Well I'm making a language called Co'opersk [Cho-opayershk]
(from left to right)
A(as in bat)
TH(as in the)
E(as in bet)
G (pronounced like G if it's at the beginning of a word, pronounced like Y if anywhere else)
I(as in the "ea" in eat)
J(pronounced like Y)
ZH(as in the "s" in vision)
A little back-story:
I wanted to learn the Gothic language (spoken by the Visigoths and the Ostrogoths) because it was so old and held much more older language roots but upon learning that it's extinct, I decided to make a language using its alphabet.
I started playing with the letters and modified them to make them look a little more original. and this is what i got
I've always dreamed of making a language I can be fluent in, but I never used root word of other languages, and it was just random and I could never memorize anything, but i realized, all languages (except Basque, etc.) have root languages that they are based on. So I used the two languages I know. Danish and English, then added grammer rules, different vocabulary, etc. and came up with Co'opersk
an example with translation:
Hello, my name is Bob
Hej, jeg hedder Bob (this is completely danish because of its roots and basicness of the sentence)
(obviously i have to use english characters because i dont have a Co'opersk keybored)
Hey, Watcha wanna do today?
Hej, hvad go'er du o'ensker til go'er i dag?(this is almost Danish with added grammar rules)
Or a bit more complex:
Why is there a book in my sweater?
Hvo'erfo'er er der en skrivkontejn i min sve'aatklod?(close to Danish with added grammar and vocabulary)
So the more complex the sentence is, the further from Danish the sentence gets and starts having its own feel.
Saaledes den mer komplek den senten er det, den faa'erdaavaa'ig fraa Dansk den senten get og staa'ert haavig det ovn sens.