subvocal


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subvocal

(sŭb-vō′kəl)
adj.
Characterized by movement of the lips or other speech organs without making audible sounds: subvocal speech.

sub·vo′cal·ly adv.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Atkinson, "The perceptual characteristics of voice-hallucinations in deaf people: Insights into the nature of subvocal thought and sensory feedback loops," Schizophrenia Bulletin, vol.
The psychiatrist Louis Gould wanted to know whether auditory hallucinations in schizophrenia have anything to do with the phenomenon of subvocal speech.
The digit sequence recall task depends on the phonological loop because the two subcomponents--the phonological store and the subvocal rehearsal--require remembering what the items are on the one hand, and the correct order in which they were presented, on the other.
The perceptual characteristics of voice hallucinations in deaf people: insights into the nature of subvocal thought and sensory feedback loops.
These vanishing speech sounds fulfill the dying prophet's extratextual will by making its forward momentum impalpable in every way, strictly virtual in its possibility--except in the subvocal pulse of our own enunciative engagement, our own physiological sounding board.
This prediction is supported by work of Hardyck and Petrinovich (1970) which showed that larynx muscles are activated during silent reading and that subvocal speech helps comprehension.
Look at the following pictures of the child carefully: Language, Thought and Intelligence in Children ...some members of the behaviorist school of psychology regard thinking as subvocal speech.
A alca fonologica e responsavel pelo processamento dos materiais linguisticos, possui dois subcomponentes: o armazenador fonologico (arquivo que mantem material fonologico oral ou escrito, porem se deteriora com o tempo) e a reverberacao subvocal (faz a realimentacao dos elementos que vao se perdendo com o tempo atraves da subvocalizacao).
Ehrich, for example, argued that inner speech functions as a rehearsal mechanism for the retrieval of the phonology of language from its orthographic structure, emerging as subvocal or even external speech in response to textual complexity, much as it does in thinking aloud.
The basic process to retrieve and re-articulate the contents held in the phonological store and refresh the memory trace is the articulatory rehearsal, a mechanism analogous to subvocal speech.