Korea's golden haul meant the nation became the most awarded team at the competition.
In the men’s doubles final, Korea's Kim Ki-jung did his share of work with the powerful smashes he threw to block his opponent from Taipei.
The Taipei player did not give up chasing points and finally tied the first set 18:18. But it was Korea's victory as they won 21:18 and 21:16 in the end.
The women’s doubles finals was contested between Japan and Taipei. Japan started well and took control early on but soon Taipei turned the tables on Japan and chased them down to a 17:17 tie.
However, Japan managed to grab top spot even after many turnovers with the scores reading 22:20 and 21:11.
In the men's singles final, second seed Kai Wen took on top seed Pablo Abian.
Kai Wen led throughout the game and he never let it go, defeating Pablo Abian by 21-16 and 21-8 to pocket the title. Lee Dong-keun of Korea and Spain's Ernesto Velazquez shared third place.
The women’s singles final featured two players from Taipei, Tzu-Ying Tai and Hsiao-Ma Pai. Unfortunately for Pai, she injured herself in the first set and had to concede the match, yielding the championship title to the top seed, Tzu-Ying Tai.
Kim Su-youn of Korea and Japan's Haruko Suzuki earned the bronze medals.
Kim Ki-jung and Kim So-young of Korea won the mixed doubles final against compatriots Kang Ji-wook and Kim Chan-mi while Japan's Shohei Hoshino and Shiho Tanaka and Poland's Wojciech Szkudlarczyk and Agnieszka Wojtkowska settled for bronze.