Old English and Final Obstruent Devoicing[adiht]
Ƿes þu hal, Stardsen.
I noticed that at land, you changed the transcription for OE land to /lɑnt/, changing the /d/ to /t/. Though I see that you accidentally changed it to the transcription of another word before changing it to /lɑnt/, so I wonder: was changing the /d/ to /t/ a mistake or intentional?
I don't recall reading anything that says that OE has final obstruent devoicing like how Modern German has it. Though, I am aware of final [ɣ]s sometimes shifting to [x]s (burg ~ burh) and the development of words like þēof and forms like sealf (as opposed to forms like salb, which perhaps show the possibilty of final [β ~ v] at one point in what can be called OE; we also see forms like hræbn instead of hræfn). Other that, the idea seems odd to me. Perhaps you've read something that says otherwise?
What say you?