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Are there compensatory effects in natural speech?

  • This work exploited coarticulation and loud speech as natural sources of perturbation in order to determine whether articulatory covariation (motor equivalent behavior) can be observed inspeech that is not artificially perturbed. Articulatory analyses of jaw and tongue movement in the production of alveolar consonants by German speakers were performed. The sibilant /s/ shows virtually no articulatory covariation under the influence of natural perturbations, whereas other alveolar consonants show more obvious compensatory behavior. Our conclusion is that an effect of natural sources of perturbation is noticable, but sounds are affected to different degrees.

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Metadaten
Author:Anja Geumann, Christian Kroos, Hans G. Tillmann
URN:urn:nbn:de:bsz:mh39-56774
URL:http://citeseerx.ist.psu.edu/viewdoc/download?doi=10.1.1.527.4306&rep=rep1&type=pdf
ISBN:1-56396-898-3
Parent Title (English):Proceedings of The XIVth International Congress of Phonetic Sciences. San Francisco, 1-7 August 1999
Publisher:Department of Linguistics, University of California
Place of publication:Berkeley
Editor:John J. Ohala, Yoko Hasegawa, Manjari Ohala, Daniel Granville, Ashlee C. Bailey
Document Type:Conference Proceeding
Language:English
Year of first Publication:1999
Date of Publication (online):2016/12/07
Publicationstate:Veröffentlichungsversion
GND Keyword:Kompensation; Natürliche Sprache; Phonetik
First Page:399
Last Page:402
Dewey Decimal Classification:400 Sprache / 400 Sprache, Linguistik
Leibniz-Classification:Sprache, Linguistik
Open Access?:Ja
Licence (German):Es gilt das UrhG