Top 10 similar words or synonyms for palatal_velar

velar_uvular    0.956410

post_alveolar_palatal    0.952625

voiceless_voiced    0.950639

labial_alveolar    0.950602

stop_voiceless_voiced    0.945813

stop_affricate_fricative    0.945003

velar_glottal    0.939456

fricative_nasal    0.939258

dental_alveolar    0.936511

plosive_affricate    0.935872

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for palatal_velar

Article Example
Sj-sound Features of the voiceless palatal-velar fricative:
Heng (letter) A variant form, , is encoded as part of the IPA Extensions block. It is used to represent the voiceless palatal-velar fricative in the International Phonetic Alphabet.
Sj-sound The sound is transcribed in the International Phonetic Alphabet. The International Phonetic Association (IPA) describes as a "simultaneous and ", but this claim is disputed among phoneticians, including at least one former president of the IPA. Other descriptive labels include voiceless postalveolo-velar fricative, voiceless palatal-velar fricative, voiceless dorso-palatal velar fricative, voiceless postalveolar and velar fricative, or voiceless coarticulated velar and palatoalveolar fricative. The closest English phoneme is , however, the phone present in some English dialects is a close approximation as well.
Laryngeal theory An occasionally advanced idea that the laryngeals were dorsal fricatives corresponding directly to the three traditionally reconstructed series of dorsal stops ("palatal", velar, and labiovelar) suggests a further possibility, a palatal fricative .
Fricative consonant In addition, is usually called a "voiceless labial-velar fricative", but it is actually an approximant. True doubly articulated fricatives may not occur in any language; but see voiceless palatal-velar fricative for a putative (and rather controversial) example.
Old English phonology Old English had a fairly large set of dorsal (postalveolar, palatal, velar) and glottal consonants: . Typically only are analyzed as separate phonemes; is considered an allophone of , an allophone of , and and allophones of .
Dorsal consonant Dorsal consonants are articulated with the mid body of the tongue (the dorsum). They include the palatal, velar and, in some cases, alveolo-palatal and uvular consonants. They contrast with coronal consonants, articulated with the flexible front of the tongue, and laryngeal consonants, articulated in the pharyngeal cavity.
Francis Lodwick Lodwick's alphabet consists of a system of representing consonants systematically; symbols indicating place of articulation (labial, dental, palatal, velar, sibilant) are modified by indication of the manner of articulation (voiced, voiceless, aspirated, nasal). Vowels are added as diacritics. This approach is entirely parallel to the tengwar alphabet, developed by J. R. R. Tolkien in the 1930s.
Aymaran languages Though Aymaran languages vary in terms of consonant inventories, they have several features in common. Aymara and Jaqaru both contain phonemic stops at labial, alveolar, palatal, velar and uvular points of articulation. Stops are distinguished by ejective and aspirated features. Both also contain alveolar, palatal, and velar fricatives and several central and lateral approximants.
Place of articulation A precise vocabulary of compounding the two places of articulation is sometimes seen. However, it is usually reduced to the passive articulation, which is generally sufficient. Thus "dorsal–palatal", "dorsal–velar", and "dorsal–uvular" are usually just called "palatal", "velar", and "uvular". If there is ambiguity, additional terms have been invented, so "subapical–palatal" is more commonly called "retroflex".