|The thorn þ (the capital is Ð) for th is employed when it is voiced ('this', 'that') but not when unvoiced ('thin', 'thorn').|
|The yogh ӡ is used for soft g or j. A dot is placed under long vowels, as 'lạt' for 'late', omitting the final e.|
|k is used for hard c.|
|s is substituted for t in '-tion'.|
y replaces long i.
|An unpronounced g is omitted, so that 'might' becomes 'myht'.|
|A final syllable '-le' becomes '-ull', as in 'abull' for 'able' and 'nobull' for 'noble'.|
Despite the simplicity of these devices, Whythorne is not consistent: on the same page he will write 'laf' and 'lawf' for 'laugh'; the reader will notice scores of other vagaries. It will be noted that Whythorne did not begin to use the 'new orthografye' until he had explained it in detail (pp. 4-6).