Myn-screeu

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She unnid bunneydagh corys screeuee ennagh ee myn-screeu. T'adsyn goaill stiagh hanzi ayns Sheenish, lettyryn ayns abbyrlhittyn, earrooyn, cowraghyn punkaghey as nyn lheid.

Ayns cairscreeu myn-heeanagh, ta un vyn-screeu corrym rish un vyn-heean, agh shen goan dy liooar. Ny keayrtyn, vees daa chowrey co-obbraghey dy chowraghey un vyn-heean (daalettyr), myr <çh> (/t͡ʃ/) ny <gh> (/ɣ/) 'sy Ghaelg. My vees daa chowrey ayns, she treescreeu eh, myr <sch> (/ʃ/) 'sy Ghermaanish. Ayns çhengaghyn elley, ta un myn-screeu cowraghey ny smoo na un vyn-heean. Ta <ツ> Shapaanish cowraghey y shillab /t͡sɯ/, as ta <x> 'sy Vaarle cowraghey /ks/ dy mennick.

Cha nel myn-screeu y red cheddin as cowrey. Myr sampleyr, foddee oo screeu y vyn-screeu <A> myr "A" (case mooar) ny "a" (case beg); as bee "a" screeut ec co-earrooder anchasley rish "a" screeut ec laue. Ta cummaghyn cowrey ayns font er lheh nyn nglyffyn.[1][2]

Imraaghyn[reagh]

  1. P. H. Matthews (2007). "grapheme", The Concise Oxford Dictionary of Linguistics (Oxford Reference Online) (Baarle), Oxford University Press. Feddynit er 2010-02-19. “A character in writing, considered as an abstract or invariant unit which has varying realizations. E.g. the grapheme <A> subsumes the variants or ‘allographs’ ‘A’ (Roman capital), ‘a’ (Roman minuscule), and so on.”
  2. Darrel Ince (2009). "glyph", A Dictionary of the Internet (Oxford Reference Online) (Baarle), Oxford University Press. Feddynit er 2010-02-19. “The visual representation of a character in a font when displayed on an output device such as a monitor or printer.”


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