KoreanEdit

PronunciationEdit

Revised Romanization? chada
Revised Romanization (translit.)? chada
McCune–Reischauer? ch'ada
Yale Romanization? chata

Etymology 1Edit

First attested in the Worin seokbo (月印釋譜 / 월인석보), 1459, as Middle Korean ᄎᆞ다 (Yale: chota).

VerbEdit

차다 (chada) (infinitive , sequential 차니)

  1. to fill
    그 상점은 휴일 판매를 위한 장난감들로 가득 찼다.
    Geu sangjeomeun hyu-il panmaereul wihan jangnan-gamdeullo gadeuk chatda.
    The store was filled with toys for holiday sale.
  2. to become filled
Derived termsEdit
ConjugationEdit

Etymology 2Edit

First attested in the Worin seokbo (月印釋譜 / 월인석보), 1459, as Middle Korean ᄎᆞ다 (Yale: chota).

AdjectiveEdit

차다 (chada) (infinitive , sequential 차니)

  1. (to be) cold to the touch
See alsoEdit
ConjugationEdit

Etymology 3Edit

First attested in the Bullyu dugongbu si eonhae (分類杜工部詩諺解 / 분류두공부시언해), 1481, as Middle Korean ᄎᆞ다 (Yale: chota).

VerbEdit

차다 (chada) (infinitive , sequential 차니)

  1. to kick
  2. (colloquial) to dump someone, to end a romantic relationship; to reject a confession of love
Derived termsEdit
  • (causative): 차이다 (chaida, “to be kicked; to be rejected (by a crush); to be dumped (by a partner)”)
ConjugationEdit

Etymology 4Edit

First attested in the Yongbi eocheonga (龍飛御天歌 / 용비어천가), 1447, as Middle Korean ᄎᆞ다 (Yale: chota).

VerbEdit

차다 (chada) (infinitive , sequential 차니)

  1. to put on; to don; to hang on one's body
ConjugationEdit