According to this thread the only real difference between omega and omicron is that one is long and the other short?
But what if there is an accent mark on the omicron?
Doesn't the accent mark indicate a long vowel in Ancient Greek?
No, it doesn’t. Of course, it is understood that we refer to the lower-case scripts, the use of which was finally established in the 9th century A.D.
But what if there is an accent mark on the omicron? Doesn't the accent mark indicate a long vowel in Ancient Greek...?
I'm having trouble understanding how Ancient and Modern Greek differ with respect to vowel quality and stress
There are YouTube videos of classical scholars reciting ancient poetry trying to reproduce the accentuation as well, for instanceThanks, Αγγελος!
Are there recorded examples that show what these pitch accents are supposed to sound like? Whenever I search I just find videos explaining the accentuation rules (i.e. where accents are supposed to fall and how they move around, which you can get from any text book), but I can't seem to find any recordings that say "this is how a grave accent sounds, and this is how an acute accent sounds, etc."