devoice


Also found in: Dictionary.
Related to devoice: Divorce rate, Divorce papers
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • verb

Antonyms for devoice

utter with tense vocal chords

References in periodicals archive ?
Such an assibilated segment devoices before voiceless consonants, whereas in any other context, [r] surfaces instead.
The same phenomenon is reported in Vasquez-Carranza (2006) after the coronal voiceless stop phoneme [t], where /r/ devoices and assibilates both word-initially and word-medially, as in atras /atras/ 'behind' and trato / trato/ 'deal'.
For the past two decades of the Ingaz rules, the Sudanese people- over and over again- have heard President Al Bashir, expresses his love for the country, that he would much rather die or devoice his two wives, than to see Sudan falls apart.
The ESL singer must learn to eschew the tendency to devoice <b>, <d>, <g>, <v>, etc.
His discussion of "mixed glides" centers around the tendency to partially voice or devoice continuants when preceded or followed by a vowel.
German singers must of course learn to voice syllablefinal voiced plosives in English ("gab" [gaeb]), just as English singers must learn to devoice them when singing in German ("gab" [ga[?
In most instances where a voiced consonant is fol lowed by an unvoiced, there is a strong tendency to devoice the former, as seen above.
When [d] is followed by [h], as in "unlov'd have" ("Let the Florid Music Praise") the spoken tendencies to minimize or eliminate the [h], or to devoice the [d], should be avoided.
Do German singers devoice /z/ in these positions also when they sing?
Do they devoice them more often today than earlier (diachronic development)?
will almost certainly devoice [d=] if a very short aspiration after the occlusion does not occur.
There are two diacritical marks used in the kana to voice and devoice consonant sounds.
The effect of this assimilation is to partially geminate the plosive, and to devoice the <d> (/d/).
The assibilated segment normally devoices before [-voice] consonants, as illustrated in the first example.
Since it is the toned or aspirated plosive that devoices the preceding sonorant, we conclude that the suffix in maelti [mailtr] is in fact [t.