|The base consonant 'K' takes the positioned stroke for 'O' to form the sound 'KO.'|
|The base consonant 'K' takes the voice mark to become 'G,' then the positioned stroke for 'A' to form the sound 'GA.'|
|The base consonant 'K' takes the semi-voice mark to become 'C,' then the positioned stroke for 'U' to form the sound 'CU.'|
|Left: The base T glides from voiced
(D) to unvoiced (T) form, as in "RED TAG."
Right: The base T glides to voiced (D) form, as in "HOT DAY."
|The nasalizing mark adds an N sound
before some consonants - PAT becomes PANT,
HAD -> HAND;
HAG -> HANG, etc.
From L to R...
|1. Use of terminal H mark to follow a vowel sound. GAH sounds like GA followed by a H sound.|
|2. Use of terminal H mark between a consonant and vowel sound. GHA has a softened, gargly G.|
|3. Use of H mark on initial vowel. HAG sounds like it looks: a green, scaly hag.|
|4. Use of leading H mark on consonant. Sounds like a sigh of relief ending in G.|
|The consonant-repeater mark attaches to a vowel stroke. The consonant preceding the vowel is then repeated after the vowel.|
|If another vowel follows the repeated consonant, it's added to the consonant stroke...|
|... unless the vowel is the same as the first vowel. In this case, the vowel stroke is added to the repeater mark.|