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Re: Young female speaker?
That's quite spectacular, but perhaps not typical. I've met one female
whose lowest note was the Bb above that (about 120 Hz).
There was some rather spectacular work with vocal extensions some 60
(??) years ago , called Alfred Wolfsohn's Vox humana and
documented on Folkways recordings ... http://www.emusic.com/album/Various-Artists-Smithsonian-Folkways-Vox-Humana-Alfred-Wolfsohn-s-Experiments-in-Exten-MP3-Download/10894784.html
On 2008, Dec 3, at 5:48 PM, Kyle Gorman wrote:
yeah, that's approximately her minimum pitch.
On Wed, Dec 3, 2008 at 4:51 PM, Kevin Austin <kevin.austin@xxxxxxxxxxxx
I'm not sure where the 100 Hz comes from -- emulation of a young
Date: Fri, 28 Nov 2008 18:47:00 -0500
From: Kyle Gorman <kgorman@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx>
Subject: noise-masking experiments and labiovelars
Hi listers, I have two related questions for you.
I'm interested in the effects of following vowels on the
labiovelars. I was wondering if 1) anybody had done the experiment
proposing and 2) whether anybody had tried using stimuli generated
manner I'm proposing.
The procedure is as follows. I calculate the RMS amplitude of the
signal by convolving the squared signal with a Kaiser window with
20, # of points given by 3.2 x the number of frames for a single
the lowest pitch, which I set at 100 Hz (young female speaker),
the square root of the result.
Kyle Gorman ~ kgorman@xxxxxxxxxxxxxx ~ 513 405 2543