Life Style / College / Articulation
Articulation: the process of comparing the content of courses that are transferred between postsecondary institutions
Ease Of Articulation: The linguistic concern for how certain sound changes in words might be motivated by how easy or hard the word is to pronounce.
Manner Of Articulation: In linguistics, how the speech organs of lips, tongue, and vocal cords must be arranged in order to produce a particular sound such as a nasal, a stop, a fricative, or so on.
Place Of Articulation: The point in the oral cavity where the position of speech organs (lips, teeth, tongue, etc.) Is most important for a particular sound.
Mid Vowel: In linguistics, any vowel sound made with the jaw and tongue positioned between the normal articulations for high and low vowels. An example of a mid-vowel would be the vowel sound in pate.
Allophone: A predictable change in the articulation of a phoneme. For example, the letter t in the word top is aspirated, but the letter t in stop is unaspirated.
Transferable Courses: If a course is marked in the course listing with an asterisk (*), the course appears on the Commission of Higher Education's Statewide Articulation List of Universally Transferable Courses f . . . View Full Definition
Symphysis: The immovable dense midline articulation of the right and left halves of the adult mandible.
Speech and Language Disorders: Impairments of speech or receptive language. Speech disorders usually involved difficulties with articulation which can generally be improved or resolved with speech therapy, usually requiri . . . View Full Definition
Dysarthria: Imperfect articulation of speech due to disturbances of muscular control or in coordination.
Word of the Day:
Fragrance: The sensation of the gases released from ground coffee as they are inhaled through the nose. Ranges from sweetly floral to sweetly spicy.