-1

This is from Youtube automatic subtitle, so I'm not sure it's a correct sentence though.

3
  • 1
    which video is this from and what have you tried in translating it?
    – user17915
    Dec 5 '20 at 14:07
  • 1
    It's a valid sentence whose expected context is where the speaker is being reproved by someone else and is grumbling.
    – Coconut
    Dec 6 '20 at 15:58
  • "Maybe I can't. You're really blame to me" but in this sentence, "I" can be someone else, not me. because of omitted subject.
    – Manen
    Dec 9 '20 at 2:02
2

I assume that the situation was something like someone failed to accomplish the mission or made a mistake, and another guy complained about it.

"Not everyone can do that. (or, You can't always succeed.) You're complaining too much."

2
  • So you say that 있지 is a short form for 있지 않다?
    – Bugsy
    Dec 9 '20 at 22:29
  • '-지' here is an ending suffix that gives a certain tone to the sentence (link) Here the negation is expressed by the adverb '못'.
    – hmje
    Dec 10 '20 at 3:30
2

못할 수도 있지. 되게 뭐라고 하네.

is a correct sentence that's colloquial and friendly sounding.

To break it down:

1. 못할 수도 있지

"못할 수(도) 있지" is a common phrase for saying "It's okay." in English, and that's usually spoken when you forgive(or be generous towards) someone who couldn't carry out his/her work well.

So what it means is kinda like, "It's okay, although at the moment you might have not done something well or even made a mistake."

These are some similar expressions:

  • "(잘) (하지) 못할 수(도) 있지"
  • "실수할 수(도) 있지" (Everyone makes mistake.)
  • "그럴 수(도) 있지" (It happens.)

2. 되게 뭐라고 하네

"되게 뭐라고 하네." - This means "You nag too much."

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