Phonation

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phonation

[fō′nā·shən]
(engineering acoustics)
Production of speech sounds.
(linguistics)
Any sound mace during speech.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
The following article is from The Great Soviet Encyclopedia (1979). It might be outdated or ideologically biased.

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.

The Great Soviet Encyclopedia, 3rd Edition (1970-1979). © 2010 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
For each participant, multiple variables were measured from each of the four speech subsystems (respiratory, phonatory, articulatory, and resonatory).
After closure of this surrogate glottis (fistula), a new glottis would be required for respiratory and phonatory functions.
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.
Perceived phonatory effort (PPE), as measured along a 100 mm line, did not change more than a few points across the four trials as indicated in Figure 2.
Teachers frequently have to adapt their phonatory pattern to the size of the classroom, its acoustic set-up, the type of audience, the air quality and changes in humidity and temperature.
It requires a perfect coordination of the respiratory, phonatory, and resonance systems for an optimized vocal production.
Mouth breathing due to hypertrophic palatine and pharyngeal tonsils cause alterations, in varied degrees and impacts, on lip, mouth tone and posture, and in the mobility of the soft palate, impairing swallowing, speech and phonatory functions.
Speech problems that occur after UPPP are caused by changes in selected phonatory, resonatory, and articulatory characteristics, and they are usually mild.
(1) Further research is necessary, particularly on the laryngeal and tracheal receptors and their functions and phonatory control.
The effects of radiotherapy negatively influence vocal function, including roughness auditory perception, decrease in intensity, increase in phonatory tension and other persistent changes in vocal quality [11,12].
The recommendation for complete excision, however, has to be balanced with consideration of preserving vocal fold phonatory and sphincteric function.
Maloney, and CC Rose Jackson, "Phonatory and Related Changes with Advanced Age," Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research (1966): 353-360.