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This is usually a misnomer for ejective consonants, which are found across much of the world.
"An analysis of the temporal features of ejective consonants."
That is, there is a set of ejective consonants and the usual seven-vowel system.
Me'en is unique among Surmic languages in that it has ejective consonants.
The greatest difference from modern orthography, however, is in the various attempts to transcribe the ejective consonants.
Ejective consonants are sometimes written as double letters, although this could be mixed up with long consonants.
After ejective consonants, only high tones are lowered, so that the distinction between high and low tone is reduced.
Glottalized stops are pronounced as ejective consonants.
Gumuz has both ejective consonants and implosives.
See Cusco Phonology for examples of ejective consonants.
Me'en and Kwegu (also spelled Koegu) have sets of ejective consonants.
It has an almost complete series of ejective consonants accompanying its stop, fricative, and affricate consonants.
In Ethiopian and Modern South Arabian languages, they are realized as ejective consonants.
There is the usual set of ejective consonants as well as plain voiceless and voiced consonants.
In both transcriptions, the ejective consonants are written with digraphs in x, a convention that appears to have no external inspiration.
Therefore, unlike the purely glottalic ejective consonants, implosives can be modified by phonation, which is almost universally voiced.
In alphabets using the Latin script, an IPA-like apostrophe for ejective consonants is common.
(7 vowels, labiovelar and ejective consonants.)
The language has implosive consonants (bilabial and retroflex), but no ejective consonants (Bender 1983).
Implosive consonants are common in languages of the area, but ejective consonants are not found in Majang.
In phonetics, ejective consonants are voiceless consonants that are pronounced with simultaneous closure of the glottis.
The development of ejective consonants in Zuni may be due to contact with Keresan and Tanoan languages which have complete series of ejectives.
The Amharic ejective consonants correspond to the Proto-Semitic "emphatic consonants", usually transcribed with a dot below the letter.
This is the opposite pattern to the ejective consonants, where it is the velar articulation that is most common, and the bilabial that is rare.
For example, instead of marking ejective consonants with an apostrophe printed above the consonant, the apostrophe may be printed as a separate character following the consonant.
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