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Hi i feel trouble pronouncing syllables like sh,v and z

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I can't understand what you actually mean. If you mean about the pronunciation, then you are on the wrong side, anyway let me just help you how to learn it online with sound from different accent.. follow below given link and type in the word word you like to hear and click submit.. Good luck.. http://www.howjsay.com/index.php?word=james&submit=Submit

Posted on May 04, 2010

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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What is the easiest way to learn spoken english?


English isn't easy as it is evolved from several languages including Latin, Greek, old French, German, Indian. Several words have the same sound but different spellings and different meanings.

The most important difference between English and other languages is it isn't tonal and each word is divided into syllables. It is the accurate and clear sounding of each syllable that is particularly important in spoken English rather than the sound of the word the syllables produce when joined together.
This requirement means English is spoken of necessity, more slowly than many other languages and often even more slowly when communicating something important or emphasising something.

Although the language isn't tonal in principle, slight changes of tone when speaking are normal in order to modify what is being said in order to communicate humour, irony, sarcasm, seriousness and so forth and in the matter of personal speech facial expression can, in addition, be an important factor.
Spoken English in person often includes a literal misdirection where what is said is deliberately understated or overstated and the listener should recognise these devices by also recognising the tone changes, emphasis changes and alteration of the facial expression.

Colloquialisms are often included in such speech. Reading novels is one good method of building a store of such devices.

You won't do better initially than investing in a good dictionary - The Oxford English Dictionary is best for British English and Webster's for American English. Once you have learned the correct pronunciation of the syllables these books will provide much information about the meanings of words and how they are pronounced.

Watching films and television from the English-speaking world, especially the older films and making notes of what isn't understood and these will be found to be invaluable in the use of the language, an appropriate tone of voice and facial expression...
English speaking radio is almost equally important and a wide variety of audio and tv is available on the BBC website and the podcasts from CBC are particularly good.

Practicing by reciting into a recording machine and then listening to the result is almost as essential as practicing in person with any good English speaker where you are.

One thing of particular importance is the matter of grammar. When you know what you want to say in your first language the temptation is to translate it into English and then speak but unfortunately a direct translation usually makes little sense. It is important to try and think in English in order to be better understood.

I hope this helps...
Good luck!

Feb 20, 2017 | GPS

1 Answer

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

1 Answer

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

2 Answers

I'm trying to divide the word video into 2 syllables and it's not working, could you please help me?


Are you trying to do this in a programming language?
BTW "Video" is 3 syllables.

Feb 26, 2014 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Syllables words


'Clown' has only one syllable.

Jan 17, 2014 | Computers & Internet

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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