phonotactic


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Related to phonotactic: Syllable canon

phonotactic

(ˌfəʊnəˈtæktɪk)
adj
(Linguistics) linguistics of or relating to phonotactics
References in periodicals archive ?
He analyzes the phonology of the two dialects from both synchronic and diachronic perspectives, focusing on three typological parameters: syllable structure, phonotactic restrictions, and phonological processes.
Thus, it appears that the importance of the syllable stems from the roles it plays in phonological generalizations including phonotactic patterns, phonological processes, suprasegmentals and syllabification.
Neuromodulators like juvenile hormone III (JHIII) have been shown to affect selectivity in phonotactic response.
Monrose," Phonotactic reconstruction of encrypted VoIP conversations: Hookt on fon-iks," in Proc.
Weber T, Thorson J (1989) Phonotactic behavior of walking crickets.
The interaction between vocabulary size and phonotactic probability effects on children's production accuracy and fluency in nonword repetition.
(20) GYim thus has no phonotactic animus for syllable reduction or eliding medial i and could readily accommodate *sariman.
For a set of phonemes in a particular text, a general rule to assess this is to analyze if all possible phonemes appear in the text, if it uses a frequency which is close to natural language, if it contains examples from all relevant phonotactic rules, if it includes the smallest possible number of words, and if its words are in current use.
Syllable weight is a sum of phonetic, phonotactic and prosodic properties of a syllable rather than a directly phonetically measurable entity.
used the phonological rules of BSL to create non-signs that either obeyed the phonotactic rules of BSL but produced a string of sign-like activity, or disobeyed the phonotactic rules by adding additional phonological matter within the syllable structure.
(i) acronymy: phonetization of a longer expression into a shorter one (-'acronym") through the combination of morphologically unmotivated subsegments of the several words found in the original, larger expression; this gives rise to a phonetic chain similar to a phonological word (m) of the language, since it respects its phonotactic rules and is in accordance with all phonological, morphological, syntactic and semantic conditions (stress, lexical class, thematic class, inflection, gender, meaning, etc.).
A pseudoword is a sequence of letters that respects orthographic and phonotactic rules of the target language but does not have meaning, e.g., "vonk" is a pseudoword in English.