Top 10 similar words or synonyms for alveolar_velar

glottal_plosive    0.938104

velar_uvular    0.933903

post_alveolar_palatal    0.932687

stop_affricate_fricative    0.932214

velar_glottal_nasal_plosive    0.932006

nasal_plosive    0.931718

voiceless_voiced    0.931608

pʰ_tʰ    0.931555

glottal_nasal    0.930392

stop_voiceless_voiced    0.930253

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for alveolar_velar

Article Example
Koyukon language Plosives and affricates, other than the labial "b" and the glottal" "', distinguish plain, aspirated and ejective forms. Other consonants include labial and alveolar nasals; alveolar, velar and glottal fricatives; and alveolar and palatal approximants. Again other than the labial "m" and the glottal "h", these distinguish forms with and without voice.
Affricate consonant Although most affricates are homorganic, Navajo and Chiricahua Apache have a heterorganic alveolar-velar affricate (McDonough & Ladefoged 1993, Hoijer & Opler 1938). Wari’ and Pirahã have a voiceless dental bilabially trilled affricate [t̪ʙ̥] (see #Trilled affricates). Other heterorganic affricates are reported for Northern Sotho (Johnson 2003) and other Bantu languages such as Phuthi, which has alveolar–labiodental affricates and , and Sesotho, which has bilabial–palatoalveolar afficates and . Djeoromitxi (Pies 1992) has and .
Voiced uvular fricative In Western Europe, a uvular trill pronunciation of rhotic consonants spread from northern French to several dialects and registers of Basque, Catalan, Danish, Dutch, German, Hebrew, Judaeo-Spanish, Norwegian, Occitan, Portuguese, Swedish, and Yiddish. However, not all of these remain a uvular trill today. In Brazilian Portuguese, it is usually a velar fricative (, ), voiceless uvular fricative , or glottal transition (, ), except in southern Brazil and Rio de Janeiro, where alveolar, velar and uvular trills and the voiced uvular fricative predominate. Because such uvular rhotics often do not contrast with alveolar ones, IPA transcriptions may often use to represent them for ease of typesetting. For more information, see guttural R.
Greenlandic language Greenlandic has consonants at five points of articulation: labial, alveolar, palatal, velar and uvular. It does not have phonemic voicing contrast, but rather distinguishes stops from fricatives. It distinguishes stops, fricatives, and nasals at the labial, alveolar, velar, and uvular points of articulation. The earlier palatal sibilant has merged with in all but a few dialects. The labiodental fricative is only contrastive in loanwords. The alveolar stop is pronounced as an affricate before the high front vowel . Often, Danish loanwords containing preserve these, although this does not imply a change in pronunciation, for example "beer" and "God"; these are pronounced exactly as .
Izi language Izi contains 26 consonant phonemes classified under six manners of articulation and five places of articulation which are shown in the chart below. Consonants are also distinguished by voicing. Both voiced and voiceless stops occur in labial, alveolar, velar, and labio-velar places of articulation. There are also corresponding nasals for each of these places of articulation. Fricatives are always labials, alveolars, and velars; affricates are always labials and alveolars. Izi has both a lateral and non-lateral liquid, but some speakers replace the non-lateral with the lateral liquid.