Phonemes

Some articles on phonemes:

Medieval Runes - History and Use - Evolution
... to forms in the Younger Futhark as the runemasters preferred to use, or modify, old runes for new phonemes rather than invent new runes ... century, or the early 11th century, three dotted runes were added in order to represent the phonemes in a more exact manner ... Rather than create new runes for the /e/, /ɡ/ and /y/ phonemes, dots were added to the i, k and u runes ...
Traditional English Pronunciation Of Latin - Consonants - Phonemes
... The underlying consonantal phonemes of A-L are close in most respects to those of Latin, the primary difference being that /w/ and /j/ are replaced in A-L by /v/ v and /d ... Phonemes of A-L Labials Interdentals Alveolars Palatals Velars Glottals Stops voiceless /p/ /t/ /k/ voiced /b/ /d/ /ɡ/ Affricate (voiced) /dʒ/ Fricatives ...
Scottish Gaelic Phonology - Vowels
... The following is a chart of the monophthong vowel phonemes appearing in Scottish Gaelic Scottish Gaelic vowel phonemes Front Near-front Central Back Close i ɯ u Near-close ɪ Close-mid ...
Traditional English Pronunciation Of Latin - Consonants - Consonantal Allophones - Polyphony
... The letters c, d, g, h, n, s, t and x have different sounds (phonemes) depending upon their environment these are listed summarily below ... sound /k/ /d/ /ɡ/ /h/ /n/ /s/ /t/ /ks/ Primary phonemes /s/ /dʒ/ ∅ /ŋ/ /z/ /s/ /z/, /ɡz/ Secondary phonemes /ʃ/ /dʒ/ /ʃ/ /ʒ/ /tʃ/ /ʃ/ /kʃ/ The full set of consonantal ...
Scottish Vowel Length Rule - Phonemes
... The underlying phonemes of the Scottish vowel system are as follows Aitken 1l 1s 8a 19 ... /aɪ/ /əi/ /i/ /iː/1 /ei/2 /e/ /o/ /u ...

Famous quotes containing the word phonemes:

    The mastery of one’s phonemes may be compared to the violinist’s mastery of fingering. The violin string lends itself to a continuous gradation of tones, but the musician learns the discrete intervals at which to stop the string in order to play the conventional notes. We sound our phonemes like poor violinists, approximating each time to a fancied norm, and we receive our neighbor’s renderings indulgently, mentally rectifying the more glaring inaccuracies.
    W.V. Quine (b. 1908)