intervocalic


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in·ter·vo·cal·ic

 (ĭn′tər-vō-kăl′ĭk)
adj.
Occurring between vowels.

intervocalic

(ˌɪntəvəʊˈkælɪk)
adj
(Phonetics & Phonology) pronounced or situated between vowels
ˌintervoˈcalically adv

in•ter•vo•cal•ic

(ˌɪn tər voʊˈkæl ɪk)

adj.
(usu. of a consonant) immediately following a vowel and preceding a vowel, as the v in cover.
[1885–90]
in`ter•vo•cal′i•cal•ly, adv.
Translations
intervocalique
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References in periodicals archive ?
g) Nasals Intervocalic plosives > Prevocalic plosives > Postvocalic plosives (example: compare [aba] with [ba] with [ab].
54-94% of fully plus partially voiced intervocalic stops and h in spontaneous speech on pp.
Presence or lack of intervocalic voicing of voiceless consonants doesn't differentiate UK accents, social classes or the sexes.
The LFC suggests a rhotic pronunciation of English, as well as avoiding "t-tapping"--characteristic of, for example, some varieties of American English where an intervocalic /t/ is realized as a tap /[?
doubtful whether intervocalic alef was pronounced at all in DSS
matre>mai 'mother',fine>fim 'end')--or an intervocalic lateral alveolar, as illustrated by examples such sale>sal 'salt', sole>sol 'sun').
THE ELISION OF / D / INTERVOCALIC IN THE CARACAS COMMUNITY
graphemes <r> and <s> intervocalic, which represent respectively, the phonemes /J/ <girafa> and /z/ <rosa>); (c) irregular, which refers to ambiguous matches, where a letter may be associated with more than one sound in a non-rule-governed manner (Pinheiro, 1999).
As a result of the loss of intervocalic h, there were two stems within paradigms like smeagan 'to consider': smeag- and smea- (Campbell 1987: 334), illustrated in Figure 9.
The abovementioned combinations can be pronounced without difficulties in intervocalic position, for instance, in the words: zastoy (standstill), poskakal (broke into a gallop), koptit (smoke) etc.
6) As noted by Acri (2011b:xv, note 4), 'It is likely that the two graphemes represented in Old Javanese one and the same (velar nasal) phoneme, a fact that can be inferred from the 'reinforcement' of the m into mn in intervocalic position, and also from the outcome of m as n in intervocalic position (e.
For example, consider Caribbean Spanish (sometimes called Costeno), which exhibits, such characteristics as deletion/aspiration of syllable final 's', deletion or neutralization of 'r' and 'l', deletion of intervocalic 'd', nasalization of final 's', and weakening of velar fricative 'x', among others.