: , , .
The square form is the zero form from which other styles of the letters can be derived. This form shows the bare pattern of the letters.
The Silineal alphabet inherits some feachures from the earlier Abetal
alphabet. But unlike Abetal, 5 letters in Silineal (
) does not fit the seven-segment pattern.
The name "Silineál" (Syllineal) is from Greek prefix "syn" + Latin "linea" + "al" from "alphabet".
The most letters of Silineal are derived from random similarity of glyphs in different writing systems, like the words of the Seytil language are derived from random similarity of words in the languages of the entire world. Silineal follows the philosophy of the Seytil language. So, Silineal is the inherent alphabet of the Seytil language, and the earlier Abetal alphabet rests to be an abstract piece of art, which may fit to write a text in any language.
/b/ Birta (Arabi, Hiragana, Thai)
Arabic ب bā, Thai บ bo baimai, [b], Hiragana び Bi
/tɕ/, /tʃ/ Chío (ch Kirilitsa, Bopomofo)
Cyrillic Ч Che /tɕ/, Bopomofo ㄐ /tɕ/, ch, from 丩, an ancient form of 糾 (Mandarin: jiū, “to investigate; to inspect; to correct”)
/d/ Dala (D Banla, Tsalagi)
Bengali ঢ Ddha, Cherokee Ꮣ Da
We suppose, the upper line in Bengali ঢ, as in Devanagari, is not a part of a letter.
The Cherokee syllabary
was created by Indian chief Sequoyah in 1810-1820 using appearance of the letters of the English alphabet, but without direct connection to the existing alphabets.
inherited from Abetal, from English letter J
inherited from Abetal, from Armenian Ձ /ʣ/ and Georgian ძ /ʣ/ (which are supposedly connected)
inherited from Abetal, from Latin F
/g/ Giye (Tsalagi, Alefbaye)
Persian غ, Cherokee Ꭼ Gv [gə̃];
generally the Arabic غ is [ɣ], but in Persian it also may sound [g],
listen a Persian غ at Forvo
also there is Canadian
syllabic ᗴ transcribed as ga
, but thay say
, it sounds /ka/
Bopomofo ㄏ h, Cherokee Ꮁ Hu;
inherited from Abetal, from Armenian ժ /ʒ/
Hangul ㄱ Giyeok, mostly sounds like /k/, and Hebrew final letter ךּ Kaf sofit, and also there is Tai Le ᥐ Ka
Thai letter lo ling ล [l], Greek λ small lambda
Arabic م mīm, Yi ꃀ Mop
Arabic نـ Nūn, and Katakana ノ No, also Bharati Braille ⠼ [ɳ]
Cyrillic П Pe, Khmer ព Po
Thai ร ro ruea, [r], Canadian ᕋ Ra
Latin S, Syriac ܨ sadhe
sh /ʃ/, /ʂ/
Bharati Braille ⠯ /ʃ/, Tifinagh ⵛ Yaš /ʃ/
Latin small letter t, Bopomofo ㄊ tʰ, Hiragana と To
Hebrew צ /ˈtsadi/, Tai Le ᥡ Tsha [tsʰ]
Georgian mkhedruli ვ vini, /v/, Yi ꒱ Vep
Korean Braille ⠧ Wa, Armenian small ւ /w/
Kangxi radical 曰 yuē, Cherokee Ᏼ Yv [jə̃]
Latin Z, Hiragana ざ za.
Each of the 5 vowels has its weak and strong variant, i. e. unstressed and stressed. Each strong variant is in some way a doubled glyph of its weak letter.
Hangul ㅓ eo, /ʌ/, Runic ᛆ Short-Twig-Ar, A
Korean Braille ⠗ Ae /ɛ/
stressed /'e/, /'ɛ/
Hangul ㅐ /ɛ/, Greek capital Η Eta;
in the modern Greek itself Η is /i/, /ita/, but also a half of the world names it /eta/
Latin letter i, capital I, and Korean Hangul ㅣ(i)
Cyrillic И /i/, Hiragana い /i/
IPA ɔ, and Glagolitic Ⱁ
On /ɔ/, /o/, and Nko ߏ oo (although it is doubtful if they are fully independent)
stressed /'o/, /'ɔ/
Latin O (and in some relative alphabets: Cyrillic, Greek, Armenian, Georgian)
Hangul ㅜ /u/
the only constructed letter, doubled ㅜ