Diforc'hioù etre adstummoù "Frienn ouel mouezhiet"

Diverradenn ebet eus ar c'hemm
D (lañs)
 
Unan eus ar [[Kensonenn|c'hensonennoù]] gante un arouezenn ispisial e taolenn ofisiel al [[LFE|lizherenneg fonetikel etrebroadel]] eo ar [[Kensonenn drekstaon|gensonenn drekstaon]] [[Kensonenn dre fri|dre fri]] [[Mouezh (yezhoniezh)|mouezhiet]] treuzskrivet [ŋ], ganti an niverenn dave 119.
 
In most European languages, the velar nasal is restricted to the syllable coda, and usually occurs only as an [[allophonealofonenn]] of {{IPA|[n]}} before the velar plosives {{IPA|[k]}} and {{IPA|[g]}}. Such is the case in most dialects of [[Spanish language|Spanish]], where the phoneme {{IPA|/n/}} preceding a velar plosive is realized with the velar nasal allophone; however, in certain dialects of the Tierras Bajas, the phoneme {{IPA|/n/}} can be realized with the velar nasal allophone even when it does not precede a velar plosive (however, it must still appear in the coda). Some Asian languages, notably [[Cantonese language|Cantonese]] and [[Vietnamese language|Vietnamese]], allow the sound word-initially, as do most African and [[indigenous Australian languages|Australian Aboriginal]] languages.
Talvezout a chell, evel e [[rannyezh|rannyezhoù]] [[jorjieg|jorjiek]] 'zo da [[alofonenn]] /n/ dirak [q].
 
The velar nasal does not occur in many of the indigenous languages of the Americas, nor in a large number of European and Middle Eastern languages. Whilst almost all languages have {{IPA|[m]}} and {{IPA|[n]}}, only about half have a velar nasal. As with the [[voiced velar plosive]], the relative rarity of the velar nasal is undoubtedly due to the fact that the small oral cavity used to produce [[velar consonant]]s makes it more difficult for voicing to be sustained. It also makes it much more difficult to allow air to escape through the nose as is required for a nasal consonant.
==Skouerioù==
 
===In English===
In [[English language|English]], the velar nasal can only occur in the [[syllable coda]]. At the end of a word (or [[morpheme]]), where it's written as <ng>, it represents the velar nasal as a phoneme: ''sing'' {{IPA|[sɪŋ] (/sɪŋ/)}}. Before a [[velar stop]] ({{IPA|/k/}} or {{IPA|/g/}}), where it occurs as an underspecified nasal (the [[archiphoneme]] |{{IPA|N}}|) and written as <n>:''bank'' {{IPA|[bæŋk] (/bæNk/)}}; ''finger'' {{IPA|[fɪŋ.gə(ɹ)] (/fɪn.gr/)}}
 
==In other languages==
In most European languages, the velar nasal is restricted to the syllable coda, and usually occurs only as an [[allophone]] of {{IPA|[n]}} before the velar plosives {{IPA|[k]}} and {{IPA|[g]}}. Such is the case in most dialects of [[Spanish language|Spanish]], where the phoneme {{IPA|/n/}} preceding a velar plosive is realized with the velar nasal allophone; however, in certain dialects of the Tierras Bajas, the phoneme {{IPA|/n/}} can be realized with the velar nasal allophone even when it does not precede a velar plosive (however, it must still appear in the coda). Some Asian languages, notably [[Cantonese language|Cantonese]] and [[Vietnamese language|Vietnamese]], allow the sound word-initially, as do most African and [[indigenous Australian languages|Australian Aboriginal]] languages.
 
The velar nasal does not occur in many of the indigenous languages of the Americas, nor in a large number of European and Middle Eastern languages. Whilst almost all languages have {{IPA|[m]}} and {{IPA|[n]}}, only about half have a velar nasal. As with the [[voiced velar plosive]], the relative rarity of the velar nasal is undoubtedly due to the fact that the small oral cavity used to produce [[velar consonant]]s makes it more difficult for voicing to be sustained. It also makes it much more difficult to allow air to escape through the nose as is required for a nasal consonant.
 
==Skouerioù==
*[[Aleut language|Atkan Aleut]]: ''chaa'''ng''''' {{IPA|[tʃɑːŋ]}}, "five"
*[[Bai language|Dali Bai]]: {{IPA|[ŋv˩˧]}}, "fish"
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