Sound (acoustics)/Related Articles

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A list of Citizendium articles, and planned articles, about Sound (acoustics).
See also changes related to Sound (acoustics), or pages that link to Sound (acoustics) or to this page or whose text contains "Sound (acoustics)".

Parent topics

Subtopics

Biology

Language

  • Phonology [r]: In linguistics, the study of the system used to represent language, including sounds in spoken language and hand movements in sign language. [e]
  • Psycholinguistics [r]: Study of the psychological and neurobiological factors that enable humans to acquire, use, comprehend and produce language. [e]
  • Spoken language [r]: An example of language produced using some of the articulatory organs, e.g. the mouth, vocal folds or lungs, or intended for production by these organs; alternatively, the entire act of communicating verbally - what people mean or intend, the words they use, their accent, intonation and so on. [e]

Phonetics

Speech sounds
  • 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]
  • Sonorant [r]: Add brief definition or description
    • 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]

Music

Physics

Other related topics

  • Communication [r]: The set of interactive processes that create shared meaning. [e]
  • Hearing impairment [r]: Add brief definition or description
  • Language [r]: A type of communication system, commonly used in linguistics, computer science and other fields to refer to different systems, including 'natural language' in humans, programming languages run on computers, and so on. A wider definition of language - what counts as a language and what doesn't - is a difficult philosophical topic, deserving an article in its own right. [e]
  • Linguistics [r]: The scientific study of language. [e]