as in dance but sometimes pronounced as English 't' usually at the end of words
as in fan
similar to the 'ch' in bach but a lot harder and more glottal. Also on occasion pronounced the same as the english 'g'
as in hat but sometimes is a silent letter, usually when followed by a vowel for example the word 'huur' which when spoken, no trace of an 'h' can be heard. Which explains why the plural of 'huur' is 'ure'
as in yak
as in king
as in lamp
as in man
as in nap
as in pet
as in rant but the sound is rolled
as in set
as in tale
pronounced same as English 'f' but on rare occasions is also pronounced like the English 'v'
pronounced the same as the English 'v' as in vet but also pronounced the same as English 'w' in some words
same as English but extremely rare and usually found in scientific terms or loanwords.
Also extremely rare but pronounced exactly as the German 'z' meaning bits or the same as the English 'z'