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  1. Answer: "ha"Above is every possible combination of two-letter syllables that we can make using only theletters that what weʼve learned so far.Practice writing your own syllables below, using what weʼve learned so far.More ConsonantsBelieve it or not, weʼve almost finished learning all of the basic consonants in Hangul.There are just two more, which weʼll cover now.Type: ConsonantPronunciation: This is pronounced like an "l" sound, such as in the word "long." However,when you say ᄅ, position your tongue as if you were saying a "d" (such as in "dog") ‒ thensay "l" instead. It will come out sounding like a cross between an "l" and an "r," and this isexactly what you will want it to sound like.Number of Strokes: 3Stroke Order: Starting from the top left, draw a single line to the right, and without lifting
  2. your writing instrument, curve down ‒ just like ᄀ. Start the second line, a single straightline going from left to right and connecting at the end of the first line. The third line willstart from the left side of the second line, going downward, then to the right ‒ just like whendrawing ᄂ.Although it may be tempting, do not write this letter with one stroke. Itʼs essential tomaintain the correct stroke order. Even if the end result might appear similar to you, it willnot look correct to the trained eye of a native Korean speaker.Type: ConsonantPronunciation: This is pronounced "ng," such as in the word "song" or "hang," but onlywhen ᄋ is used at the end of a syllable.Number of Strokes: 1Stroke Order: Start from the top, and draw a circle going counterclockwise (just like youdid for ᄒ).Although ᄋ is pronounced "ng" at the end of a syllable, when itʼs used at the beginning of asyllable it has no sound. Weʼll go over how to use this letter in detail soon.Vowel SoundsSo far weʼve learned how to combine consonants with vowels to form syllable blocks, butwhat if we want to have a vowel sound by itself? What if we only want to say the sound thatᅡ makes?We learned that a syllable must have at least one consonant and one vowel. In this case, wecan use ᄋ as the consonant, which has no sound when used at the beginning of a syllable
  3. (its "ng" sound only applies when ᄋ appears at the end of a syllable, which we will coversoon).
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