phonetician


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pho·ne·ti·cian

 (fō′nĭ-tĭsh′ən) also pho·net·i·cist (fə-nĕt′ĭ-sĭst)
n.
An expert in phonetics.

phonetician

(ˌfəʊnɪˈtɪʃən)
n
(Phonetics & Phonology) a person skilled in phonetics or one who employs phonetics in his work

pho•ne•ti•cian

(ˌfoʊ nɪˈtɪʃ ən)

n.
a specialist in phonetics or in some aspect of phonetics.
[1840–50]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.phonetician - a specialist in phonetics
linguist, linguistic scientist - a specialist in linguistics
transcriber - someone who represents the sounds of speech in phonetic notation
Translations

phonetician

[ˌfəʊnɪˈtɪʃən] Nfonetista mf

phonetician

nPhonetiker(in) m(f)

phonetician

[ˌfəʊnɪˈtɪʃn] phonetist [ˈfəʊnɪtɪst] nfonetista m/f
References in classic literature ?
His great ability as a phonetician (he was, I think, the best of them all at his job) would have entitled him to high official recognition, and perhaps enabled him to popularize his subject, but for his Satanic contempt for all academic dignitaries and persons in general who thought more of Greek than of phonetics.
Of the later generations of phoneticians I know little.
Indeed, even the phonetician John Wells has written a paper called "The Cockneyfication of RP?" (1994), although he was very careful to append a question mark to his title.
I am a specialized phonetician for singers and have been working with solo singers and choirs within classical singing for more than twenty years, guiding first of all Norwegian singers through difficult pronunciation matters in many different languages, especially during recordings, or prior to important concerts.
Eleven years later a pupil of Lauri Kettunen, Lauri Posti who had studied Livonian tones in Riga together with the Latvian phonetician Anna Abele, turned his attention to the similarities of Livonian and Latvian tones (Posti 1936).
Storm (1836-1920) was more than the dry scholar and phonetician known to historians of English linguistics, says Linn (history of linguistics, U.
A phonetician may be tempted to ascribe such variations to prosody, namely to rhythmical circumstances, as illustrated above by afternoon, but this is not always the case.
When a phonetician assigns a symbol to a vowel phoneme of a language, the phonetic vowel from the grid that lies closest to the actual sound in the language is chosen, with the understanding that it will be only ballpark close, and in need of fine tuning.
The forensic phonetician can play a crucial role by enhancing the tape quality and then decoding crucial indistinct words and phrases.
Along with her colleagues -- psychologist Mariska Kret and graduate student Dianne Venneker of Leiden University in the Netherlands, and Bronwen Evans, a phonetician at University College London -- Sauter studied laughter clips taken from 44 infants and children between 3 and 18 months of age.
Some of the students at Prof Malinowski's classes included famous names in the field of anthropology like Audrey Richards, Lucy Mair and Elspeth Huxley.Among Mr Kenyatta's companions at LSE were Prince Peter of Greece and Denmark - who introduced him to aristocratic and cosmopolitan lifestyle - and David Abercrombie, a celebrated British phonetician who collaborated with Mr Kenyatta to raise funds for the defence of blacks causes.