Page 45 - 2017Spring
P. 45

Oller, D. K., Niyogi, P., Gray, S., Richards, J. A., Gilkerson, J., Xu, D., Yapanel U., and Warren, S. F. (2010). Automated vocal analysis of naturalistic re- cordings from children with autism, language delay, and typical develop- ment. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America 107, 13354-13359. doi:10.1073/pnas.1003882107.
Perry, T. L., Ohde, R. N., and Ashmead, D. H. (2001). The acoustic basis for gender identification from children’s voices. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 109, 2988-2998.
Reubold, U., and Harrington, J. (2015). Disassociating the effects of age from phonetic change: A longitudinal study of formant frequencies. In Gerstenberg, A., and Voeste, A. (Eds.), Language Development: The Lifes- pan Perspective. John Benjamins Publishing Company, Amsterdam, pp. 9-37.
Reubold, U., Harrington, J., and Kleber, F. (2010). Vocal aging effects on F0 and the first formant: A longitudinal analysis in adult speakers. Speech Communication 52, 638-651.
Romeo, R., Hazan, V., and Pettinato, M. (2013). Developmental trends and perceptual effects of intra-talker variability in consonant produc- tion. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 134, 3781-3792. doi:10.1121/1.4824160.
Roy, D. (2009). New horizons in the study of child language acquisition.
Proceedings of Interspeech 2009, 10th Annual Conference of the Interna-
Sadagopan, N., and Smith, A. (2013). Novel nonword learning in older speakers. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research 56, 1552- 1566.
Smith, A., and Zelaznik, H. N. (2004). Development of functional synergies for speech motor coordination in childhood and adolescence. Develop- mental Psychobiology 45, 22-33. doi:10.1002/dev.20009.
Sturm, J. A., and Steery, C. H. (2007). Speech and articulatory rates of school-age children in conversation and narrative contexts. Language, Speech, and Hearing Services in Schools 38, 47-59.
Tuomainen, O., and Hazan, V. L. (2016). Articulation rate in adverse lis- tening conditions in younger and older adults. Proceedings of Interspeech 2016, San Francisco, CA, September 8-12, 2016, pp. 2105-2109.
Van Engen, K. J., Baese-Berk, M., Baker, R. E., Choi, A., Kim, M., and Bra- dlow, A. R. (2010). The wildcat corpus of native- and foreign-accented English: Communicative efficiency across conversational dyads with varying language alignment profiles. Language and Speech 53, 510-540. doi:10.1177/0023830910372495.
Vosoughi, S., and Roy, D. (2012). A longitudinal study of prosodic exag- geration in child-directed speech. Proceedings of the 6th International Con- ference on Speech Prosody, Shanghai, China, May 22-25, 2012.
Walsh, B., and Smith, A. (2002). Articulatory movements in adolescents: Evidence for protracted development of speech motor control process-
     Spring 2017 | Acoustics Today | 43
tional Speech Communication Association, Brighton, UK, September 6-10,
2009, pp. 13-20.
Roy, N., Merrill, R. M., Thibeault, S., Parsa, R. A., Gray, S. D., and Smith, E.
M. (2004). Prevalence of voice disorders in teachers and the general pop- ulation. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research 47, 281-293. doi:10.1044/1092-4388(2004/023).
es. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research 45, 1119-1133.
Xue, S. A., and Hao, G. J. (2003). Changes in the human vocal tract due to
aging and the acoustic correlates of speech production: A pilot study. Jour- nal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research 46, 689-701.
  The Acoustical Society of America (ASA) invites individuals with a strong interest in any aspect of acoustics including (but not limited to) physical, engineering, oceanographic, biological, psychological, structural, and architectural, to apply for membership. This very broad diversity of inter- ests, along with the opportunities provided for the ex- change of knowledge and points of view, has become one
of the Society's unique and strongest assets. From its beginning in 1929, ASA has sought to serve the wide- spread interests of its members and the acoustics com- munity in all branches of acoustics, both theoretical and applied. ASA publishes the premier journal in the field and annually holds two exciting meetings that bring together colleagues from around the world.
Become a Member of the Acoustical Society of America
    Visit the to learn more about the Society and membership.

   43   44   45   46   47