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- Thank you. I'm from Korean Wikipedia. --DolphinL 12:42, 14 July 2010 (UTC)
The derived terms header is for terms etymologically related, but in the same language. The Descendants header is what is used to show derived terms in other languages. Nadando 05:09, 23 July 2010 (UTC)
- All right. thanks for your advice. --DolphinL (talk) 05:37, 23 July 2010 (UTC)
Hello, can you please tell which source(s) you used to find out that 孔孔 means "bow wow" in Chinese? No one is able to determine how you found, this as there are no Google hits and it does not appear in Chinese dictionaries. Thank you, 22.214.171.124 18:47, 5 September 2010 (UTC)
- 孔 has meaning of "sounding of dog"(개 짖는 소리). If it 孔孔 isn't Chiness, it maybe old Korean. I found it in this han poem. --DolphinL (talk) 15:44, 8 September 2010 (UTC)
- P.S. It is just interjection. So, in my opinion, it is no wonder that you do not find it in google. Also If you search Korean interjection 컹컹(Keong-keong) or 왈왈(Waol-waol) which mean bow-wow, there are no Google hits too.--DolphinL (talk) 16:08, 8 September 2010 (UTC)
Old Korean entries
We are currently discussing deleting all Silla/Bakchae/Old Korean terms because the entries do not provide evidence of existence, which Wiktionary requires. I see that you created 兩班 and 棗仁. Would you be able to help us get evidence for these words before they are deleted? You can find the conversation at All Gogureyo words in the main namespace. For a complete list of Old Korean entries, you can see Category:Old_Korean_language. --BB12 (talk) 22:33, 4 November 2012 (UTC)