A clicking expulsion of a minimal amount of air used in some languages as a fundamental phoneme ordinarily. Represented by the apostrophe.
A speech sound made by closing the vocal cords and then releasing them, as in a cough, symbolised by //.
a stop consonant articulated by releasing pressure at the glottis; as in the sudden onset of a vowel
a forced stoppage of sound
a speech sound articulated by a momentary, complete closing of the glottis in the back of the throat
A catch in the throat from closure of the "glottis," the vocal cords, written in Inezeño with an apostrophe as .
ËŒÉ¡lÉ‘tlÌ© ËˆstÉ‘p] - a consonant formed by closing the vocal folds, symbolized by IPA , as in English [Ê”ÊŒÌƒÊ”ÊŒÌƒ] uh-uh.
A glottal stop is a momentary break in sound caused by the closing of the throat. This stop is the typical air restriction required by any consonant. Example:â€œHe isâ€ (the break between the two words)
The glottal stop or voiceless glottal plosive is a type of consonantal sound, used in many spoken languages. The symbol in the International Phonetic Alphabet that represents this sound is . The glottal stop is the sound made when the vocal cords are pressed together to stop the flow of air and then released, and is the sound in the middle of the interjection uh-oh.
The symbol is a letter of the Latin alphabet, used to represent a glottal stop in several phonetic transcription schemes, as well as in the alphabets of some languages. A superscript version, , is also used.