Vocal cords/Related Articles

From Citizendium, the Citizens' Compendium
Jump to: navigation, search
This article is a stub and thus not approved.
Main Article
Related Articles  [?]
Bibliography  [?]
External Links  [?]
Citable Version  [?]
A list of Citizendium articles, and planned articles, about Vocal cords.
See also changes related to Vocal cords, or pages that link to Vocal cords or to this page or whose text contains "Vocal cords".

Parent topics


Other related topics

  • Consonant [r]: Unit of language, defined in phonetics as a speech sound that involves full or partial 'closure' of the mouth, and in phonology as a segment that cannot occupy the nucleus or 'peak' of a syllable. [e]
  • Fundamental frequency [r]: Add brief definition or description
  • Formant [r]: Add brief definition or description
  • Glottal stop [r]: Type of consonantal sound or part of sound found in many languages, produced by a complete closure of the vocal cords; for example, the [t] sound in English may be partially or completely replaced by a glottal stop, which briefly halts the airflow from the lungs, or a glottal closure may combine with other articulatory movements to form ejective or implosive sounds. [e]
  • Glottoscopy [r]: Add brief definition or description
  • Otolaryngology [r]: Branch of medicine dealing with the diagnosis and treatment of diseases and disorders of the ears, nose, throat, and adjacent structures of the head and neck. [e]
  • Larynx [r]: The primary organ for sound production in mammals; also protects the trachea. [e]
  • Syrinx [r]: Add brief definition or description
  • Voicing (linguistics) [r]: Either the physical production of vibration by the vocal folds as part of articulation, or the potential phonological distinction this allows, i.e. the distinct difference between units such as [b] and [p] in many languages. [e]
  • Vowel [r]: Speech sound with relatively unhindered airflow; different vowels are articulated mainly through tongue movements at the palatal and velar regions of the mouth, and are usually voiced (i.e. involve vocal fold movement). [e]