plosive consonant


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Noun1.plosive consonant - a consonant produced by stopping the flow of air at some point and suddenly releasing it; "his stop consonants are too aspirated"
obstruent - a consonant that is produced with a partial or complete blockage of the airflow from the lungs through the nose or mouth
implosion - the initial occluded phase of a stop consonant
plosion, explosion - the terminal forced release of pressure built up during the occlusive phase of a stop consonant
labial stop - a stop consonant that is produced with the lips
glottal catch, glottal plosive, glottal stop - a stop consonant articulated by releasing pressure at the glottis; as in the sudden onset of a vowel
suction stop, click - a stop consonant made by the suction of air into the mouth (as in Bantu)
References in periodicals archive ?
Based on the data, the ISP consonant phonemes has totaling 19 units phonemes which consists of; seven plosive consonant phonemes /[MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]/ four nasal consonants /[MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]/, two affricate consonants /[MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]/, two fricative consonant phonemes /[MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]/, one vibrations consonant /[MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]/, and two a half vowel consonants /[MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]/.
w *-ay Table 5: The comparison of the voiceless plosive consonant between MP and ISP Voiceless plosive consonant MP *p *t *k *[?
Topics include heroic poetry in modern Arabia, Old English translation of Judgment Day II, Old English runic inscriptions, the Narragansett runic inscription of Rhode Island, Old English preverbal elements with adverbial counterparts, Old English words for people, legal language, revisions in the Wyclif Bible, Chaucer's Latin (and a new take on Troilus, Kempe's ideas on salvaging journeys, Malory's critique on violence, the loss of final plosive consonants in late Middle English rhyme words, hyphens and hyper-hyphens in Middle English, and similarities or dissimilarities between medieval English and German.