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5

Depends where the d is located. In front of the word or after a consonant: It is pronounced like you how pronounce it in English. Example: day = día, agenda = emprenda. After a vowel It is pronounced like "th" as in "the". Example: edulcorante, educación. At the end of the word It is pronounced like "th" as in "the". But in many dialects it is ...


2

I think the basical thing is that, when you have your tongue up to pronounce "r" you have to make it vibrate, and to pronounce the "l" you don't (you better push your tongue against your palate) .


1

It actually depends on where the r is located in the word: At the beginning after «l», «n», «s» or prefix «sub-» is pronounced as /r/ In other positions is pronounced as /ɾ/ l is always pronounced as /l/ You can check this pronunciation page to listen some samples.



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