Volltext-Downloads (blau) und Frontdoor-Views (grau)
  • search hit 1 of 6
Back to Result List

Investigating dialectal differences using articulography

  • The present study uses electromagnetic articulography, by which the position of tongue and lips during speech is measured, for the study of dialect variation. By using generalized additive modeling to analyze the articulatory trajectories, we are able to reliably detect aggregate group differences, while simultaneously taking into account the individual variation of dozens of speakers. Our results show that two Dutch dialects show clear differences in their articulatory settings, with generally a more anterior tongue position in the dialect from Ubbergen in the southern half of the Netherlands than in the dialect of Ter Apel in the northern half of the Netherlands. A comparison with formant-based acoustic measurements further reveals that articulography is able to reveal interesting structural articulatory differences between dialects which are not visible when only focusing on the acoustic signal.

Download full text files

  • Wieling_u_a_Investigating_dialectal_differences_2016.pdf
    deu

    (IDS-intern)

Export metadata

Additional Services

Share in Twitter Search Google Scholar

Statistics

frontdoor_oas
Metadaten
Author:Martijn Wieling, Fabian Tomaschek, Denis Arnold, Mark Tiede, Franziska Bröker, Samuel Thiele, Simon N. Wood, R. Harald BaayenGND
URN:urn:nbn:de:bsz:mh39-59437
ISSN:0095-4470
Parent Title (English):Journal of Phonetics
Publisher:Elsevier
Place of publication:Amsterdam
Document Type:Article
Language:English
Year of first Publication:2016
Date of Publication (online):2017/03/06
Reviewstate:Peer-Review
Tag:Articulatory settings; Articulography; Dialectology; Generalized additive modeling
GND Keyword:Artikulation; Aussprache; Mundart
Volume:59
Issue:November 2016
First Page:122
Last Page:143
Note:
Dieser Beitrag ist aus urheberrechtlichen Gründen nicht frei zugänglich. / Due to copyright reasons the full-text of the article is not freely accessible.
Dewey Decimal Classification:400 Sprache / 400 Sprache, Linguistik
Open Access?:nein
Licence (German):Es gilt das UrhG