Languages and dialects (CED) :
Alutiiq (AAY - Alutiiq Alaskan Yupik), also called Pacific Yupik or Sugpiaq, is spoken in Alaska on the shores of Prince William Sound, at the tip of Kenai Peninsula, on Kodiak Island and on the Alaska Peninsula. Dialects and subdialects:
Central Alaskan Yupik (CAY) is spoken
General Central Yupik (GCY)
Upper Kuskokwim (UK)
Nelson Island (NI)
Hooper Bay-Chevak (HBC)
Naukan(ski) (NSY - Naukan Siberian Yupik) is actually intermediate between
Central Alaskan and Central Siberian Yupik, with the term "Siberian"
reflecting geographical rather than linguistic position. It was spoken at East
Cape on the
Central Siberian Yupik (CSY) is
spoken on St. Lawrence Island, Alaska and on the opposite coast of
St. Lawrence Island (SLI)
Note that separate designations for SLI and Chap represent a difference in sources more than an actual dialect difference, although traces of subdialectal variation are present in both varieties.
Sirenik(ski) (Sir) was spoken in Sireniki, Chukotka, and is remembered by two elderly persons.
Seward Peninsula Inuit (SPI) is
spoken on the Seward Peninsula in northwestern
Imaqliq or Big Diomede (Imaq)
Little Diomede (Di)
Note that separate designations for Di and Imaq represent a difference in sources more than an actual subdialect difference.
North Alaskan Inuit (NAI) is spoken
in northern and northwestern
Point Hope (PH)
Western Canadian Inuit (WCI) is
spoken in northwestern
Eskimo Point (EP)
Eastern Canadian Inuit (ECI) is
spoken in the eastern Canadian Arctic including part of the western
North Baffin-Iglulik (NBI)
Greenlandic Inuit (GRI). Dialects:
North Greenlandic / Polar Eskimo (NG)
West Greenlandic (WG)
Northwest Greenlandic (NWG)
Southwest Greenlandic (SWG)
East Greenlandic (EG)
NWG corresponds to Schultz-Lorentzen's 'NG' and SWG to his 'SG' (the latter including Central West Greenlandic around Nuuk).