unaspirated


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Related to unaspirated: fricative

unaspirated

(ʌnˈæspəreɪtɪd)
adj
(Phonetics & Phonology) phonetics not aspirated or pronounced with an initial h
Translations

unaspirated

adjunbehaucht
References in periodicals archive ?
In an unaspirated, breathy voice, the higher overtones contain a smaller amount of energy compared to a non-breathy sound, thus yielding a lower spectral emphasis, an indication of a steep spectral slope.
In other words, in languages such as Italian the contrast is "between a series of prevoiced stops and a series of plain voiceless unaspirated stops.
The voiceless plosives are typically unaspirated in Spanish, and they are not subject to much allophonic variation.
In French and in certain English words [honor, humor], the h is of course unaspirated to begin with.
Ignoring the unaspirated character of the initial d-, this word was apparently read as dhamma, and the resulting *dhammasarathi interpreted as 'charioteer of the Dharma'" (227); cf.
Ladefoged, in an attempt to provide contrasts between aspirated and unaspirated stops in final position, suggests that the traditional definition of aspiration which was based on the rate of airflow--'a puff of air or breath' stands a better definition.
The learners equate aspirated and unaspirated allophones of English labial /p/ and coronal /t/ with the corresponding L1 sounds neutralizing the aspiration contrast in the English plosives.
There is for instance no evidence for the occurrence of an aspirated counterpart of the dental affricate /ts/, and the contrast between aspirated and unaspirated retroflex sounds, whether plosive /t/ or affricate /ts/, is doubtful (and most likely allophonic), whereas the phonological contrast between the palatal affricate /tc/ and its aspirated counterpart /tch/ seems to be fully utilized: /tce:/ 'tea' vs.
The word formed by aspiration gives completely different meanings than the word having unaspirated stop.
The data by Helgason and Ringen (2008) referred to in Table 5 concern such unaspirated medial /p/, /t/ and /k/.
The unaspirated, voiceless, bilabial stop /p/ contrasts with the aspirated, voiceless, bilabial stop /ph/.