Korean-made kitchenware sells for more than $2K at online auction

Korean-produced kitchenware can be found on the internet for more money than most of its American counterparts.

For instance, a typical Korean kitchenware item sold on eBay for $2,400 on Sunday.

That’s nearly $100 more than a similar item on Amazon or other online auction sites.

But the items sold at the online auction site for less than $1,000 were often a bargain compared to the real thing.

The online auction house Ebay sold items for $1 each.

On Monday, an online auction firm said it had sold about 2,000 items.

A Korean cookbook, called “Suk-Gyeong-dong (Sauces for the People),” was among the items that sold for the lowest price on the site.

It had a page that included a description of the dish, which said: “This is an ordinary kimchi-like dish, and has no special ingredients.”

A traditional Korean Korean food dish, called bok-dang (gravy), can be purchased for about $1 on eBay, the website that hosts the auction.

But for a typical item at the same price, it costs about $6 to make.

The Korean word for gravy, bok, means “to be eaten” in Korean.

Some items were also sold for less.

Some were even less expensive than the items on Ebay, according to a statement from the Korean auction house.

“We have sold about 3,500 items on eBay so far, and the majority of those are for $50, $60, $70, $80,” said Lee Jong-jin, a spokeswoman for the auction site.

The prices are based on the average price of Korean-grown produce, a specialty that includes dried mushrooms, cabbage, beans, and other vegetables.

The most expensive items were priced at more than 10 times the average item on the market.

The Korean auction site has a history of selling out quickly, with sellers taking advantage of a new year’s holiday and other holiday-related promotions to sell out quickly.

In the past, the site has sold items that were “too good to be true,” said Kim Hyung-sook, a senior analyst with brokerage firm Hwangsuk.

The site also sells items for as little as $25 and for less, but the sellers sometimes have to negotiate with the buyer to lower prices.

“A lot of sellers are desperate,” he said.

The popularity of online auctions has also prompted the U.S. Food and Drug Administration to crack down on the practice.

In April, the agency proposed a rule that would require online auctioneers to put sellers’ names and contact information on their websites, along with disclaimers about the online marketplace.