You wouldn't use "/" for that. "/" is used to represent phonemic levels. <sh> != /sh/ and /y/ is a vowel, not the semi-vowel /j/ that is usually used to denote <y>.
/se:ˈsu:r/ Munster (sometimes spelt 'saesúr' or 'saosúr').
"I find this exchange very confusing. It seems like it has some useful information, if someone wouldn't mind elaborating."
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The pronunciation in the audio is incorrect.
It should be pronounced "SHAYsar" (Ulster), "SHAYsoor" (Connacht) or "saySOOR" (Munster).
I find this exchange very confusing. It seems like it has some useful information, if someone wouldn't mind elaborating.
Yep, but I still hear a /z/ in there, sadly. Except, it's not the English "r"
Actually, you use slashes to transcript something and brackets to mark an individual sound (it is a common mistake, Wikipedia make a sound with brackets and give references), so <sh> = [ʃ] and "séasúr" = /ʃɤəˈsɤuɾɤ/. However I do hear the [z] instead of an quick [s̬]. And i believe Irish people does not make [ɹ], they do [ɾ]. Correct any mistake of my.
The IPA uses brackets for a phonetic transcription and slashes for a phonemic transcription. For example, English “pan” and “span” could be expressed phonemically as /pæn/ and /spæn/ respectively, or phonetically as [pʰæn] and [spæn] respectively. The “pan” transcriptions are different because an aspirated P and an unaspirated P are allophones in English, and thus the different sounds represent the same English phoneme.
Would it be the same word to note the passage of autumn and winter, to say "I season my food."