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100 Incredibly Useful and Interesting Web Sites - PCWorld Even as the Web has become more entertaining--and certainly better looking--over the past 15 years, it has also become much more useful and practical, as the 100 sites in this feature will demonstrate. I've organized the sites in the list by the type of task they help you with. It is not a ranking; in each category I recommend sites that specialize in a different area than the others. I've also mixed in a smattering of sites that you might not use every day, but that provide ready answers to specific questions like "How can I learn to rumba?" Linguistics 566: Introduction to Syntax for Computational Linguistics A core course in UW's Professional Master's in Computational Linguistics Autumn 2013 Course Info Instructor Info Instructor: Emily M.
critiqueme.com Ever Wonder What People Are Not Telling You? Get constructive, anonymous feedback from your peers more info Our 100% anonymous question and answer network allows you to ask anyone anything and get completely truthful responses even about things they would never tell you directly. Questions Asked Today Ling 450/550 Linguistic Phonetics Linguistics 450/550: Introduction to Linguistic Phonetics Winter, 2010 Syllabus Calendar click here, Moodle page for homework and quizzes click here, Back to the Catalyst page click here, This course is an introductory survey of phonetic theory and a introduction to fundamental aspects of phonological analysis.
JFLAP download : build FSA & FST Back to JFLAP web page NOTE: These are .jar files. If your operating system saves them as .zip files, rename them to .jar files. Then you should be able to click on them to run them. NOTE 2: If you have trouble with clicking on the .jar file, try jarfix NOTE 3: Most people will just want the software, if you want the source, scroll down to the bottom. Allophone Diagram of basic procedure to determine whether two sounds are allophones History of concept The term "allophone" was coined by Benjamin Lee Whorf in the 1940s. In doing so, he placed a cornerstone in consolidating early phoneme theory. The term was popularized by G. L. Trager and Bernard Bloch in a 1941 paper on English phonology and went on to become part of standard usage within the American structuralist tradition.
Carmel Download (License Agreement) This License Agreement (the "Agreement") is entered, effective this date, by and between University of Southern California, and the individual executing this Agreement below as "Licensee" (hereinafter, the "Licensee"). WHEREAS, USC has developed the Carmel package and related documentation (the "Software"); and WHEREAS, Licensee desires, and USC is willing to grant to Licensee, a license to use the Software in accordance with this Agreement;
How to read a spectrogram - Rob Hagiwara Welcome to the Monthly Mystery Spectrogram webzone. These pages are Rob Hagiwara's professional web-space. For personal musings, please see Rob's blog. This is the How To page of the mystery spectrogram webzone. Contents for this page: How do I read a spectrogram? Arpabet Arpabet is a phonetic transcription code developed by Advanced Research Projects Agency (ARPA) as a part of their Speech Understanding Project (1971–1976). It represents each phoneme of General American English with a distinct sequence of ASCII characters. Arpabet has been used in several speech synthesizers, including Computalker for the S-100 (Altair) system, SAM for the Commodore 64, SAY for the Amiga and TextAssist for the PC and Speakeasy from Intelligent Artefacts (see ST_Robotics) which used the Votrax SC01 speech synthesiser IC. It is also used in the CMU Pronouncing Dictionary. Symbols