Sign up to receive new posts by email. Hamza and alif have a complicated relationship. The same applies to anyone's extended accusing finger. Then there are exceptions: when double fatHa doesn't need a seat. Kasra: genitive case This is a bit of a stretch, but imagine sentences are built on strands of DNA instead of lined paper.
Damma: nominative case Meet Norm [image below]. Because why not. Instead of taking responsibility for missing bamboo, panda perpetually accuses other pandas of stealing it. Each of the short vowels have a particular kinship with a case. Double damma and double kasra don't need an alif seat.
We will look at it briefly, but you can find more details about it here. Answers will be provided and explain in our next post. Don't do it. This sounds like the short "un" in "uno" as pronounced in Spanish, not like the long "oon" in "soon". Hamza needs alif.