Top 10 similar words or synonyms for bilabial_dental

glottal_plosive    0.945815

alveolar_postalveolar_palatal_velar    0.940293

affricate_fricative    0.930570

alveolar_velar    0.929961

post_alveolar_palatal    0.927976

velar_glottal_nasal_plosive    0.926064

labial_alveolar_palatal_velar    0.924783

labial_alveolar    0.924032

palatal_velar_uvular_glottal    0.923711

glottal_nasal    0.923579

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for bilabial_dental

Article Example
Slack voice Javanese contrasts slack and stiff voiced bilabial, dental, retroflex, and velar stops.
Stiff voice Javanese contrasts stiff and slack voiced bilabial, dental, retroflex, and velar stops:
Taa language There are five click types: bilabial, dental, lateral, alveolar, and palatal. There are seventeen series, differing in phonation, manner, and complexity (what were traditionally considered uvular clicks, but that are now analyzed either as clusters or as airstream contours). These are perfectly normal consonants in Taa, and indeed are preferred over non-clicks in word-initial position.
Kathlamet language All of the Chinookan languages feature what Mithun (1999) describes as “rich consonant inventor(y) typical of [languages native to] the Northwest coast” and “elaborate phonological processes”. Kathlamet contains bilabial, dental, velar, and uvular stops p, t, k, q, and lateral and palatal affricatives χ, ts, Also lateral, dental, velar, uvular, and laryngeal fricatives, ɬ, tɬ, x, h and nasal m, n. Boas (1911b) reports that Kathlamet consonant clusters are defined by their position to the word initial, medial and final and the phonemic syllable initial and final. In sequences of consonant where a continuant occurs as nucleus, consonants following the nucleus are taken to appear the separate clusters, the nucleus in none.
ǂ’Amkoe language Like the Tuu languages, with which it was previously classified, ǂ’Amkoe has five click "types": bilabial, dental, alveolar, palatal, and lateral alveolar. There are 14 to 19 "accompaniments" (combinations of manner, phonation, and contour), depending on the speaker. As with non-clicks, the difference is in whether the speaker retains pre-voiced clicks like those found in the Ju languages and Taa. The result is 68 to 77 click consonants. (Theoretically, the numbers may be 70 and 95, as several clicks shown here were unattested in Gerlach 2012 but have since proven to be accidental gaps, and some or all of the gaps below are likely to be accidental as well. This is especially so considering that the pre-voiced clicks are attested from only a single speaker, for whom extensive data is not available, and that the delayed-aspirated series has not been reported from ǂHoan.) Gerlach (2015) finds the following inventory, considering N!aqriaxe and ǂHoan dialects: