In standaed Pig Latin the first consonant or consonant cluster is transposed to the end of the word and a post-fixed vocalization, AY, is placed behind the transposed letter or cluster . Hence Rhinocerous would be represented as inocerousrhay or hinocerousray. Not too difficult to translate even for the easily confounded. With Eg Latin, each syllable of a word is applied with the vocalization Eg, without transposition of letters. Hence Rhinocerous becomes Rheginegocegeregous. You will see from this that Eg has followed the consonant or consonant cluster of each syllable in its place, but the last one , "ous" which has no consonant so the Eg precedes the "ous" or in any syllable that begins with a vowel.
This is much easier to speak than it looks. Small children will take to it like a duck to water. Start with simple stuff Like Pig---Pegig , Latin=== Legategin, Over-- Egoveger. The only reason I started with Rhinocerous was to demonstrate how effective this was with multisyllabics
I was taught this Pig matter by my father and have taught it to my succeeding generations. I recall flying with our family somewhere years ago and talking quietly in Eg Latin to a kid of ours that was misbehaving. Suddenly the family seated behind us joined our conversation much to our delight.
I am completely illiterate in any language except English, so I scrape the bottom of the barrel as my only claim to linguistic pluralism is derived from the country of Eg.