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     (Chinese_Pronunciation_Wiki:Copyrights)
    • Tone change rules  + (If you know all 4 tones (plus the neutral tone), then it's time to learn the three big rules about when these tones regularly change.)
    • The "i" vowel  + (In pinyin, "i" makes more than just one sound. Be sure to learn in what syllables it sounds different.)
    • Tone pair  + (It's not enough to know the tones; you need to PRACTICE them in each combination, until it becomes second nature.)
    • Pinyin chart  + (Learn all the sounds and individual syllables that make up all the words in Mandarin Chinese.)
    • Easy sounds  + (Not all sounds in Mandarin are hard! This part covers "p", "m", "f", "d", "t", "n", "l", "s", "g", "k", "h".)
    • The "ü" vowel  + (Not the same as "u", the "ü" sound might be familiar if you speak French or German, but it doesn't exist in English.)
    • Introduction to pinyin  + (Some background information about pinyin for absolute beginners. HINT: pinyin was not created as a pronunciation guide for foreigners!)
    • The "j" "q" and "x" sounds  + (The "j", "q", and "x" sounds are all foreign to speakers of English, but absolutely essential to master for good Chinese pronunciation.)
    • The "o" and "u" vowels  + (The "o" and "u" vowels in Chinese aren't quite as straightforward as one might hope, and the two get confused a bit, so it's useful to learn them together.)
    • The "e" vowel  + (The letter "e" in pinyin can represent several different vowel sounds, and it's important to learn them all.)
    • The "c" and "z" sounds  + (The letters "c" and "z" in pinyin can totally throw you off at first, but the sounds they make are not too difficult for most learners.)
    • The "a" vowel  + (The vowel "a" in Mandarin isn't too hard, so let's start with that one. Now you can make actual syllables!)
    • Pinyin gotchas  + (There are certain seemingly inconsistent things about pinyin that trip everybody up at first. Here they all are, together in one convenient list.)
    • Four tones  + (There are four main tones in Mandarin Chinese. Your quest to master them starts here!)
    • The "ch" "sh" and "zh" sounds  + (These similar sounds shouldn't be too hard for speakers of English, but it's important to pay close attention to the vowel sounds that they combine with.)
    • The "r" sound  + (This is probably an "r" sound unlike any you've ever made before. It doesn't exist in English, but it can be learned!)
    • Erhua  + (This is the "Beijinger R sound" that gives Mandarin Chinese its pirate flavor!)
    • Pronunciation variant  + (What happens when a word has a certain pinyin reading in the dictionary, but is often pronounced differently by native speakers? It ends up on this list!)
    • Neutral tone  + (Whether you think of it as "the fifth tone," or "the zeroth tone," it's a little tonal trick you'll need to know.)
    • Rare syllable  + (You won't find these in our chart, but if you're an intermediate learner, it's time to let you in on the little secret of these syllables' existence.)