Phonetik und Sprachverarbeitung
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Hier finden Sie eine Liste der Publikationen der am Institut für Phonetik und Sprachverarbeitung beschäftigten und mit ihm assoziierten Wissenschaftler. Sie können die Liste durchsuchen und nach Jahr oder nach Publikationstyp sortieren lassen.

Die komplette Liste können Sie im BibTeX-Format herunterladen:
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Das IPS hat seit seiner Gründung 1972 in 39 Ausgaben die „Forschungsberichte des Instituts für Phonetik und sprachliche Kommunikation der Universität München (FIPKM)“ herausgegeben. 2002 wurde die Reihe eingestellt. Einige der Ausgaben zwischen 1996 und 2002 sind online abrufbar. Andere Ausgaben sind auf Anfrage in gedruckter Form erhältlich.
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Reference

Franke, M., Hoole, P., Schreier, R., Falk, S. (2021). Reading Fluency in Children and Adolescents Who Stutter. Brain Sciences, 11(12), 159-5.

BibTeX

@article{frankeReadingFluencyChildren2021,
  title = {Reading {{Fluency}} in {{Children}} and {{Adolescents Who Stutter}}},
  author = {Franke, Mona and Hoole, Philip and Schreier, Ramona and Falk, Simone},
  year = {2021},
  month = nov,
  journal = {Brain Sciences},
  volume = {11},
  number = {12},
  pages = {1595},
  issn = {2076-3425},
  doi = {10.3390/brainsci11121595},
  urldate = {2022-06-27},
  abstract = {Speech fluency is a major challenge for young persons who stutter. Reading aloud, in particular, puts high demands on fluency, not only regarding online text decoding and articulation, but also in terms of prosodic performance. A written text has to be segmented into a number of prosodic phrases with appropriate breaks. The present study examines to what extent reading fluency (decoding ability, articulation rate, and prosodic phrasing) may be altered in children (9{\textendash}12 years) and adolescents (13{\textendash}17 years) who stutter compared to matched control participants. Read speech of 52 children and adolescents who do and do not stutter was analyzed. Children and adolescents who stutter did not differ from their matched control groups regarding reading accuracy and articulation rate. However, children who stutter produced shorter pauses than their matched peers. Results on prosodic phrasing showed that children who stutter produced more major phrases than the control group and more intermediate phrases than adolescents who stutter. Participants who stutter also displayed a higher number of breath pauses. Generally, the number of disfluencies during reading was related to slower articulation rates and more prosodic boundaries. Furthermore, we found age-related changes in general measures of reading fluency (decoding ability and articulation rate), as well as the overall strength of prosodic boundaries and number of breath pauses. This study provides evidence for developmental stages in prosodic phrasing as well as for alterations in reading fluency in children who stutter.},
  langid = {english}
}

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