Americanist phonetic notation (also Americanist Phonetic Alphabet, American Phonetic Alphabet, APA, North American Phonetic Alphabet) is a system of phonetic notation originally developed by European and Euro-American anthropologists and language scientists (former Neo-grammarians) for the phonetic and phonemic transcription of Native American and European languages. However, the system is generally used for transcribing any language. ...more on Wikipedia about "Americanist phonetic notation"
Benjamin Franklin's phonetic alphabet was Benjamin Franklin's proposal for a spelling reform of the English language. It used many of the same letters, but changed some of them and what sounds they represented. It was one of the earliest proposed spelling reforms to the English language. ...more on Wikipedia about "Benjamin Franklin's phonetic alphabet"
On this page is a version of the IPA vowel chart designed for browsers currently set to display large text sizes. Thus, only the dimensions of the chart are increased. ...more on Wikipedia about "Double-sized IPA vowel chart"
The International Phonetic Alphabet (IPA) is a system of phonetic notation devised by linguists to accurately and uniquely represent each of the wide variety of sounds ( phones or phonemes) used in spoken human language. It is intended as a notational standard for the phonemic and phonetic representation of all spoken languages. ...more on Wikipedia about "International Phonetic Alphabet"
Symbols of the International Phonetic Alphabet as used for English. ...more on Wikipedia about "International Phonetic Alphabet for English"
The International Phonetic Association / / ( abbr.: IPA) is an organization that promotes the scientific study of phonetics and the various practical applications of that science. The IPA’s major contribution to the academic community is the International Phonetic Alphabet—a notational standard for the phonetic representation of all languages. The initials IPA is used to refer to both the Association and the Alphabet. The Association also publishes the Journal of the International Phonetic Association. ...more on Wikipedia about "International Phonetic Association"
This is a concise version of the International Phonetic Alphabet for English sounds. ...more on Wikipedia about "IPA chart for English"
Kirshenbaum, sometimes called ASCII-IPA, is a system used to represent the International Phonetic Alphabet (IPA) in ASCII. It was developed for Usenet, notably the newsgroups sci.lang and alt.usage.english. It is named after Evan Kirshenbaum, who led the collaboration that created it. ...more on Wikipedia about "Kirshenbaum"
A phonetic alphabet is any of three things: ...more on Wikipedia about "Phonetic alphabet"
Phonetic transcription (or phonetic notation) is the visual system of symbolization of the sounds occurring in spoken human language. The most common type of phonetic transcription uses a phonetic alphabet (such as the International Phonetic Alphabet). ...more on Wikipedia about "Phonetic transcription"
The predominant system for transcribing Cantonese in IPA is a broad IPA transcription system devised by S. L. Wong, frequently referred to in Chinese phonological studies by names which can be translated “the S. L. Wong system” ( Chinese: 黃錫凌式) or simply “the broad transcription” (寬式). This broad phonemic transcription system was created by S. L. Wong for use in A Chinese syllabary pronounced according to the dialect of Canton (粵音韻彙), considered by many to be an authoritative Cantonese dictionary. Its analysis of Cantonese phonemes is related to the theories of Y. R. Chao. ...more on Wikipedia about "S. L. Wong (Cantonese)"
The Speech Assessment Methods Phonetic Alphabet (SAMPA) is a computer-readable phonetic script using 7-bit printable ASCII characters, based on the International Phonetic Alphabet (IPA). ...more on Wikipedia about "SAMPA"
SAMPA charts of consonants and vowels ...more on Wikipedia about "SAMPA chart"
This is a concise version of SAMPA for English sounds. ...more on Wikipedia about "SAMPA chart for English"
A concise version of SAMPA for Classical Nahuatl sounds ...more on Wikipedia about "SAMPA chart for Nahuatl"
TIPA is a free software package providing IPA and other phonetic character capabilities for TeX and LaTeX. Written by Rei Fukui, TIPA is based upon the author's previous work in TSIPA. ...more on Wikipedia about "Tipa"
The Uralic Phonetic Alphabet (UPA) or Finno-Ugric transcription system is a phonetic transcription or notational system used predominantly for the transcription of Finno-Ugric languages. It was first published in 1901 by Emil Nestor Setälä, a Finnish linguist. ...more on Wikipedia about "Uralic Phonetic Alphabet"
Visible speech is the name of the system used by Alexander Melville Bell, who was known internationally as a teacher of speech and proper elocution and an author of books on the subject. The system is composed of symbols that show the position and movement of the throat, tongue, and lips as they produced the sounds of language and it is a type of phonetic notation. The system was used to aid the deaf in learning to speak. Alexander Graham Bell learned the symbols, assisted his father in giving public demonstrations of the system and mastered it to the point that he later improved upon his father's work. Eventually Alexander Graham Bell became a powerful advocate of visible speech and oralism in the United States. The money he earned from his patent of the telephone helped him to pursue his mission. ...more on Wikipedia about "Visible Speech"
The Extended SAM Phonetic Alphabet (X-SAMPA) is a variant of SAMPA developed in 1995 by John C. Wells, professor of phonetics at the University of London. It was designed to unify the individual language SAMPA alphabets, and extend SAMPA to cover the entire range of characters in the International Phonetic Alphabet. ...more on Wikipedia about "X-SAMPA"
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