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Dplsko (pronounced: Douptcho) is a conlang in progress
| Dplsko |
|Nouns decline according to...|
|Verbs conjugate according to...|
|Progress||Expression error: Unexpected < operator.%|
|Creator||Heard Island Mapping|
|Flap or tap|
Usually, the first syllable is stressed, unless there is a syllable marked with an Umlaut.
|Sound||a, ɐ||æ||b||ʒ, tʃ||d||e, i, ə||f, v||g, dʒ||h||i,||j, ɣ||k, ç|
|Sound||l||m||n, ŋ||o, ɔ, ɒ||ɾ||s, ʐ||t||ʌ, u||w||ç, z|
Rules for letters with two pronunciations:
The letter A is pronounced ɐ when followed by a when followed by either an R or another vowel.
The letter C is pronounced ʒ when it is in the last or first syllable of a word.
The letter E is pronounced i when it is followed by a T or K.
The letter E is pronounced ə when it is followed by a G, C or another vowel.
The letter G is pronounced dʒ when it is in the last syllable of a word.
The letter H is silent when it is surrounded by consonants OR 2 of the same letter.
The letter J is pronounced ɣ in verbs.
The letter K is pronounced ç when it is followed by a vowel.
The letter N is pronounced ŋ when it is at the end of a word.
The letter O is pronounced ɒ when it is at the start of a word.
The letter O is pronounced ɔ when it is after an L.
The letter S is pronounced ʐ when it is followed by a vowel.
The letter U is pronounced ʌ when it is followed by a vowel.
The letter X is pronounced z when it is at the start of a word.
Letter combinations (Staf bindings)
A singular noun cannot end with an A or E or I.
Articles are placed before nouns. The indefinite article is used in singular and dual forms, but not for plural.
- Dækt is the definite article for singular and dual nouns: Dækt Fancz (The Fish)
- Dæn is the definite article for plural nouns: Dæn Hujns (The Dogs)
- Ums is the indefinite article for all nouns: Ums Kato (A Cat)
Time - Daket; Times - Dakæta
Person - Hostan; People - Hostæna
Year - Jaroh; Years - Jarowha
Way - Palt; Ways - Pælta
Day - Ano; Days - Anowa
I - Icha
We - Nora
You (singular) - Duca
You (plural) - Itoda
They (singular) - sia
They (plural) - Ecas
One - Jesehens
It - Ces
0 - Nacsto
Numbers are formed by adding the ones onto the end of the 10s, which go onto the end of the 100s, etc.
Dzenoist - 18
10 - Dzen
20 - Tjen
30 - Dresehen
40 - Kan
50 - Kans
60 - Suxen
70 - Sent
80 - Oin
90 - Njen
Extra digits are written by adding tjes onto the end of a number. This means that there are multiple ways of writing tens
Tovstjstjes - 20
Kantjes - 400
Sentjestjes - 7,000
Njentjestjestjes - 90,000
Njentjestjestjes-sentjestjes-kantjes-Tjen-eiste - 97,421