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Lamp

Hangul for Japanese

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Quote Originally Posted by Lamp View Post
Hey guys. I figured out a way to write japanese using the korean alphabet

Vowels:

a=
i= u= e=o=

Semivowels:
wa=
으ㅏya= yu= yo=

(Sino-Japanese only):
ai=
ui=

Consonants:

k=ㄱ g=ㄲ ng=
s=ㅅ ts=z=ㅆ dz=
sh= ch=ᅎdj=ᅏ
t=ㄷ d=ㄸ
n=
h=ㅎ
f=ㅸ v=ㆄ b=ㅃ p=ㅂ
m=ㅁ
r=ㄹ

Updated September 6th, 2018 at 08:28 PM by Lamp

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Comments

  1. You's Avatar
    chichi boyocho
  2. Skull's Avatar
    Is there some special reason for doing this?
  3. Lamp's Avatar
    Quote Originally Posted by Skull
    Is there some special reason for doing this?
    I did it cuz hiragana and katakana are too hard to use
  4. Snow's Avatar
    Isn't ㅊ = ch, and ㅈ = roughly j for that matter?
  5. Lamp's Avatar
    Quote Originally Posted by Snow
    Isn't ㅊ = ch, and ㅈ = roughly j for that matter?
    The consonants are pronounced the same way they are in the 36 middle chinese initials of the Qieyun.

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Origin...torical_record
  6. Snow's Avatar
    In the smash 2015 hit I Feel You by the South Korean girlband Wonder Girls, during her part of the verse member Hyelim clearly sings the word 취해 as chwihae.

    Also 좋아 is pronounced joha. I'm no korean expert but I sat through my basic hangul.
  7. Lamp's Avatar
    Quote Originally Posted by Snow
    In the smash 2015 hit by the South Korean girlband Wonder Girls, during her part of the verse member Hyelim clearly sings the word 취해 as chwihae.

    Also 좋아 is pronounced joha. I'm no korean expert but I sat through my basic hangul.
    I realise that however I'm using the letters as they were intended, for transliteration from Chinese as it had different grammatical rules for writing then Korean (no initial and final distinction) when it was compiled by king sejong. And it just so happens that Japanese has the more or less, some of the same sounds as these.
    Updated September 6th, 2018 at 06:13 PM by Lamp
  8. Snow's Avatar
    But hm, if people have to basically learn hangul twice this way, both in the way it's used for fluency and this one, wouldn't it be easier to just learn katakana and hiragana? They're really not that hard, if I could do it I'm sure p much everyone can.
  9. Lamp's Avatar
    Quote Originally Posted by Snow
    But hm, if people have to basically learn hangul twice this way, both in the way it's used for fluency and this one, wouldn't it be easier to just learn katakana and hiragana? They're really not that hard, if I could do it I'm sure p much everyone can.
    I simply find this to be a more efficient way of writing because the letters in hangul that are pronounced similarily are also written similarily whereas in japanese you have to learn 102 kana with dakuten and handakuten. As well as the fact that those that look similar aren't pronounced the same like wa () and re (). Kana is also pretty awful for transliteration purposes. You can't write names like Artoria or Ilyasviel in them.
    Updated September 6th, 2018 at 06:29 PM by Lamp
  10. You's Avatar
    Kinda right for like 70% of that, but I wouldnt rely on that at all. Some of it is totally wrong.
    And its missing an essential info for how a letter is formed for korean. We combine a consonant and a vowel to form a letter
    This is what my friend said
  11. Lamp's Avatar
    Quote Originally Posted by You
    This is what my friend said
    sorry I'll post a consonant,vowel, syllable formation thing when I get back.

    the 2 letters that make wa is supposed to be formed at the axis sort of like the ui.

    the groupings are always Initial and medial groupings for japanese like
    가, 교, etc. With the syllabic n (ん)(ㄴ) by itself as a single block. unless its sino japanese. In that case more letter placement variants will have to be used

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hangul#Letter_placement_within_a_block
    Updated September 6th, 2018 at 08:20 PM by Lamp
  12. Lamp's Avatar
    I also have to write down pitch accent marks but those don't exist in unicode for hangul. I also have to physically write down how the modified blocks are arranged. remember. The letters are pronounced are pronounced differently than they would be in korean because of different grammatical rules inherited from middle chinese.
    Updated September 6th, 2018 at 08:30 PM by Lamp
  13. Mcjon01's Avatar
    So who do you see yourself using this to communicate with