From: Charlie Ruland ☘ (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Date: Fri Jan 01 2010 - 13:46:31 CST
I’m not sure if this is really helpful, but an English Wikipedia search
for ‘͈’ (U+0329) gets redirected to ‘Faucalized voice’, with examples
from Korean and Dinka.
Michael Everson wrote:
> In Sinological notation, U+0329 COMBINING VERTICAL LINE BELOW seems to be used for syllabicity, as it is in IPA; either [ɹ] or [z] can be marked with it [ɹ̩] or [z̩] to show what is written in Pinyin as "er". I have here a notation for A-Hmao, however which contrasts this with U+0348 COMBINING DOUBLE VERTICAL LINE BELOW [ɹ͈] or [z͈], which as I recall was added for support of Disturbed Speech (IPA "strong articulation").
> Does the latter have a different meaning in Sinological notation?
> Michael Everson * http://www.evertype.com/
-- Charlie • 查理 • चार्ली • Чарли • تشارلي チャーリー • 찰리 • Τσάρλι • צ׳ארלי oṃ āḥ hūṃ ॐ आः हूँ
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