He covers production constraints and articulatory adaptation mechanisms, homorganic
clusters, heterorganic articulators, and manner assimilation and weakening.
It is known that the sex of the embryo is determined from the time of fertilization: the XY heterogamous chromosomes determine males and homorganic
females (Wilhelm et al.).
It is possible that the creator of the game followed Guangyun in assuming an association of the entering-tone syllables, which had stop finals, with homorganic
nasal-final syllables of the level tone; if the number of the fifth roll was four, player B was probably expected to substitute the syllable indicated through third and fourth rolls for one with the appropriate stop final.
The members of this group are special because they involve elision of vowels in the environment of nasals without eliding their different tones; where there is no nasal preceding the elided vowel, the intervening consonant is replaced with a homorganic
There is only one attestation of an intervocalic [h] in non-borrowed words, /mahi/ 'feline', but this is not between homorganic
vowels and sometimes surfaces with a suspicious nasal feature [mahi].
[Im] imperfect [In] indifferent [??] ingredient Such assimilations are termed homorganic
, or involving the same place of articulation (bilabial, alveolar, and velar, respectively, in the examples).
This fact, however, is an obfuscator of a more fundamental fact pointed out by Baruti (2009b, 37-39) that for individual choice of sexual misorientation to take root and flower, a homorganic
base, that is, a society that actually produces the behavior socially and culturally is required.
Given the fact that Panel Data was used to estimate the second model, in the homorganic
variance test we used modified adjusted Wald test.
In the phonetic literature, preaspiration is noted as being typologically rare, and when present, it is usually employed as a cover term for a variety of segmental configurations, including a spirant homorganic
to a following oral plosive (e.g.
Affricates can be described as `stops followed by a homorganic
fricative' (Ladefoged 2006 p.66).
To support this theory with empirical evidence, Eilers (1907: 58-73) tries to formulate the rules for the use of double consonant graphemes in homorganic