Open main menu

Wikipedia β

Contents

Voiced alveolar sibilant affricateEdit

Voiced alveolar sibilant affricate
d͡z
d͜z
IPA number 104 133
Encoding
Entity (decimal) ʣ
Unicode (hex) U+02A3
X-SAMPA dz
Kirshenbaum dz
Listen

The voiced alveolar sibilant affricate is a type of consonantal sound, used in some spoken languages. The sound is transcribed in the International Phonetic Alphabet with ⟨d͡z⟩ or ⟨d͜z⟩ (formerly ⟨ʣ⟩).

FeaturesEdit

Features of the voiced alveolar sibilant affricate:

  • Its manner of articulation is sibilant affricate, which means it is produced by first stopping the air flow entirely, then directing it with the tongue to the sharp edge of the teeth, causing high-frequency turbulence.
  • The stop component of this affricate is laminal alveolar, which means it is articulated with the blade of the tongue at the alveolar ridge. For simplicity, this affricate is usually called after the sibilant fricative component.
  • There are at least three specific variants of the fricative component:
    • Dentalized laminal alveolar (commonly called "dental"), which means it is articulated with the tongue blade very close to the upper front teeth, with the tongue tip resting behind lower front teeth. The hissing effect in this variety of [z] is very strong.[1]
    • Non-retracted alveolar, which means it is articulated with either the tip or the blade of the tongue at the alveolar ridge, termed respectively apical and laminal.
    • Retracted alveolar, which means it is articulated with either the tip or the blade of the tongue slightly behind the alveolar ridge, termed respectively apical and laminal. Acoustically, it is close to [ʒ] or laminal [ʐ].
  • Its phonation is voiced, which means the vocal cords vibrate during the articulation.
  • It is a central consonant, which means it is produced by directing the airstream along the center of the tongue, rather than to the sides.
  • The airstream mechanism is pulmonic, which means it is articulated by pushing air solely with the lungs and diaphragm, as in most sounds.

OccurrenceEdit

The following sections are named after the fricative component.

Dentalized laminal alveolarEdit

Language Word IPA Meaning Notes
Armenian Eastern[2] ձուկ   [d̻͡z̪uk]  'fish'
Belarusian[3] дзеканне/dzekannje [ˈd̻͡z̪ekän̪ʲe] 'dzekanye' Contrasts with palatalized form. See Belarusian phonology
Czech[4] Afgánec byl [ˈävɡäːnɛd̻͡z̪ bɪɫ̪] 'an Afghan was' Allophone of /t͡s/ before voiced consonants. See Czech phonology
Hungarian[5] bodza [ˈbod̻͡z̪ːɒ] 'elderberry' See Hungarian phonology
Kashubian[6] [example needed]
Latvian[7] drudzis [ˈd̪rud̻͡z̪is̪] 'fever' See Latvian phonology
Macedonian[8] ѕвезда/dzvezda [ˈd̻͡z̪ve̞z̪d̪ä] 'star' See Macedonian phonology
Polish[9] dzwon   [d̻͡z̪vɔn̪]  'bell' See Polish phonology
Russian[10] плацдарм/platsdarm [pɫ̪ɐd̻͡z̪ˈd̪är̠m] 'bridgehead' Allophone of /t͡s/ before voiced consonants. See Russian phonology
Serbo-Croatian[11] отац би / otac bi [ǒ̞t̪äd̻͡z̪ bi] 'father would' Allophone of /t͡s/ before voiced consonants.[11] See Serbo-Croatian phonology
Slovene[12] brivec brije [ˈbríːʋəd̻͡z̪ bríjɛ] 'barber shaves' Allophone of /t͡s/ before voiced consonants.
Ukrainian[13] дзвін/dzvin [d̻͡z̪ʋin̪] 'bell' See Ukrainian phonology
Upper Sorbian[14] [example needed] Allophone of /t͡s/ before voiced consonants.[14] See Upper Sorbian phonology

Non-retracted alveolarEdit

Language Word IPA Meaning Notes
Arabic Najdi[15] قـليب [d͡zɛ̝lib] 'well' Corresponds to /q/, /ɡ/, or /dʒ/ in other dialects.
Catalan[16] dotze [ˈd̪odd̻͡z̺ə] 'twelve' The fricative component is apical. See Catalan phonology
Dutch Orsmaal-Gussenhoven dialect[17] zèèg [d͡zɛːx] 'saw' Occasional allophone of /z/; distribution unclear.[17] See Orsmaal-Gussenhoven dialect phonology
English Broad Cockney[18] day [ˈd͡zæˑɪ̯] 'day' Possible word-initial, intervocalic and word-final allophone of /d/.[19][20] See English phonology
Received Pronunciation[20] [ˈd͡zeˑɪ̯]
New York[21] Possible syllable-initial and sometimes also utterance-final allophone of /d/.[21] See English phonology
Scouse[22] Possible syllable-initial and word-final allophone of /d/.[22] See English phonology
Georgian[23] ვალი [d͡zvɑli] 'bone'
Luxembourgish[24] spadséieren [ʃpɑˈd͡zəi̯ɵ̞ʀɵ̞n] 'to go for a walk' Marginal phoneme that occurs only in a few words.[24] See Luxembourgish phonology
Portuguese European[25] desafio [d͡zəˈfi.u] 'challenge' Allophone of /d/ before /i, ĩ/, or assimilation due to the deletion of /i ~ ɨ ~ e/. Increasingly used in Brazil.[26]
Brazilian[25][26] aprendizado [apɾẽ̞ˈd͡zadu] 'learning'
Many speakers mezzosoprano [me̞d͡zo̞so̞ˈpɾɐ̃nu] 'mezzo-soprano' Marginal sound. Some might instead use spelling pronunciations.[27] See Portuguese phonology
Romanian Moldavian dialects[28] zic [d͡zɨk] 'say' Corresponds to [z] in standard Romanian. See Romanian phonology
Spanish Some Rioplatense dialects día ['d͡zia̞] 'day' Corresponds to either [ð] or [d] in standard Spanish. See Spanish phonology.

VariableEdit

Language Word IPA Meaning Notes
Italian[29] zero [ˈd͡zɛːɾo] 'zero' The fricative component varies between dentalized laminal and non-retracted apical. In the latter case, the stop component is laminal denti-alveolar.[29] See Italian phonology

Voiced alveolar non-sibilant affricateEdit

Voiced alveolar non-sibilant affricate
d͡ɹ̝
d͡ð̠
d͡ð̳

FeaturesEdit

OccurrenceEdit

Language Word IPA Meaning Notes
English General American[30] dream [d͡ɹ̝ʷɪi̯m] 'dream' Phonetic realization of the stressed, syllable-initial sequence /dr/; more commonly postalveolar [d̠͡ɹ̠˔].[30] See English phonology
Received Pronunciation[30]
Italian Sicily[31] Adriatico [äd͡ɹ̝iˈäːt̪iko] 'the Adriatic Sea' Apical. It is a regional realization of the sequence /dr/, and can be realized as the sequence [dɹ̝] instead.[32] See Italian phonology

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

BibliographyEdit

  • Canepari, Luciano (1992), Il MªPi – Manuale di pronuncia italiana [Handbook of Italian Pronunciation] (in Italian), Bologna: Zanichelli, ISBN 88-08-24624-8 
  • Chew, Peter A. (2003), A computational phonology of Russian, Universal Publishers 
  • Gilles, Peter; Trouvain, Jürgen (2013), "Luxembourgish" (PDF), Journal of the International Phonetic Association, 43 (1): 67–74, doi:10.1017/S0025100312000278 
  • Gimson, Alfred Charles (2014), Cruttenden, Alan, ed., Gimson's Pronunciation of English (8th ed.), Routledge, ISBN 9781444183092 
  • Hualde, José (1992), Catalan, Routledge, ISBN 0-415-05498-2 
  • Kozintseva, Natalia (1995), Modern Eastern Armenian, Lincom Europa, ISBN 3895860352 
  • Ladefoged, Peter; Maddieson, Ian (1996). The Sounds of the World's Languages. Oxford: Blackwell. ISBN 0-631-19814-8. 
  • Landau, Ernestina; Lončarić, Mijo; Horga, Damir; Škarić, Ivo (1999), "Croatian", Handbook of the International Phonetic Association: A guide to the use of the International Phonetic Alphabet, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 66–69, ISBN 0-521-65236-7 
  • Lewis jr., Robert Eugene (2013), Complementizer Agreement in Najdi Arabic (PDF) 
  • Lunt, Horace G. (1952), Grammar of the Macedonian Literary Language, Skopje 
  • Nau, Nicole (1998), Latvian, Lincom Europa, ISBN 3-89586-228-2 
  • Padluzhny, Ped (1989), Fanetyka belaruskai litaraturnai movy, ISBN 5-343-00292-7 
  • Palková, Zdena (1994), Fonetika a fonologie češtiny, ISBN 978-8070668436 
  • Peters, Jörg (2010), "The Flemish–Brabant dialect of Orsmaal–Gussenhoven", Journal of the International Phonetic Association, 40 (2): 239–246, doi:10.1017/S0025100310000083 
  • Pop, Sever (1938), Micul Atlas Linguistic Român, Muzeul Limbii Române Cluj 
  • Pretnar, Tone; Tokarz, Emil (1980), Slovenščina za Poljake: Kurs podstawowy języka słoweńskiego, Katowice: Uniwersytet Śląski 
  • Puppel, Stanisław; Nawrocka-Fisiak, Jadwiga; Krassowska, Halina (1977), A handbook of Polish pronunciation for English learners, Warszawa: Państwowe Wydawnictwo Naukowe 
  • Rocławski, Bronisław (1976), Zarys fonologii, fonetyki, fonotaktyki i fonostatystyki współczesnego języka polskiego, Wydawnictwo Uczelniane Uniwersytetu Gdańskiego 
  • Shosted, Ryan K.; Chikovani, Vakhtang (2006), "Standard Georgian", Journal of the International Phonetic Association, 36 (2): 255–264, doi:10.1017/S0025100306002659 
  • Šewc-Schuster, Hinc (1984), Gramatika hornjo-serbskeje rěče, Budyšin: Ludowe nakładnistwo Domowina 
  • Szende, Tamás (1999), "Hungarian", Handbook of the International Phonetic Association: A guide to the use of the International Phonetic Alphabet, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 104–107, ISBN 0-521-65236-7 
  • Wells, John C. (1982). Accents of English. Volume 2: The British Isles (pp. i–xx, 279–466), Volume 3: Beyond the British Isles (pp. i–xx, 467–674). Cambridge University Press. ISBN  0-52128540-2 , 0-52128541-0 .