Sorry Mirka, but we've always used 'ґ' for 'gas' ('ґаз'). Also, I have heard people using all of the above words that Myron wrote out for us. (I've used the anglicized term 'бейкон' for bacon.) I've heard those terms being used for decades. (At least in Canada & the USA.)
Also, I've noticed in North America that the Ukrainian diaspora has retained a lot of the 'old'words & sayings that young Ukrainians of today will NOT understand.
For example, when I was speaking to a young Ukrainian friend from Sumy, Ukraine telling her that "Yesterday, I went shopping to the store for fruits." And I used the way I was taught, and said, "Вчора, я пішла до скепу купити овочі." Her eyeballs popped out of her head, and she ashed, "Де ти ішла по овочі?" ("Where did you go for fruit/vegetables?") "До слепу!" (LOL) --- "cклеп' is the 'old' Ukrainian term for a 'store' (a place where food and things are kept for sale.)
Now, the funny part is that TODAY, with the language being evolved, a "склеп" means a "mausoleum" where dead people are kept! LOL .... I know now, WHY her eyes popped out ot her head: I should have been buying embalming fluid instead of fruits & veggies!! LOL :D :D
"cклеп' is the 'old' Ukrainian term for a 'store' (a place where food and things are kept for sale.)
This meaning of «склеп» is Western, and Sumy is in the Eastern Ukraine, so this word was never used there in this meaning. It's not an 'old' word for her, it's a foreign word for her. It's a word from the West that was never used in Sumy.
Also, it's not really specific to Ukrainian: 'sklep' means 'shop' in Polish.