/h/ is pronounced as [ç] before /i/.
/tʼ/ and /kʼ/ are pronounced [t] and [k] respectively word finally.
/b/ and /d/ are pronounced [p] and [t] respectively word finally.
/tʼ/ and /kʼ/ are pronounced [tʰ] and [kʰ] respectively word initially.
/n/, /ɲ/ and /ŋ/ are pronounced [ɾ], [j] and [ŋɣ] intervocally.
/n/ and /ɲ/ are both pronounced as [m] before any bilabial consonant (mb and ɸ).
/tʼ/, /kʼ/ are pronounced as [t] and [k] respectively before an /s/.
/s/ is pronounced [z] after /b/ and /d/.
The vowels have a harmony, where i /i/ + e/ɛ/ and u /u/ + /ɔ/ cannot occur in the same word. The first 'strong' vowel (either i, e, u or o) that occurs in the root of a word is the vowel everything harmonizes to. If a word doesn't contain any of the vowels i, e. u or o (thus only cointains the vowels a, y and v) it is considered a 'neutral root' and suffixes do not change (unless there is a suffix or compound that creates a 'strong' root). strong o/u roots are roots where the first 'strong' vowel is either o or u. strong e/i roots are roots where the first 'strong' vowel is either e or i.
All other vowels harmonize to these roots (in a root contradicting vowels cannot occur). The vowels of suffixes and compounds might change depending on the harmony, u and o change to y and v respectively in strong e/i roots and i and e change to y and v respectively in strong o/u roots.
an example with the suffix in :
mal (neutral root) + in > malin
mon (strong o/u root) + in > monyn
mik (strong e/i root) + in > mikin
an example with the suffix om :
mal (neutral root) + om > malom
mon (strong o/u root) + om > monom
mik (strong e/i root) + om > mikvm