Dictionary for Unknown Language three
Version four of many.

This script appears in many of my works. The langauge behind it is currently in development.

Phonology(?) and Alphabetical peculiarities

The writing system is generally written in rows from left to right, but right-to-left writing was just as common on older documents.
CV combinations are traditionally written with a small vowel nested into the consonant, if there is an open loop or hook that accomodates it. Otherwise they are written with a full-size vowel following the consonant.
The alphabet is presented in the table below. Each row holds a letter and one or two variants. The first column shows the letter used to represent the symbol in English transliteration. The second is the name of the letter, also translated. The third, if I did this connectly, is the IPA value of the letter. And fourth is a small image of the letter. Then there is a spacer to separate letters that are considered variants of each other.

a An ɑ ɪ Yɪl ɪ
e En ɛ A In i
o Ol o U Un u
n Nan n ŋ Nang ŋ
m Mem m b Ben b p Par p
v Vir v f Far f
k Kel k g Gal g
r Ren ɹ l Len l
t Tir t d Dar d
y Yen j ʃ Shen ʃ w Wan w
z Zan z s Sen s
j Zhen ʒ c Chen h Hal w

Also crucial to this chart is a reference of what suffix consonants are seen with what types of noun and adjective.

Category General Concrete Abstract
Noun n ŋ m t b k g d
Adjective r l z s ʃ c v
Context j

U.L.3 Type English
ten noun eye
aran noun person (general use)
arak noun being
kamen noun room / chamber
ten noun eye
|lang-01| A E I Y O U N Q M V B K G X H F J L R T D C Z S W |
|english| a e i y o u n q m v b k g x h f j l r t d c z s w |
||nc:concrete noun --|vr:verb- open form |ac:conc. adjective |ct:context / adverb||
||na:abstract noun --|va:irreg. alt verb |aa:abst. adjective |ot:other ----------||
||nn:neutral- noun --|vi:verb (irregular)|an:neut. adjcetive |ph:phrase ---------||

HEN |vi| to be (equal to)
HANO |vr| to be at (a location or temporary state of being)
HANU |va| to be real / to exist
HANDEVU |va| to exist in a context
IKU |vr| to go to
IRU |vr| to move towards (not necessarily arrive at)
IROKU |vr| to arrive at
IROKO |vr| to finish moving / to stop on one's own
IHU |vr| to speak
IHAVU |vr| to speak (exact words)
IVU |vr| to say / communicate idea
IHAFO |vr| to deal with / to meet with
MERO |vr| to want
MERU |vr| to be (too) busy
TEHU |vr| to have (responsibility for)
TEHO |va| to be present
TAKEHU |vr| to have (possession of)
TAKEHO |va| to be preoccupied
MIVO / MIJO |vr| to like
MIVU |va| to be popular
ARAN |nc|person
AROBI |nc|being
ARI |nc|creature
OBI |nc|container / shell / body (coarse)
OBEK |na|vessel / body
OBAVEN |nc|body
OMA |nc|contents
OMU |na|soul
OMUVEK |na|animal
TEN |nc|eye
MACIN |nc|this (concrete noun)
MAICIM |na|this (abstract noun)
GAL |aa|important (used like "the")
GALEL |ac|integral
OBAVAR |aa|internal (fragile)
SAMAL |na|the spot above
SUKAL |na|the spot below
SUJAL |na|the spot behind
DARUR |aa|something "one step below" the noun. it's complicated.
TE |ot|converts following into object attached to previous
DE |ot|subject marker
KE |ot|direct object marker
GE |ot|indirect object marker
GELA |ot|at / to. relates subject and object through motion.
OLE |ct|simple past tense
OSHA X OTESHA Y |ph|because of X, Y happened.
GEVI |ot|
x NA y |ot| the x of y; x as a part of y; y's x
x NAI y |ot| the y of x; y as a part of x; x's y
Basic structure is Verb-Subject-Object; Subject-Verb-Object can be used if the subject is being stressed.
Adjectives follow nouns or verbs. Articles, plurals, and a few other miscelanea are handled with adjectives.
Contexts immediately precede verbs. A Context is a special type of adverb that is used for verb tense, frequency, duration, or conditionality.
Prepositions come before nouns, or more specifically, between the things they connect.
Possessed can come before possessor if na is used, and usually implies locative case(?). If nai is used, possessor comes before possesed, and genitive(?) case is implied. na is also sometimes used to indicate non-possesive relations which can be confusing.
A complimentary base-twelve number system is also available.