Kaiyatuese (Chejik Ĭboneo) Translator

Inspired by Korean

This definitely needs a better name. Can you suggest one? Anyway, this is based on Korean.

This language uses an SOV sentence structure. It also has no articles.

This language does not need rhyme in poems or songs.

Adjectives go after words they describe (i.e. "day" is "năl; yeul", but "nice day" would be "năl joeun; yeul meontsin").

There are no separate forms of "is" (i.e. "is", "are", "were", etc.).

The phrase "on the" is "e", and goes before the word it is next to (i.e. "On the roof" would be "Etĭbŭng"), but goes after it if the word starts with a vowel (i.e. "On the back..." would be "Uyunge...").

The same rule from before is the same with any form of "no", or "(an)no", but it can also go on the end of words (it goes on the front or end depending on if it has a vowel at the front or end) (i.e. "No cookies until later!" would be "(An)nokŭki kadshihu!").

As you've just seen, "later", or "hu; yihu; najŭng" goes after whatever word it is describing (i.e. "I will see you later!" would be "Hălgeoshingnĭda neopĭngohu!" or "Hălgeoshing najŭng neopĭngo!").

Any word similar to "this" ("that", "here", "there", etc.) go before or after a word, depending on whether it has a vowel or consonant starting it (i.e. "I need this" is "Inănupiro", whereas just "I need" is "Nănupiro", but "I need that" would be "Nănupiroku").

The phrase "I am" (or just the word "I") or "nănu; năneun" goes before a word if the word starts with a consonant, but after it if it starts with a vowel (i.e. "I am eating" would be "Nănumoki", but "I am kind" would be "Ĭjong(ĭ)năneun"). The same goes with every other noun similar.

The word "me" is "na; tseo; naegei" and goes before a word unless it starts with a vowel, then it goes on the end of a word (i.e. "grab that for me" would be "Tăptaku nawihan").

The phrase "try to; tried to" is "rogo; rogonoryeok" and is does not work by itself. In other words, "Try to walk" would be "Rogokoul" but "I tried to!" would simply be "Năneun!". "I tried to walk!", however, would be "Nănurogokoul; Năneunkoul rogonoryeok!").

Anything with the word "to" before it can go with the next word(s) (i.e. "to run" is "shilĭaengaryŏn", but "to run away" is "meolitali).

Diacritics (some words that normally do not have these seperately will have them when combined with other words):

ă = ah sound (as in "mat")

ĕ, ae; aĕ = ey sound

ĭ = ee sound

ŏ = aw sound

ŭ, eu = ooh sound (as in "too")

y̆ = eye sound

eo = oh sound

ou = ooh sound (as in "would")

If my name was Kaiyatuese (Chejik Ĭboneo, it would be (Taĕko) Kangjŏng Haiyŭn Sung.

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