Lingual-Palatal Pressure Measurement and Analysis Techniques Peak lingual pressure magnitude measurements obtained during speech are related to the design of the pressure-sensing transducers. The results of one investigation (Appl and Leeper, 1973) suggest that the response of cantilever beam transducers used to collect lingual pressure data is dependent upon the location of the strain gages upon ... Research Note
Research Note  |   September 01, 1975
Lingual-Palatal Pressure Measurement and Analysis Techniques
 
Author Affiliations & Notes
  • Herbert A. Leeper, Jr.
    Oklahoma State University, Stillwater, Oklahoma
  • Franklin J. Appl
    University of Oklahoma, Norman, Oklahoma
Article Information
Research Notes
Research Note   |   September 01, 1975
Lingual-Palatal Pressure Measurement and Analysis Techniques
Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, September 1975, Vol. 18, 588-593. doi:10.1044/jshr.1803.588
History: Received May 1, 1974 , Accepted April 7, 1975
 
Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, September 1975, Vol. 18, 588-593. doi:10.1044/jshr.1803.588
History: Received May 1, 1974; Accepted April 7, 1975

Peak lingual pressure magnitude measurements obtained during speech are related to the design of the pressure-sensing transducers. The results of one investigation (Appl and Leeper, 1973) suggest that the response of cantilever beam transducers used to collect lingual pressure data is dependent upon the location of the strain gages upon the beam. Some differences between prior investigations designed to study the role of lingual pressure in a feedback model of speech processing can be explained by the placement of the strain gages on the beam.

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