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Lecture6_20160526ans

Lecture6_20160526ans - Regular Allomorphy LIN203 Lecture 6...

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Regular Allomorphy LIN203 – Lecture 6
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Summary Review Learning Outcomes Regular Allomorphy Phonological Rules [email protected] [email protected] Epenthesis/[email protected] Rhotacism Vowel Changes Other Consonant Changes
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i>clicker question… 1. Give the correct order in which the tongue is divided into 5 [email protected] parts (from the front to the back)? a. @p, front, blade, back, root b. root, back, front, @p, blade c. blade, @p, root, back, front d. @p, blade, front, back, root
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i>clicker question… 2. “labial”, “uvular”, “palatal” and “post- alveolar” all refer to _____. a. places of [email protected]@on b. voicing c. manners of [email protected]@on d. vowel [email protected]
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i>clicker question… 3. Which of the following [email protected] [email protected] corresponds to the English sound /dʒ/, as in “judge”?
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Learning Outcomes By the end of this lecture, you should be able to: 1. to explain the format of phonological rules and what the different components represent 2. to illustrate how the different types of phonological changes characterize the [email protected] of the [email protected] and spelling of English words 3. to describe elements in [email protected] and spelling that help [email protected] between [email protected] and Greek word elements
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i>clicker question… 4. Which of the following do you find the most helpful in this course?
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Regular Allomorphy Define “allomorphy”. What is “regular” about the allomorphy discussed in this chapter? What are the advantages of learning the rules about regular allomorphy as opposed to memorizing them on a case-by-case basis?
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Regular Allomorphy Allomorphy The same morpheme surfaces under different
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