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Topic: Trill consonant


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In the News (Tue 18 Sep 18)

  
  Trill consonant - Biocrawler
In phonetics, a trill is a consonantal sound produced by vibrations between the articulator and the place of articulation.
Spanish as in perro is an alveolar trill, while the Portuguese is almost always uvular.
One other trill has been reported: epiglottal consonants are often allophonically trilled, and in some languages the trill is the primary realization of the consonant.
www.biocrawler.com /encyclopedia/Trill_consonant   (176 words)

  
  trill - Search Results - MSN Encarta
Trill, in music, a rapid oscillation between adjacent notes, also called a shake.
In phonetics, a trill is a consonantal sound produced by vibrations between the articulator and the place of articulation.
The alveolar trill is a type of consonantal sound, used in some spoken languages (such as Russian, Spanish, Armenian, and Polish).
ca.encarta.msn.com /trill.html   (202 words)

  
 Trill consonant Information
Whereas with a flap (or tap), a specific gesture is used to strike the active articulator against the passive one, in the case of a trill the articulator is held in place, where the airstream causes it to vibrate.
A retroflex trill found in Toda has been transcribed [ɽ] (that is, the same as the retroflex flap), but might be less ambiguously written [ɽ͡r].
Epiglottal consonants are often allophonically trilled, and in some languages the trill is the primary realization of the consonant.
www.bookrags.com /Trill_consonant   (346 words)

  
 Consonant - Psychology Wiki
A consonant is a sound in spoken language that is characterized by a closure or stricture of the vocal tract sufficient to cause audible turbulence.
The word consonant comes from Latin and means "sounding with" or "sounding together", the idea being that consonants don't sound on their own, but only occur with a nearby vowel, which is the case in Latin.
Consonant letters in the English alphabet are B, C, D, F, G, H, J, K, L, M, N, P, Q, R, S, T, V, W, X, Z, and usually Y: The letter Y stands for the consonant [j] in "yoke" but for the vowel [ɪ;] in "myth", for example.
psychology.wikia.com /wiki/Consonant   (744 words)

  
 trill - Search Results - MSN Encarta
Trill, in music, a rapid oscillation between adjacent notes, also called a shake.
Standard Spanish as in perro is an alveolar trill...
Trill is a type of vibration; it may refer to: trill (music), a type of musical ornament; trill consonant, a type of sound used in some languages; Trill, a sound similar to the...
encarta.msn.com /encnet/refpages/search.aspx?q=trill   (193 words)

  
 Consonant
The vocal cords are vibrated with some consonants, called voiced consonants (e.g.
Consonants may be classified according to their manner of articulation (nasal, lateral, fricative, affricate, or as a
The perception of the higher consonants is affected by
www.sfu.ca /sonic-studio/handbook/Consonant.html   (124 words)

  
 Trill
In music, a trill is an ornament which consists of rapid alternation of two adjacent notes, and is thus an example of a slow
, a trill is a type of articulation in which the air current from the larynx is used to make one of the articulators vibrate rapidly.
There are no good examples in English but the trilled 'r' is common in European languages.
www.sfu.ca /sonic-studio/handbook/Trill.html   (77 words)

  
 Reference.com/Encyclopedia/Trill consonant
The coronal trill is most frequently alveolar [r͇], but dental and postalveolar articulations [r̪] and [r̠] also occur.
A retroflex trill found in Toda has been transcribed [ɽ] (that is, the same as the retroflex flap), but might be less ambiguously written [ɽ͡r].
In one of these the tongue is raised, so that there is audible frication during the trill, sounding rather like a simultaneous [r] and [ʐ].
www.reference.com /browse/wiki/Trill_consonant   (382 words)

  
 HotBot Web Search for trill
Trill is a type of vibration; it may refer to: trill (music), a type of musical ornament trill consonant, a type of sound used in some languages...
Trill is one of the most difficult sound for speech synthesis due to the complexity of the speech signal.
Trills Interiors - Tel: 0044 (0) 1527 874920 Fax: 0044 (0) 1527...
www.hotbot.com /index.php?query=trill&more=1   (278 words)

  
 IPA Tables
Consonants can be classed into two categories, voiced and unvoiced.
Compare the consonant at the beginning of the sounds: pair and bare; tail and dale; kiddy and giddy; sue and zoo, few and view.
Consonants which can be held on continuously without change of quality are sometimes classed together as contunatives or continuantsl they include nasal, lateral, rolled, fricative consonants and frictionless sounds.
www.sungwh.freeserve.co.uk /sapienti/phon/ipasymb.htm   (1574 words)

  
 Klingonska Akademien - pIqaD, And How to Read It.
Note that for consonants the center referenced is between left and right cheeks, but for vowels the center is between front and back of the oral cavity.
Consonant articulated in a manner involving a complete blockage of airflow somewhere in the oral tract.
Consonant articulated in a manner that involves a mobile active articulator fluttering in a turbulent air stream and striking another articulator rapidly and repeatedly - for example, the apex of the tongue fluttering against the aveolar ridge, or the uvula vibrating against the root of the tongue.
klingonska.org /piqad   (5002 words)

  
 Hausa Consonants
The "doubled" tap/trill is heard as a strong trill, whereas the "doubled" retroflex flap begins as a prolonged "errr" sound, something like the "r" in American English 'bird', and ends with the tongue flap.
These are produced by holding the tongue and/or lips in the position of the consonant for a longer period of time than for the corresponding simple consonants.
This alternation is referred to by linguists as palatalization, that is the change of a sound to its "palatal" counterpart when occurring before the vowels i or e, which involve raising the tongue toward the palate.
www.humnet.ucla.edu /humnet/aflang/Hausa/Pronunciation/consonants.html   (1239 words)

  
 Phonology
The position of this obstruction and the manner in which it is effected are two of the main factors in the determination of the consonant’s acoustic properties.
A consonant’s place of articulation is usually expressed in terms of the positions adopted by its articulators, i.e.
We are now in a position to make an inventory of the main Kurdish consonant sounds, classifying them in each case in terms of their place and manner of articulation and whether or not they are voiced.
www.kurdishacademy.org /english/phonology/consonants.html   (420 words)

  
 IPA: Trills   (Site not responding. Last check: )
A trilled [r] is common in many languages.
Most dialects of French pronounce r with a uvular trill [ʀ] -- where the uvula vibrates against the tongue body.
Bilabial trills are also found in a small number of languages.
www.umanitoba.ca /linguistics/russell/phonetics/ipa/trills.html   (39 words)

  
 French Pronunciation Workshop :: Grrrrrrr! [Section Introduction]
uvular trill (made with the tongue moving back and forth very rapidly against the uvula).
The hardest position for pronouncing the [R] is before a consonant or at the end of a word.
If the [R] precedes a consonant and there's a vowel other than e following that consonant, then pronounce the [R] as the last sound of the syllable.
www.asu.edu /courses/fpw/section_Grrrrrrr/index.html   (479 words)

  
 PPT Slide   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Question: what’s the difference between a consonant with secondary labialization and a consonant cluster with the labial (-velar) approximant after it?
Answer: Ideally (as phoneticians conceive of the difference), the labial part of a secondary articulation is more closely time- coordinated with the primary articulation; in the case of the C + w, the two are less closely coordinated.
But there has been little research on this and in practice the decision to analyze something as CW or Cw is based largely on phonological criteria.
trill.berkeley.edu /PhonLab/classes/ling110/PowerPoint/sec/tsld004.htm   (111 words)

  
 Grammar of Arvorec - 1. Phonology
The trill /r/ is realised as an alveolar flap [ɾ;] after another consonant, so /'livrəe/ is realised ['lɪvɾəɛ].
The onset of a syllable may comprise any consonant or any permissible onset consonant cluster, with the proviso that /ð/ is impermissable word-initially.
Syllables are divided before a single consonant and between two consonants unless they form an acceptable initial cluster.
www.arvorec.net /arvorec/arvorec1.htm   (1809 words)

  
 Sounding New - Babel Babble - UniLang
It’s a consonant sound, what means that the airstream is partially or completely blocked.
We have to remember that consonants themselves have other classifications, according to some elements like: the manner of articulation and the place of articulation.
The consonant [r] is alveolar because the alveolar region is the target of the tongue tip.
home.unilang.org /bb/index.php?n=2&t=8   (975 words)

  
 Dolmetsch Online - Music Theory Online - Ornamentation
In such cases, the discussion is about a modern trill, one that starts on the principal note and where the auxiliary note is lower than the principal note.
The instrumental trill, which is what we have discussed above, should not be confused with the vocal trill which, even during the period we are considering here, was an altogether more ornate 'creature'.
Trills - This advice on trilling is WRONG - trilling from the written note is only generally correct in music written after the late-1700s
www.dolmetsch.com /musictheory23.htm   (8316 words)

  
 trill - Definitions from Dictionary.com
to execute a shake or trill with the voice or on a musical instrument.
the articulation of a consonant (especially the consonant 'r') with a rapid flutter of the tongue against the palate or uvula; "he pronounced his R's with a distinct trill"
sing or play with trills, alternating with the half note above or below [syn: warble]
dictionary.reference.com /browse/trill   (449 words)

  
 The Dialect Coach
The uvular trill comes naturally but when I try to follow the advice for an apical (or tongue-tip) trill all I get is a disgusting sound not unlike "sh" or some kind of whistle...
Chinese students sometimes learn trills by adding a /d/ at the beginning (there is a Chinese folk song that uses a /d/-initiated trill): drrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrr.....
His wife, however, is from Venezuela, and he learned the trilled /r/ to use when speaking to she and her family.
www.thedialectcoach.com /content.asp?contentid=554   (1075 words)

  
 Proto-Indo-European Phonology
Each consonant in PIE-0 can be placed in a slot in a 9 x 5 matrix, places of articulation along one axis and type of consonant along the other.
It is thus clearly possible to have a sound system in which voiced aspirates are very common, while their voiceless counterparts are marginal at best.
Different linguists have developed different sets of "laryngeals", while some have stuck to algebraic formulations, claiming that it is not possible to reconstruct the exact nature of these consonants.
www.tundria.com /Linguistics/pie-phonology.shtml   (828 words)

  
 [No title]
# # This in turn means consonants and vowels can leave only their own # features defined and 'both' can have both sections defined, and whatever # isn't defined in one of the tokens in a token-token comparison will # contribute 0 (0*weight) to the distance.
D 1 1 vInDel D 1 1 cInDel # In fact, their naming is almost redundant; the only detail is that it's # in the indel vector, nowhere else, and has a default distance of 1.
T vowel F type = 1 T consonant F type = 2 #This is from back when a character (i, j, u and w) could be seen as both a # vowel and consonant, which had a problem.
odur.let.rug.nl /~kleiweg/L04/devel/columns/features-vieregge-cuccuarini4.txt   (606 words)

  
 SAMPA for German   (Site not responding. Last check: )
The standard German consonant system is considered to have 17 or 19 obstruent phonemes (depending on whether two peripheral sounds are included, which occur only in loanwords), and five sonorants.
As a dorso-uvular consonant -- a voiced or voiceless fricative, approximant, trill or flap.
As an apico-alveolar consonant -- a trill, tap, or flap.
www.phon.ucl.ac.uk /home/sampa/german.htm   (512 words)

  
 Acidophilus Related Terms   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Trill, a sound made by a Maine Coon cat and on occasion in other breeds of domestic feline.
Trill (album), an album by rapper Bun B.
Trill, an infant NetNavi from the MegaMan Anime.
www.acidophiluseffects.com /notes/?title=Trill   (137 words)

  
 (Type a title for your page here)
Broad consonants are followed by the vowels "a" "o".
Slender consonants are followed by the vowels "e" (if a slender consonant occurs at the end of a word after the vowels "a" "o", it's preceded by a purely orthographic 'i').
In very general terms, a slender consonant is *palatalised* (ie, it has a little 'y' sound after it -- sometimes it turns a stop into a fricative).
www.fortunecity.com /bally/dublin/68/pron.html   (766 words)

  
 Tenser, said the Tensor: Trill Instructions
Some people cannot ever produce a tongue tip trill, either because their tongue tip is not flexible enough or because the tip of their tongue is too closely attached to the bottom of their mouth.
One friend told me that if she has to sustain the trill it starts to feel like the side of her tongue is vibrating -- this is why I wonder if the /l/ part of the exercise is important.
If that's correct, then it's a very different phenomenon from the trill consonants, which involve a piece of soft tissue (the tongue, the lips, or the uvula) flapping in the speech airstream.
tenser.typepad.com /tenser_said_the_tensor/2004/04/trill_instructi.html   (5862 words)

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