Speech Science: An Integrated Approach to Theory and Clinical Practice
Speech Science provides an integration of scientific material on the acoustics and physiology of speech production and perception with state-of-the art instrumental techniques used in clinical practice. This book enables the user to easily make the connections between scientific theory and clinical management of communication disorders. This explicit linkage means that students find the theoretical information meaningful, less intimidating, and more easily accessible. Each chapter demonstrates this connection by first presenting the theoretical information and then applying the principles to assessment and management issues. This comprehensive text, which incorporates principles of speech sound production and perception, relevant anatomy and physiology, and current technology, is both student- and instructor- friendly. The material is broken into small units that are easy for students to grasp, with subsequent integration of units into larger domains. The Instructor's Manual provides made-to-order exercises that can be used in a laboratory or classroom setting, essay and multiple-choice examination questions, outlines for lectures that can be made into overheads, additional readings, and individual and group projects.
14 pages matching auditory tube in this book
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Overview of Chapters
Clinical Application of Frequency
Breakdowns in Control of Vocal
19 other sections not shown
acoustic energy adults air pressure alveolar amplitude aperiodic articulatory arytenoid auditory tube back vowels cartilage changes chest wall clinical close cochlear consonants constriction cricoid cycle decrease duration example exhalation FIGURE filter flow formant formant frequencies formant transitions fricatives front vowel function glottal glottis hard palate harmonics higher increase individuals intensity jitter jitter and shimmer Journal of Speech larynx lips listeners lower lung volumes measures membrane middle ear molecules movement muscles nasal cavities neurological noise normal oral cavity patients patterns perceived pharyngeal phonation phonemes pitch place of articulation posterior produced quency range Research resonator respiratory system resulting rib cage shape signal sound wave speakers spectral spectrogram spectrum speech breathing speech perception speech production speech sounds structure syllables theory thyroid tion tongue position treatment valve variability velopharyngeal velum vocal fold vibration vocal folds vocal tract voice disorders voice quality voiceless stops waveform