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A PALATOGRAPHIC INVESTIGATION OF PLACE OF ARTICULATION IN KOREAN CORONAL OBSTRUENTS
Abstract. This study uses static palatography to determine articulatory positions for coronal obstruents, for five native speakers of Seoul Korean in their twenties. For four of the speakers,Expand
The perception of coronals in Western Arrernte
This study examined perception of multiple coronal places of articulation by native listeners of Western Arrernte. Three main findings emerged. 1) Coronal nasals and laterals are as perceptuallyExpand
TRANSIT ROUTE PAMPHLETS: DO THEY WORK?
It is the purpose of this study to begin to embark upon the task of determining what information aids and what attributes of information aids actually increase the accuracy of transit trip planningExpand
UNIVERSAL VERSUS LANGUAGE-SPECIFIC CONCEPTUAL EFFECTS ON SHIFTED WORD-ORDER PRODUCTION IN KOREAN : EVIDENCE FROM BILINGUALS
The notes and articles in this series are progress reports on work being carried on by students and faculty in the Department. Because these papers are not finished products, readers are asked not toExpand
Acoustic and Perceptual Similarities Between English and Korean Sibilants: Implications for Second Language Acquisition
Abstract. Foreign accent has been assumed to be closely related to the degree of articulatory, acoustic and perceptual similarity between L1 and L2 sounds. This study examined cross-language acousticExpand
Static Palatography for Language Fieldwork
This article describes how to do static palatography, a way to collect articulatory records about speech sounds that can be used either in the field or in the laboratory. Palatography creates recordsExpand
Pangasinan - An Endangered Language? Retrospect and Prospect
Languages worldwide are disappearing at an unprecedented rate. Because this has implications for cultural identities and knowledge systems, members of a language group must be aware of the factorsExpand
TONE-MELODY RELATIONSHIP IN CANTONESE
The notes and articles in this series are progress reports on work being carried on by students and faculty in the Department. Because these papers are not finished products, readers are asked not toExpand
Order of presentation asymmetry in intonational contour discrimination in English.
In the work of Hwang et al. (2007), native English speakers showed overall poor accuracy in distinguishing initially rising versus level (e.g., L*L*H‐ H*L‐L% vs L*L*L‐ H*L‐L%) or initially fallingExpand
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