The eng is a letter: Ŋ (capital), ŋ (small). It typically represents a velar nasal. The capital may have one of two distinct forms, either a capital N with a tail or an enlarged lowercase ŋ. The symbol was originally a combination of lowercase n and g invented for the International Phonetic Alphabet to represent the velar nasal ( X-SAMPA equivalent: N). It was later adapted to the writing systems of a number of languages with this sound such as Sámi and many Aboriginal languages, especially in Africa and Oceania. It has also gained much popularity among people that make conlangs. Although the letter would be extremely useful in writing East and Southeast Asian languages, to date it has not even been introduced there. ...more on Wikipedia about "Eng (letter)"
The esh is a letter: (upper-case), (lower-case). It was used by Isaac Pitman in his 1847 Phonotypic Alphabet to represent the voiceless postalveolar fricative. The lower-case esh is used by the International Phonetic Alphabet to represent the same sound. The X-SAMPA equivalent is S. It is used in the orthographies of some African languages. In the Armenian language, esh means "donkey" or "jackass". ...more on Wikipedia about "Esh (letter)"
(lowercase , Ezh) is a character in the International Phonetic Alphabet (IPA), representing the voiced postalveolar fricative. It is also called the tailed z. Example: vision . ...more on Wikipedia about "Ezh (letter)"
The glottal stop ( ) is an International Phonetic Alphabet symbol used to represent a glottal stop consonant. Its reversed form, , denotes a voiced pharyngeal fricative. With a bar, , it represents an epiglottal stop. Both barred and reversed, , it represents a voiced epiglottal fricative. The X-SAMPA equivalents of these are ?, ?\, >\ and <\, respectively. ...more on Wikipedia about "Glottal stop (letter)"
Lezh is a letter: (small – no capital). It is a ligature of the letters L and Ezh. ...more on Wikipedia about "Lezh"
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