devoiced


Also found in: Thesaurus, Wikipedia.

de·voice

 (dē-vois′)
tr.v. de·voiced, de·voic·ing, de·voic·es
To pronounce (a normally voiced sound) without vibration of the vocal cords so as to make it wholly or partly voiceless.

devoiced

(diːˈvɔɪst)
adj
(Phonetics & Phonology) phonetics having been made voiceless
References in periodicals archive ?
Syllable final devoicing is not considered a problem for intelligibility, as /v/ is also partially devoiced in NSE.
When [r] is preceded by a voiceless consonant, a partially or totally devoiced [r] is employed.
Additionally, as an experiment in the present paper suggests (see Figure 2), the devoiced allophones are only the third frequent type of realization, after modal vowels and complete vowel loss.
Marginal sounds are those which are slightly devoiced or nasal and they get the grade 4, damaged sounds are rated 5 and 6 and missing sounds are rated 7.
INTRODUCTION: Indirect laryngoscopy which was invented by Manuel Garcia, in 1854 and further devoiced by Dr.
Writing in 'white ink' is an expedient that can give articulation to an otherwise untenable atavistic agenda, one's own-most jouissance, which is to say the defaced and devoiced female text.
The result is that the human scribes responsible for composing pentateuchal laws are effectively devoiced (28).
When words end with a voiced consonant the final sound is usually devoiced.
So as Frost tantalizingly posits voice as the dead-center and "absence of play," he swerves toward that voice's distribution into devoiced, printed poem.
The experiment further shows that voiced geminates are partially devoiced in Pahari.