To start (for some context), the way I would naturally pronounce
solen is "só-lin", but hearing the pronunciation above, it is more like "soul-lán", with a sort of pausing/lengthening around the l, and the l seems to occur in both syllables (end of one and start of another), not sure if that's relevant. For
skinnede I hear "skinew", I don't hear the d (ð̩) as in "the".
From reading about syllabic consonants:
[It] is a consonant that forms a syllable on its own, like the m, n and l in the English words rhythm, button and bottle, or is the nucleus of a syllable, like the r sound in the American pronunciation of work.
rhythm, since it's like
rhyth-m, two syllables basically (more like
rhyth-thm, where the first syllable starts the
th sound, and the next syllable finishes it. Same with
button, it's like
So wondering if one could better explain what a syllabic consonant is by providing a comparison with regular consonants. For example, comparing
golen or some other random word (just made that up). Something close but that demonstrates a non-syllabic consonant. Also knowing how syllabic consonants relate to the nucleus would help make it more understandable.