Index Diachronica: involving /̊/

10 results from /̊/   11 results to /̊/   

V̊ː r̝̊ ŋ̊ ɲ̊ ʔ̊

from /̊/

10 matches

9 Austroasiatic9.1.1 Proto-Vietic to Muong Khen{n̥j,nj,ɲ̊j,ɲj} → ɲ j
9.1.2 Proto-Vietic to Middle Vietnamese{n̥j,nj,ɲ̊j,ɲj} → ɲ (Thompson appears to me to have hedged a bit on the last one; based on other evidence in the paper I’m sticking this one as a palatal nasal)
17 Indo-European17.10 Proto-Indo-European to Proto-Indo-Iranian{e,o,o2,N̊} → a
17.10.1 Proto-Indo-Iranian to Proto-Indo-AryanR̊H → {u,i}R / _V (sporadic)
R̊H → {u,i}ːR / _C
17.11.1 Proto-Slavic to Polishr̝̊ r̝ → ʂ ʐ
17.12.1.1.6 Vulgar Latin to Old Provençal— å ɛ ɔ → a e o / _N (in Limousin and neighboring regions, the last two particularly in Limousin, Languedoc, and Gascon, though when _ɲ this change may have been blocked)
37 Siouan-Iroquoian37.1.2.6.1 Tuscarora to Western Tuscarorar̥ w̥ j̊ → s f ʃ
38 Tai-Kadai38.1.1.1 Proto-Tai to Ahomŋ̊ → h
38.1.1.2 Proto-Tai to Saekɲ̊ → j

to /̊/

11 matches

10 Austronesian10.2.6.2.1 Proto-Kenyah to Òma Lónghŋ → ŋ̊ / _#
10.3.5.3 Proto-New Caledonia to Nemi-Pije-Fwain n̥ → ɲ ɲ̊ / _E
17 Indo-European17.5.2 Proto-Celtic to Middle Welshmp nt ŋk → m̥ n̥ ŋ̊
17.12.1.1.6 Vulgar Latin to Old Provençal— a → å (I have no idea what is going on here. Grandgent seems to distinguish an open and close /a/, and I have listed his open a as /å/, which seems to have been distinct from /ɔ/, but beyond this section it doesn’t really seem to matter very much)
37 Siouan-Iroquoian37.1.2.4.2 Proto-Mohawk-Oneida to Oneida— Vː[+falling tone]C(C)V(H) → V̊ː[+falling tone]C̊(C̊)V̊(H̊) / _#
— CVː[+falling tone] → C̊V̊ː[+falling tone] / _#
— CVʔ → C̊V̊ʔ̊ / _#
— V[-long] → V̊ / R_#
— OV[-long] → O̊V̊ / _#
— R → R̊ / _#
37.1.2.6 Proto-Northern Iroquoian to Tuscaroran r w j → n̥ r̥ w̥ j̊ / _{#,O}