Coarticulation


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Related to Coarticulation: Coarctation of aorta

Co`ar`tic`u`la´tion


n.1.(Anat.) The union or articulation of bones to form a joint.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
Straka insisted on mastering the proper coarticulation for all possible combinations of consonants and vowels within a language sound system, always putting the vowel sounds in context.
Here we have a good example of the tension inherent in the coarticulation between neoliberal logic and socialist sovereignty in postreform China--or, in other words, the coevolving processes of the remaking of the individual and the reassertion of the power of the nation (Ong & Zhang, 2008).
For fluent speakers, prolongation occurred only in the last phoneme of the final syllable of words, similarly to common disfluencies, taking role of a hesitation and, used as a strategy to facilitate coarticulation between words [21].
From Coarticulation to Articulation between the Discursive and the Social
As shown in Table 3, the recognition rate of single gesture shows good performance despite coarticulation with the others.
Woolf, like a good Latourian anthropologist, gives us individuals, institutions, objects, and ideologies in the process of formation, in active coarticulation, so that we are not sure where Jacob's misogyny (for example) begins and the King's College Chapel at Cambridge ends.
He further demonstrates that the process of palatalization of alveolars and consonants with palatal coarticulation is virtually 100% productive in Hausa.
Extended segment and intersegment durations caused by disturbed anticipatory coarticulation result in slowed speech with visible and audible groping [37-39].
Coarticulation is another important acoustic factor for speech intelligibility [22, 23].