From: Richard Wordingham
> >How is [ts] perceived by people who have [s] and [dz], but not
> >I suspect as [s]I didn't think Turkish had /dz/. It has /tS/ - <c> and /dZ/ - <ç>, or
> As by Turks. Speaking German as newbies, they say, e.g., "swei"
> /svai/ instead of "zwei" /tsvai/ (two).
> Or... unless it's an... exception. :) (Any rule could haveexceptions.
> How about these? Decebalus/Decibalus, Decenaeus. Why weren't theyWhat's wrong with these names?
> Deseb-/Dezeb-, Desen-/Dezen-, Dizeb-/Dizen-?)
> BTW, di- > z, as in Derna > Dierna > Zern- (Tsern-) as well asthe
> Sabadios > Sabaz-, belongs to changes that are late, i.e. seen in
> historical epoch. (again apud Russu, cf. supra)What does '(Tsern-)' mean and what is it based on?