Vocal tract dynamics and dysfluency
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Vocal tract dynamics and dysfluency the proceedings of the first annual Hayes Martin Conference on Vocal Tract Dynamics. by Hayes Martin Conference on Vocal Tract Dynamics New York 1973.

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Published by Speech and Hearing Institute in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Stuttering -- Congresses.,
  • Speech -- Physiological aspects -- Congresses.,
  • Larynx -- Muscles -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographies.

ContributionsSpeech and Hearing Institute.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsRC424 .H39 1973
The Physical Object
Paginationix, 267 p. :
Number of Pages267
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5248940M
LC Control Number75321282

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  M.R. AdamsVocal tract dynamics in fluency and stuttering: A review and interpretation of past research L.M. Webster, L.C. Furst (Eds.), Vocal Tract Dynamics and Dysfluency, Speech and Hearing Institute, New York ()Cited by: 5. The human vocal tract is basically a tube with two flaps just above the lungs and its diaphragm muscles, which pump out air (Figure ).The vocal tract is much like a saxophone, with the reed vibrating at the top of the tube. Our vocal flaps can vibrate faster or slower, producing higher or lower pitches. This book addresses the problem of articulatory speech synthesis based on computed vocal tract geometries and the basic physics of sound production in it. Unlike conventional methods based on analysis/synthesis using the well-known source filter model, which assumes the independence of the excitation and filter, we treat the entire vocal apparatus as one mechanical system that produces .   Journal of Speech and Hearing Research, , 20, DiSimoni, F. Preliminary study of certain timing relationships in the speech of stutterers. journal of the Accoustical Society of America, , 56, Freeman, F. J. Fluency and phonation. In Vocal Tract Dynamics and Dysfluency, M. Webster and L. Furst (eds.l.

  Proceedings of the First Annual Hayes Martin Conference on Vocal Tract Dynamics. New York. Speech and Hearing Institute, , Adams, M.R., and Hutchinson, J. The effects of three levels of auditory masking in selected vocal characteristics and the frequency of dysfluency . Vocal Tract Dynamics and Dysfluency. New York: Speech and Hearing Institute. Google Scholar. Additional Readings on Beam Technology. Burchfiel, J., Duffy, F., Bartels, P. & Needleman, H. (). The combined discriminating power of quantitative EEG and neuropsychologic measures in evaluating central nervous system effects of lead at low levels. "That speech is a dynamic process strikes as a tautology: whether from the standpoint of the talker, the listener, or the engineer, speech is an action, a sound, or a signal continuously changing in time. Yet, because phonetics and speech science are offspring of classical phonology, speech has been viewed as a sequence of discrete events-positions of the articulatory apparatus, waveform.   J.G. AgnelloLaryngeal and articulatory dynamics of dysfluency interpretated within a tract model L.M. Webster, L.C. Furst (Eds.), Vocal Tract Dynamics and Dysfluency, Speech and Hearing Institute, New York (), pp.

The vocal tract is a container of air that starts from the top of the vocal folds and goes all the way to the edge of the lips. The average length of a vocal tract for males is about 17 cm and 14 cm for females. Here are some more labels to get you acquainted. Notice that the vocal tract can feed into the esophagus, when swallowing food and. Title(s): Vocal tract dynamics and dysfluency; the proceedings of the first annual Hayes Martin Conference on Vocal Tract Dynamics.[Editors: L. Michael Webster and Lois Chapman Furst]. Country of Publication: United States Publisher: New York, Speech and Hearing Institute [c] Description: ix, p. illus. Language: English LCCN: Our vocal tract, although a relatively small part of the human anatomy, is an amazing part of our body. The vocal tract is the cavity found in humans that is responsible for producing sounds. Abstract. The production of fluent speech requires a precise coordination of respiratory, phonatory and articulatory manoeuvres. A number of authors (Van Riper, ; Adams, ; Wingate, ; Agnello, ), have suggested that the failure to coordinate expiratory actions and global adjustment of the laryngeal musculature in preparation for phonation is a major cause of disfluencies in.