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Planet is Word closed or open syllables? - Computers & Internet

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A planet is a plan of a net

so ask the big man
look too the sky if you get lost ....

Posted on Dec 04, 2014

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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I don't get what a stressed syllable is and need help with it


Word stress is the idea that in a word with more than one syllable, one (or more than one) syllable will be stressed or accented. And the rest will be unstressed, or, unaccented. Notice that I'm using the words 'stress' and 'accent' interchangeably. So, in English, not all syllables are created equal


English Pronunciation Stressed Syllables within Word Rachel English

Jan 10, 2016 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

How do I seperate the word artifact into syllables?


A simple solution for this does not exist, since in English there are many exceptions for syllables, and even some words that can be split into syllables in multiple ways.

You should have a look at natural language processing. Natural language processing
A thesis was written on splitting words into syllables here: Word Hy phen tion by Com put er patgen TeX Users Group

Oct 04, 2014 | Computers & Internet

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How do I divide the word meat into syllables?


Given your list of words, It appears to me that what makes up a syllable is the vowels in the word.. each time 1 or more vowels are separated by 1 or more consonants/symbols, a syllable is born.
so, have an array of characters containing vowels.
now iterate through the given word and create a new syllable(String) by adding the characters you are inspecting until you find a vowel.. now continue to add the vowels you find until you find a consonant/symbol.. that's where your new syllable ends (you can add it to a List if you want or just output it to the command line) ..and if you haven't gone through the entire word yet, create a new syllable(String) and repeat the process.

Good luck

Sep 10, 2014 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Show syllables in words


Perl is a great language for this type of problem.

I recommend using Perl, and installing the Lingua::Phonology::Syllable module. Here is a working example:

use Lingua::Phonology;
use Lingua::Phonology::Syllable;
my $phono = Lingua::Phonology->new();
$phono->features->loadfile;
$phono->symbols->loadfile;
# Create a new Syllable object
my $syll = new Lingua::Phonology::Syllable;
# Create an input word
my @word = $phono->symbols->segment('s','h','e','p','h','e','r','d');
# Allow onset clusters and simple codas
$syll->set_complex_onset;
$syll->set_coda;
# Syllabify the word
$syll->syllabify(@word);
my $count = $syll->count_syll;
print "Count: $count\n"; # prints "Count: 2"
# @word now has features set to indicate a syllabification of
# <shep><herd>

Aug 27, 2014 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

How syllable check


Perl is a great language for this type of problem.

I recommend using Perl, and installing the Lingua::Phonology::Syllable module. Here is a working example:

use Lingua::Phonology;
use Lingua::Phonology::Syllable;
my $phono = Lingua::Phonology->new();
$phono->features->loadfile;
$phono->symbols->loadfile;
# Create a new Syllable object
my $syll = new Lingua::Phonology::Syllable;
# Create an input word
my @word = $phono->symbols->segment('s','h','e','p','h','e','r','d');
# Allow onset clusters and simple codas
$syll->set_complex_onset;
$syll->set_coda;
# Syllabify the word
$syll->syllabify(@word);
my $count = $syll->count_syll;
print "Count: $count\n"; # prints "Count: 2"
# @word now has features set to indicate a syllabification of
# <shep><herd>

Aug 26, 2014 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Divide the word Dangerous into syllabes


(sounds like a school assignment to me) ;-)

-count (& save) the 3 characters (1st syllable).
-start at position 4 (3+1 chars) in the string.
-count (& save) the 3 characters (2nd syllable).
-start at position 7 (6+1 chars) in the string.
-count (& save) the 3 characters (3rd syllable).

Logic:

-Initialize syllable-counter (x) to 1, position-counter to 1 (z).
-Initialize syl(x) strings to Null, where x = 1 to 3.
-Assign "dangerous" to string variable.

z = 1
y = 1
x = 1
string = "DANGEROUS"

For x = 1 to 3 DO
*Comment. read 3 chars (in a loop), add them to Syl (x).
For y = 1 to 3 DO
read a char(y) from the string at position-counter(z)
syl(x) = syl(x) + char(y)
z = z + 1
END DO
END DO


NOTE: not 100%, but close.

May 13, 2014 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Syllables words


'Clown' has only one syllable.

Jan 17, 2014 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Wild planet spy gear safe


Hi!
Please contact help@wildplanet.com and our customer service department may be able to assist you with the issue.
Thanks.
Wild Planet

Aug 23, 2012 | Wild Planet Spy Gear Electronic Digital...

1 Answer

Lost planet wont open


their is a file on your ps3 that installs new games where the ''save data '' is find the lost planet file and delete it. you will have to start all over but its a fun game and its worth it.

Mar 16, 2009 | Capcom Lost Planet: Extreme Conditions for...

1 Answer

To calculate frequence of occurence of syllables in hindi diction


Select Count(*) from <TableName> Where fieldname like '%syllable%';

Mar 15, 2009 | Computers & Internet

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