Anatomy and Physiology Involved in Producing the Word “No”

$19.95

Add to cart
Essay #: 057984
Total text length is 5,080 characters (approximately 3.5 pages).

Excerpts from the Paper

The beginning:
Anatomy and Physiology Involved in Producing the Word “No”
Saying the word “no” involves a voice mechanism that has three subsystems. The three subsystems are: air pressure system, vibratory system and resonating system. Each of these systems comes from a different part of the body and has its own specific role in creating the sound of “no” (“Learning About the Voice Mechanism,” 2004).
Each subsystem uses specific body organs in order to make sound production. The air pressure system uses the diaphragm, chest muscles, ribs, abdominal muscles and the lungs. All of these organs are used to give air and regulate the flow of air so that the vocal folds can vibrate to make a sound (“Learning About the Voice Mechanism,” 2004).
The vibratory uses...
The end:
.....nary process that has taken centuries.
References
Learning About the Voice Mechanism. (2004). The Voice Problem
Website. Retrieved March 4, 2010, from http://www.voiceproblem.org/anatomy/learning.asp#
Perkell
, J. S. (2005). Motor Control of Speech: Control
Variables and Mechanisms. Harvard-MIT Division of Health Sciences and Technology. Retrieved March 4, 2010, from http://ocw.mit.edu/NR/rdonlyres/Health-Sciences-and-Technology/HST-722JFall-2005/E9F65E7E-D732-41EE-AB29-5D1FD0096EE6/0/6_mot_con_sp_per.pdf
Appendix:
(“Learning About the Voice Mechanism,” 2004).
(“Learning About the Voice Mechanism,” 2004).
(“Learning About the Voice Mechanism,” 2004).
(“Learning About the Voice Mechanism,” 2004).
(“Learning About the Voice Mechanism,” 2004).