeulgil nak), MC reading: (MC ŋˠauH, ŋˠʌk̚, lɑk̚))
  3. (South Korea) :
    (MC reading: (MC lɑk̚))
  4. (South Korea) :
    (MC reading: (MC lɑk̚))
  5. (South Korea) :
    (MC reading: (MC lɑk̚))
  6. (South Korea) :
    (MC reading: (MC lɑk̚))
  7. (South Korea) :
    (MC reading: (MC lɑk̚))
  8. (South Korea) :
    (MC reading: (MC lɑk̚))
  9. (South Korea) :
    (MC reading: )
  10. (South Korea) :
    (MC reading: (MC lˠʌk̚))
  11. (South Korea) : type of owl
    (eumhun reading: 수리부엉이 (suribueong-i nak), MC reading: (MC lɑk̚))
  12. (South Korea) : to become blocked or closed
    (eumhun reading: 막힐 (makhil nak), MC reading: (MC kɑk̚, kˠæk̚))
Alternative formsEdit
  • (rak) (North Korea, Yanbian dialect)
Usage notesEdit

In South Korea, the original Sino-Korean reading (rak) is used if the hanja is not part of the first syllable of a Sino-Korean compound word. The change in reading from (rak) to (nak) is known as 두음 법칙 (頭音法則, dueum beopchik).

Derived termsEdit

ReferencesEdit