phonology

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Related to phonologists: phonology, phonologically

pho·net·ics

(fō-net'iks),
The science of speech and of pronunciation.
Synonym(s): phonology

phonology

/pho·nol·o·gy/ (fah-nol´ah-je) the science of vocal sounds.phonolog´ical

phonology

[fōnol′əjē]
the study of speech sounds, particularly the principles governing the way speech sounds are used in a given language.

phonology

(fo-nol'o-je) [ phono- + -logy]
The study of the speech sounds of a particular language at a particular time or place (e.g., 17th-century Mexican Spanish).
See: phonetics
References in periodicals archive ?
I expect that readers will find this collection an interesting sample of how cognitive approaches to language can be applied to phonological work and that this collection will contribute both to the interest in the study of phonology among cognitive linguists and the interest among phonologists in cognitive approaches to phonological work.
Another common way for phonologists to conceptualise speech is as a sequence of allophones.
Since these were not distinguished in their fanqie, there was a problem for the rhyme table phonologists as to how to present them.
This book will interest phonologists, phoneticians, and psycholinguists working on the phonetics-phonology interface.
Since Chomsky & Halle (1968), many generative phonologists attempted to explain interlexical relations between independent words, as observed in (1) above, by deriving one from another using the notion of "cycle".
Phonologists typically recognize two types of complementary distribution.
Medieval Chinese phonologists, in their study of the co-occurrence relationships among initials and rimes, developed a system in which all of the rimes of the Chiehyunn could be classified into one of four deeng or ranks.
For phonologists, phoneticians, psycholinguists, researchers in first and second language acquisition, and cognitive scientists.
It is certainly reeling under the combined assault of a large group of Cognitive Grammarians (Bybee, Kemmer, Langacker and others) and a smaller set of phonetically-oriented experimental phonologists (Pierrehumbert, Beckman (2000), Port (Port & Leary, 2005) and others).
Did the early American phonologists appropriate Jones's notion of the phoneme, and did they neglect to thank him, as is said on p.
These are the kind of rules that apply everywhere, to all forms irrespective of their grammatical category, and have been referred to by some phonologists as "automatic.
Analogously, phonologists need to enquire about how word pronunciations are mentally represented and how these representations relate to the pronunciation variants that occur in speech events.