Phonation

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phonation

[fō′nā·shən]
(engineering acoustics)
Production of speech sounds.
(linguistics)
Any sound mace during speech.

Phonation

 

in phonetics, the physical process of forming audible speech sounds. Phonation, the combined activity of the vocal apparatus, results in articulation. The term also designates the acoustic features of a sound that result in its aural perception and analysis. The production and perception of sounds interact in accordance with the principle of feedback. In the formation of a sound, the speaker’s acoustic regulation plays an important role, and in the perception of a sound, acoustic (sensory) analysis is supplemented by the listener’s internal articulatory (motor) regulation; that is, by analysis through synthesis.

References in periodicals archive ?
on the phonatory system of Tamang must certainly be deplored" (p.
The fact that we did not see any difference between the asthma patients and the controls in F0, jitter, and shimmer likely indicates that asthma patients have a normal phonatory mechanism at the level of the vocal folds.
Chapter One, "Anatomy Overview," has an introduction and includes the topics: the respiratory system, the phonatory system, the resonatory system, the aging process and classification of tumors.
Researchers at the University of Pittsburgh showed that exposure to 85 to 100% relative humidity together with excessive hydration can reduce the phonatory threshold pressure, especially at high frequencies.
Vocal fold cysts develop as a result of a combination of factors, including chronic voice overuse, suboptimal phonatory technique, certain medical conditions and medications, and environmental causes.
Several techniques have been proposed to preserve the best phonatory function after cordectomy, using either the sternohyoid muscle or the ventricular band to construct a neocord perioperatively.
and aerodynamic tests were conducted on the Phonatory Aerodynamic System (KayPENTAX).
No inspiratory abduction on either side was observed, but there was phonatory adduction of the left vocal fold, and with deep inspiration there was some paradoxic adduction of the right vocal fold.
A phonatory gap could be seen on adduction; this gap was reflective of poor vocal fold movement secondary to an increase in vocal fold mass and stiffness.
Reinke's edema: Phonatory mechanism and management strategies.