I already responded to Janko in a PM, but I'll post this here too, in case anyone still cares about conlangs.
0: møša : moi-ʃə
1: djjii : dʒiː
2: nin : nɪn
3: såa : zʌi-ə
4: kiimpa : kiːm-pə
5: hetta : hɛ-tʰə
6: uko : u-koː
7: sješi : sjɛ-ʃɪ
8: haci : hɑ-tʃɪ
9: kupi : ku-pɪ
10: å : - ɑi
Duojjin numbers are subject to an extremely high amount of inflection; I would say that numbers receive more inflection than any other aspect of the language. I call the numerical process of inflection "irregular regularity," because the appearance of inflection in numbers is voluntary, with an array of choices for a given number. However, the same inflection choices are not available for every number. For example, the number 56 has only one option, and can only be spoken the one way: ttåko; whereas the number 85 has 5 choices of inflection, and can be spoken in 5 different ways: håhetta, håhett, håett, håtta, and hått. When numbers start to get very large (5 or more digits), then one would generally use one of the shortest possible inflections for the final two digits (which are the two digits that have the highest amount of inflection options). This can be seen in numbers like 83,794. The full, unreduced pronunciation of this number is harjäci'šjeŋpåkiimpa, but one would likely reduce this to harjäci'šjeŋpåmpa, and 'mpa' can be even further reduced to 'pi' (harjäci'šjeŋpåpi)
If I were to fully explain the inflection of Duojjin numbers we'd be here all day, but because it's a fun one, here; try and read this. hehehe
111,111,111: djejjarjjiilja'jjeijjirjiijj'jjiiŋådjjii. (
djɛ-ʒɑr-
ʒiːl-jɑ ʒeː-
ʒɪr-jiːʒ
ʒiːt̚ ˁ-n-
ɑi-dʒiː)
I hope I've got that IPA transliteration correct. oO The underlined syllables represent stressed syllables.