Emma wrote:Oh, so then is the SS (C)V(C) separate for syllables? What I mean is, if I'm confusing, each word follows the SS (C)V(C), right?
The only word you have that isn't (C)V(C) is skal. There's more than one way of analysing this because the [s] is higher on the sonority hierarchy than [k]. For his reason, some phonologists would call the /s/ an "extrasyllabic" consonant. If you have other consonants besides /s/ which can appear in this position, however, this analysis might not work.
Practically speaking, however, I don't see that it makes much difference whether you specify that the syllable structure is (C)V(C) with an extrasyllabic consonant allowed at the beginning of a word or that it is (C)(C)V(C) with the first (C) only permitted in word onsets. At least for now, that is. When you get around to morphology and begin writing inflectional and derivational rules, it may turn out that one description works better than the other. (For instance, say you have ren compounded with skal; *renskal isn't allowed by your syllable template, so what happens to the "extra" consonant?)
Either way, you need to specify which consonants are allowed in which slots. This is a subset of phonology called phonotactics. Starting out, you might just want to list which consonants are allowed (or which are excluded, if that makes for a shorter list). But as you grow more sophisticated, you'll want to start writing rules based on distinctive features. (For instance, saying "nasals" instead of "/m/ /n/ /ŋ/".)