Questions about example sentences with, and the definition and usage of "Seoul"

The meaning of "Seoul" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does I don't think it's any more expensive than it is in Seoul. mean?
A: She doesn’t think the cost of living in Canada is more expensive than the cost of living in Seoul. It is rather the same, or lower. (“it” = cost of living)
Q: What does Please be informed that I departed Seoul yesterday.

mean?
A: To bring to your attention that I left Seoul the day before today.

Example sentences using "Seoul"

Q: Please show me example sentences with Seoul.
A: 1 I live in Seoul.

2 I want to visit Seoul.

3 I love Seoul.

4 Can you take me to Seoul.

Synonyms of "Seoul" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between I’ve lived in Seoul for 10 years and I lived in Seoul for 10 years ?
A: "I've lived" is saying that you still live there
"I lived" meaning that you did and now you don't live there
Q: What is the difference between He is leaving Seoul next Sunday. and He leaves Seoul next Sunday. ?
A: No difference in meaning. The tense for "leaving" and "leaves" is different but the meaning is the same.
Q: What is the difference between I have lived in Seoul. and I used to live in seoul ?
A: They both mean the same thing!

To be more specific, "I have lived in Seoul" is a bit more formal/stiff than saying "I used to live in Seoul".

It would be more natural to use "I used to live in Seoul" in conversation because it is easier to say out loud. "I have lived" requires a little more effort to pronounce.
You can also say "I've lived in Seoul" to make it more casual and easier to pronounce.

There are other situations that you can use "I have lived in Seoul" conversationally too and if you'd like to know what they are let me know!
Q: What is the difference between I live in Seoul. and I’m living in Seoul. ?
A: They are the same thing :). Though it’s more common to “say I live in Seoul

Where do you live?

I live in Seoul

Q: What is the difference between Seoul is the capital city in Korea and Seoul is the capital of korea ?
A:

Both are ok, but combine them to create:

Seoul is the capital city of Korea.

Translations of "Seoul"

Q: How do you say this in English (US)? 서울식당이 어디에 있어요? Where is the Seoul restarant?
서울식당이요? 2층에 있어요. The Seoul restarant? It is on second floor.


수영 오빠 집에 있어요? Is Su-young in the house?
아니요, 집에 없어요. No, He isn't.

Are these sentences okay?
A: 서울식당이 어디에 있어요? Where is the Seoul restaurant?
서울식당이요? 2층에 있어요. The Seoul restaurant? It's on the second floor.

수영 오빠 집에 있어요? Is Su-young in the house?
아니요, 집에 없어요. No, he isn't.

good job : ) 수영 is usually translated as Sooyoung, but it works too
Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? In Seoul there's a lot of traffic so you spend a lot of time chatting in the car. We had a young PA as our driver.

​Q: Can I say "WE" instead of "you"?, I mean "~~ so we spend a lot of time chatting in the car. "
A: Yes, you can say "we" or "you." Both would mean the same thing. "We" would be more specific and mean "We Koreans" or "We people in Seoul." "You" is more vague and general and doesn't imply any people in particular. Hope this helps!
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? In Seoul there's a lot of traffic so you spend a lot of time chatting in the car. We had a young PA as our driver.

​Q: Can I say "WE" instead of "you"?, I mean "~~ so we spend a lot of time chatting in the car. "
A: If you're describing a general situation (many people in Seoul spend time in traffic), it's better to use the general "you". However, if you are talking about a general experience, but you know this experience yourself (because you're from Seoul), you can say "we". But "you" sounds more natural.

Of course, if you're talking about a specific thing about yourself, you say "we".
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? Seoul in southkorea< correct?
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? [If you take Seoul subway line number 2 passing around bridges crossing over the Han River, you could see...] VS [If you take Seoul subway line number 2 passing around bridges which cross over the Han River, you could see...] Which one is natural?
A: The second one is better, but you do not need “around” in the sentence

Other questions about "Seoul"

Q: I will go to Seoul to have fun with my friends. Does this sound natural?
A: You can also say "I am going to Seoul to have fun with my friends"
Q: How is Seoul...Somebody say that is expansive than others cities ...This is really?
A: i don't know enough about seoul to really say anything in depth, but i do know there are ways that it can be expensive and others to make it super cheap. you just need to do your research and budget if you want to live or vacation there.
Q: "isn't Seoul 8 hours behind NY?" Does this sound natural?
A: actually, Seoul is 13 hours ahead :)
Q: So do you want to go to Seoul station on a bus? Does this sound natural?
A: So you want to go to Seoul station on a bus
Q: I live in Seoul with my family and previously have lived in Norway for a year. Does this sound natural?
A: And previous had lived in Norway............

Meanings and usages of similar words and phrases

Latest words

Seoul

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