Thot is an auxiliary language formed specifically to be easy to learn for those speakers with the capacity to say the letters. Inspired by both Icelandic and Esperanto, Thot incorporates the /ts/ from Esperanto and the /θ/ from English. The intention behind this was to create a language that was not only easy to learn, but soft and airy in its pronunciations. With that in mind, the Thot language features the softest vowel and consonant sounds its creator was capable of pronouncing. Thot further borrows English's simplicity in noun declensions, rejecting gender entirely and only changing nouns slightly due to number.
The only acceptable consonant clusters are the following: /kw/, /sp/, /st/, /t͡ʃ/, /t͡s/, /tw/, and /sw/. No word shall end in a cluster, with the exception of /st/. Words may only end in /s/ if they are plural. There is no minimum or maximum on syllabic length, provided there as at least one vowel in each word.
All unconjugated verbs end in -oh. Verbs conjugate according to tense, mood, and aspect. In Thot, there are three tenses: past, present, and future; two aspects: simple and perfect; and three moods: imperative and conditional. These verb conjugations will be demonstrated through tshoh (to eat).