Korean (Hangul) Keyboard Stickers
Korean keyboard stickers for PC, Mac, Desktop PC and Laptop keyboard in red, white, and other colors. Transparent clear or black background (33 keys in a set).
Hangul keyboard decals, designed for Hangul character set.
Whether you want to learn a new language, move to another country, or write an email to your foreign friend - make sure you enjoy it. Your keyboard can be extended with another alphabet by using our keyboard overlays for Korean.
- Clean keyboard after application and removal of keyboard decals
- Permanent print protected from sudden wear-off with special coating
- Easy to attach and remove with included map using Pick-Stick™ applicator provided
- Transparent matt key tops leave no glare and don't destroy original keyboard look!
- Broad color range both for dark and white-colored keyboards
Suitable for both desktop and laptop keyboards, unlike keyboard skin, these universal Korean stickers do not depend on the size or layout of your keyboard. Dark colors best fit white or cream keyboards, light colors are designed for black keyboards. Red and orange are suitable for all keyboard colors.
All keyboard labels and accessories ship internationally.* All keyboard sticker products have full 30 day money-back worldwide guarantee.
Keyboard Layout and Language Information
Keyboard labels have been carefully designed for Korean language. We wanted to share some background facts on Korean language and corresponding alphabet
Korean language has no demonstrable relationship with other living languages and forms its own language family, however sometimes it is being treated as a part of Altaic languages (Central Asian languages). The alphabet and writing system for Korean language is Hangul. Hangul was developed by the king Sejong the Great in early 1444 in order to make the language easier for common people to learn comparing to the Chinese language.
After declaring independence from Japan, Hangul is being used as the official writing system. Korean language is the primary language of about 80 million people worldwide, including large groups of the United States, former Soviet Union, and Japan.
The most common keyboard layout in South Korea is Dubeolshik Hangul. One Ha/En key is dedicated to switch between Hangul and English, and there's another one for Hanja input type. Vowels and consonants are separately located on different sides of the Dubeolshik Hangul keyboard layout.