p b t d tr dr kj gj k g q G ? ap ab at ad atr adr akj agj ak ag aq aG a? m mn n nr nj ng nq am amn an anr anj ang anq br rr qr r rd abr arr aqr ar ard ph bh f v th dh s z sh zh sr zr hj jj kh gh qh qgh hh xa h ha aph abh af av ath adh as az ash azh asr azr ahj ajj akh agh aqh aqgh ahh axa ah aha lh ll l lr lj lg lh ll l lr lj lg alh all al alr alj alg va za ra j ga ava aza ara aj aga 11 110 13 130 15 150 22 220 240 31 310 33 330 35 350 43 51 510 53 530 55 550 61 63 71 710 75 750 pk thk tk tjk tlk bb dd ggj gg qgg pp tt kk ss apk athk atk atjk atlk abb add aggj agg aqgg app att akk ass hw ahw w aw jw ajw hx ahx x ax xx axx sj asj zj azj rl arl skj askj dzh adzh

The International
Phonetic Alphabet

Welcome to the ol' Interactive IPA!

Note that as of March 2018, the expanded version of this chart is ready for use, but here's the old page for good measure:

Below you can see and hear the whole International Phonetic Alphabet. That is, besides suprasegmentals, tones, and diacritics — and the labiodental flap — but you can hear the latter at the new page. To see the deal with these additional features of the IPA, check this [PDF] out. The cool feature of the charts on this page is that you can click on each character to hear very accurate samples of what it sounds like. Here's how this all works:

top of k If you click on the top half of a consonant button you'll hear it initially, followed by [a].
bottom of k If you click on the bottom half of the button you'll hear it medially, both preceded and followed by [a].
low e If you click on a vowel you'll hear the vowel by itself.
f v Within a column, consonants on the left are voiceless and consonants on the right are voiced.
unround u Unrounded vowels have peach buttons.
u Rounded vowels have blue buttons.
lax i y Vowels in pairs have the same height and backness and differ only in rounding.
black button Black buttons indicate impossible articulations.

This page is based on the late, great Peter Ladefoged's similar and very cool page. It's a great resource, but I noticed that his sound samples have a fair number of inaccuracies and I wanted to provide a page that was as accurate as possible, so I recorded all the sounds myself, and here we are. There are other talking charts out there such as this one by Paul Meier which is also good but still has some inaccuracies, mostly in the vowels. Meanwhile, if you wish, take a sec to look at this page that consists of various phonetics issues I think ought to be worked out, and give me some feedback on them if you so desire. Now without further ado, the charts: