Alignment: Probably nominative-accusative. I haven't studied morphosynthetic alignment enough to say. :,D
Primary Word Order: Extremely strict VSO. You can't really change the order and still have the sentences make sense.
Language Type: Agglutinative bordering on crazy polysynthetic, but strangely enough it can sometimes function as its direct opposite, an isolating language. It's mostly tenses that are completely detatched from the main word.
Declined?: Eh, I'll explain that in the fourth portion, I could write an essay on the nuances.
Amount of Phonemes: A mere 21.
Basic Syllable Structure: (C)(C)(J,L)V(C)(C)
Significant Sound Changes?: J is ʒ if followed or preeceded by a consonant, dʒ otherwise. Vowel height or backness dictates stress. T is aspirated at the beginning of a word. In the classic romanisation system, i (pronounced ee) turns to ʏ at the end of a word unless marked with an acute accent and u (ɯ) turns to ʉ/u if accented, but the ideogram does not have this
Affixes or (P)articles?: Yes
Where?: Suffixes or postpositions, mostly. Can change with tenses.
Cases?: In the form of suffixes and pospositions. This is where the isolating aspects are most clear.
Amount of Cases: Dative, ablative, genitive, locative, instrumental. So, 5, but the locative and instrumental cases are the same. 4? But those are the basic ones, by twisting it backwards and going kinda crazy it's possible to have a near-infinite number of cases.
Verb Categories: Eeeeeeeee. These are much more flexible than the cases. Especially the moods oh God. It's really weird. To keep it simple, I'll say that there are 2 tenses plus present tense, although they're seperate words that go at the beginning of the sentence, around 8 different moods (maybe more, depending. But the moods and the voices are pretty much the same). There's also number and person. Anything could be attached to a verb to change its meaning.
Pronouns?: By a very loose definition of "pronoun".
How many Persons?: Whooo boy. First person singular neutral, first person singular feminine, first person singular masculine, first person plural inclusive, first person plural exclusive, third person singular human, third person singular animal, third person singular object, third person plural, second person plural, second person singular, first person double inclusive and exclusive.
There are no conjugations, though! Woo!
How many Numbers: Infinite. Or none, depending on your point of view.
Clusitivity?: Yes, strictly.
Honorifics?: Yes. Formal and casual only, but in casual the word order is much more rigid.
Adjectives Agree with Nouns?: No. FINALLY A SIMPLE ANSWER AMIRITE.
Where, if at all?: N/a
Purpose of Conlang: It used to be for a fictional world I had created like 3 years ago, but eventually developed into an artlang.
-Verbs, adjectives, and nouns are very weakly defined in my language. That's what caused all of the paragraphs here.
For example, take dakma, "strange".
Sarifkadakmaha=To make a ceiling in a strange manner.
Dakmatimontse=A strange unity
Timondakmatse=A united strangeness.
Timondakmale=To be similar to a united strangeness.
Dakmatimonha=To unite things strangely.
Cojoltimondakmaha=To become a united strangeness.
Hasúle cojoltimondakmaha=To gradually become a united strangeness.
Yes, I know the words are extremely nonsensical, but this method can be used to make coherent sentences. The sentence "Escape in order to be safe" would translate as "Sherklumtsonbezhlum turilkpe", for example.