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How do you pronounce syllabaries in English (1 out of 23).

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Translation of syllabaries

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IPA (International Phonetic Alphabet) of syllabaries

The International Phonetic Alphabet (IPA) is an alphabetic system of phonetic notation based primarily on the Latin alphabet. With phonetic transcriptions, dictionarie tell you about the pronunciation of words, because the spelling of an English word does not tell you how you should pronounce it. Below is the phonetic transcription of syllabaries:

Derived Form of syllabaries

root word: syllabary
plural: syllabaries
root word: syllabary
Noun: syllabary
a writing system whose characters represent syllables
Synonymssyllabic script*,
Type ofscripts,
TypesDevanagari script*, Devanagari*, Linear B*, Nagari script*, Nagari*,
See alsosyllabic,

syllabaries on Youtube

  1. syllabaries those syllabaries consist of
  2. Shifty, scripty syllabaries have grappled with this problem and settled on two solutions.
  3. words (rebus), then those sound-alikes became syllable characters (syllabaries), consonant
  4. Iberia. Well, the rather unique Paleo-Iberian scripts are semi-syllabaries, derived mainly
  5. So we end up with alphabets on one end, syllabaries in the middle and logographic or logophonetic
  6. actually going to have to learn two characters. Yes, Japanese has two syllabaries! The one
  7. So... are hiragana and katakana for writing different sounds? Nope. The syllabaries dont
  8. backbone of Japanese. Even those syllabaries I was learning came from simplified versions
  9. world are you supposed to write the -lam in balam? Shifty, scripty syllabaries have
  10. words (rebus), then those sound-alikes became syllable characters (syllabaries), consonant
  11. One of the 2 Kana syllabaries that I mentioned earlier.
  12. The 2 syllabaries, hiragana and katakana,
  13. the kana syllabaries, developed from Kanji.
  14. The kana syllabaries are quite easy to learn.
  15. Syllabaries have entire syllables represented by a single glyph,
  16. Abugidas and syllabaries suit languages with very simple syllable structures,
  17. Both hiragana and katakana are syllabaries,
  18. Syllabaries write every syllable as a separate symbol,
  19. And abugidas or alpha-syllabaries write vowels as a modification of a base consonant symbol.
  20. Syllabaries and abugidas are best, though not exclusively used for languages with purely or mostly open syllables.