Itelmen, where it is written ӄ': ӄ'ил'хч[qʼilˀxt͡ʃ]to depart.
Georgian, where it is written ყ: ტყავი[tʼqʼavi]skin, pelt. Unlike its velar counterpart, it does not contrast with voiced or voiceless uvular stops; the voiceless uvular stop of Old Georgian has merged with the voiceless velar fricative in modern Georgian. Some scholars view this Georgian phoneme as being rather an uvular ejective fricative /χʼ/.
Abkhaz contrasts plain, palatalised and labialised uvular ejectives, written ҟ ҟь ҟə: аҟаҧшь[aqʼapʃ]red, -ҵəҟьа[-t͡ɕʷʼqʲʼa]really, indeed (a verbal suffix), Аҟәа[aqʷʼa]Sukhum. As with Georgian, Abkhaz has no non-ejective uvular stops; the historically present uvular aspirates have merged with their corresponding fricatives, although the aspirates are preserved in Abaza.
The plain uvular ejective is one of the most common consonants in Ubykh, due to its presence in the past tense suffix /-qʼa/. But in addition to palatalised, labialised and plain uvular ejectives, Ubykh also possesses a pharyngealised version and a concurrently labialised and pharyngealised version, making a total of five: [qʼaqʼa]he said it, [məqʲʼ]small and round, [qʷʼa]to seize, [qˤʼaqˤʼ]to chew, [qʷˤʼa]cavern.