Previous research on dyslexia has primarily focused on issues such as visual function, information processing, and the language acquisition process. Since the 1990s, researchers have sought to highlight aspects of brain function and eye movement and various studies have been attempted. In recent years, the number of studies employing eye tracking techniques with individuals using Korean have increased. Such studies have experimentally manipulated characteristics that might affect eye movement patterns within natural reading situations. Collecting empirical evidence regarding various psycholinguistic variables and eye movement data for targeted groups with language deficits such as dyslexia using materials that reflect the characteristics of the Korean language is important. Primarily,
such work will contribute to the diagnosis and treatment of language disorders among Korean
speakers. In this paper, an experimental study employing Korean readers is reviewed, and the
possibility of applying eye tracking techniques for studying dyslexia is proposed.