အညွှန်းသို့ ခုန်ကူးရန် ရှာဖွေရန် ခုန်ကူးမည်
- The French /l/ is clear, similar to the pronunciation in Spanish and German but unlike the dark /l/ of American English.
- In European French, /ɲ/ is often pronounced [nj] .
- The French rhotic varies from region to region, but is usually uvular. The more common pronunciations include a voiced uvular fricative [ʁ], a uvular trill [ʀ], and [χ] (after voiceless consonants).
- In European French, /ŋ/ is often pronounced [ŋɡ].
- /x/ may be replaced by /ʁ/.
- In European French, /ɑ/ is normally replaced by /a/.
- In European French, /ɛː/ is normally replaced by /ɛ/. In Quebec French, /ɛː/ is often pronounced [aɛ̯].
- In French, /ə/ is pronounced with some lip rounding [ɵ̞]; for a number of speakers, it is also more front and may even be phonetically identical to the vowel of neuf [nœf]. In European French, [ə] is rounded and fronted, making it phonetically similar to [ø].
- In European French at least, /ɔ/ is partly unrounded, leading it to have somewhat of the quality of nut.
- In European French, /ɑ̃/ is actually pronounced [ɒ̃], with rounding. In Quebec French, /ɑ̃/ is pronounced [ã].
- In European French, /ɛ̃/ is actually pronounced [æ̃]. In Quebec French, /ɛ̃/ is pronounced [ẽ].
- In European French, /œ̃/ is normally replaced by /ɛ̃/, pronounced [æ̃].
- In European French, /ɔ̃/ is actually pronounced [õ].
- Stress falls on the last full syllable of a phrase, except in emphatic speech.
- Used sparingly.
- Latent final consonant is pronounced before a following vowel sound.