So that would leave:
Alveolar, post alveolar, palatal, velar, pharyngeal, epiglottal, glottal + a different method that would come with putting the front parts of the mouth together, similar to bilabial.
Stops, aspirated stops, affricates, fricatives, approximates, lateral approximates, lateral fricatives, flaps, trills
Just wondering, is it possible for certain vowels to be pronounced differently based on where the vowel is used?
I'm pretty sure front, central and back vowels are caused by tounge position, and close, mid, and open is decided by how open your tounge is
Beltonia is that not that what causes back vowels?
Miners I'd assume probably The Pencil Language
Example text "human is good" not sure if this will match the future grammar at all in the future tho, or if it'll be left to right or right to left
This is it so far:
What have I made...
I have an idea: A language which symbols have different colours in them, and it has complex logographs, (oh and annoying sounds :D)
Though it does look a lot like some of the symbols for /ɟ/, and as writing this I remembered that in ancient greece phi made a /pʰ/ sound, oops.
They were also around the same time as ancient greece and thus invented versions of phi for transcription purposes only
Oh, and about /x/ /ɣ/ > /k/ /g/, this is because it fused with /q/ /ɢ/, which was turning into /k/ /g/
/ɲ/ turning into /niʔ/ is sorta representative of how for example /ɲa/ sorta sounds like /niʔa/ if you make it sound more separate
Oh yeah, in terms of vowels:
/ɜ/ -> /ə/ and /ɒ/
These are the sound changes
Are these sound changes accurate to how a language would change? Idk which ones are accuate or not so I just guessed. Ik some deffinetly are possible but I'm not sure about /ç/ becoming /t͡s/ and /t͡ʃ/, if not what should I change it to?