/d/ → /ʤ/
Here we have our second case of coalescence, one in which the alveolar /d/ followed by the palatal /j/ turns into the post-alveolar /ʤ/. Like the /t/ becoming /ʧ/ process, it’s an extremely common case and, thus, well worth learning.
/d/ (followed by /j/) becomes /ʤ/
And here are some examples from real life:
|ɪmˈbed jɔː ˈfæməli| → |ɪmˈbe dʒɔː ˈfæməli|
The point about this training was, it prepared you to either to be secretary to a leading nobleman or for council. It prepared you to actually enter the political world, and these subjects were at the heart of the Renaissance curriculum that courtiers were supposed to learn (John Guy, BBC4).
Again, this can be found within a single word very frequently:
And later, fifty years later, [he] engaged in a duel with a fire-breathing dragon (Melvyn Bragg, BBC4). /ˈdjuːəl/ → /ˈdʒuːəl/ Notice that, because of this assimilation, duel becomes a homophone of jewel.
And here is a word that is pronounced only in one way, the assimilated form: