Top 10 similar words or synonyms for voiceless_voiced

nasal_plosive    0.952947

palatal_velar    0.950639

post_alveolar_palatal    0.947571

velar_uvular    0.945030

stop_affricate_fricative    0.943857

fricative_approximant    0.943126

plosive_affricate    0.942685

glottal_plosive    0.942663

plosive_fricative    0.940710

fricative_nasal    0.940308

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for voiceless_voiced

Article Example
Nyole language (Uganda) Nyole has series of voiceless, voiced, and prenasalized stops. is labio-velar.
Jalapa Mazatec Jalapa consonants distinguish (prenasalized) voiced, tenuis, and aspirated plosives, as well as voiceless, voiced, and glottalized sonorants.
Northern Sami The consonant inventory of Northern Sami is large, consisting of three different series of plosives/affricates (voiceless, voiced and preaspirated) and two series of nasals (plain and glottalized). In addition, length (gemination) is contrastive for almost all consonants.
Affricate consonant The Northwest Caucasian languages Abkhaz and Ubykh both contrast sibilant affricates at four places of articulation: alveolar, postalveolar, alveolo-palatal and retroflex. They also distinguish voiceless, voiced, and ejective affricates at each of these.
Old Spanish language The phonological system of Old Spanish was quite similar to that of other mediaeval Romance languages. Among the consonants, there were seven sibilants, including three sets of voiceless/voiced pairs:
Maltese language Voiceless stops are only lightly aspirated and voiced stops are fully voiced. Voicing is carried over from the last segment in obstruent clusters; thus, two- and three-obstruent clusters are either voiceless or voiced throughout, e.g. is realised "we write". Maltese has final-obstruent devoicing of voiced obstruents and voiceless stops have no audible release, making voicelessvoiced pairs phonetically indistinguishable.
Tshangla language Most dialects of Tshangla do not make lexical distinctions according to tone, however the language overall may be in the process of tonogenesis. Some dialects such as those of Central Monpa and Padma-bkod have replaced voiceless-voiced contrasts with a high-low tone distinction, respectively.
Indo-European languages The three-way PIE distinction between voiceless, voiced and voiced aspirated stops is considered extremely unusual from the perspective of linguistic typology—particularly in the existence of voiced aspirated stops without a corresponding series of voiceless aspirated stops. None of the various daughter-language families continue it unchanged, with numerous "solutions" to the apparently unstable PIE situation:
Kwak'wala The consonantal inventory of Kwak'wala includes a three-way contrast in plosives (plain (voiceless), voiced, and ejective). There is an extensive series of distinctions between rounded and non-rounded consonants in the dorsal region. Notably, there are no velar consonants without secondary articulation: they are all either palatalized or labialized. The consonants are shown in the following table.
Mazatecan languages Jalapa Mazatec has a three-way contrast between aspirated/voiceless, voiced, and nasalized articulation for all plosives, nasals and approximants. The lateral occurs only in loanwords, and the tap occurs in only one morpheme, the clitic "a" "probably". The bilabial aspirated and plain stops are also marginal phonemes.