← MSLE Test
5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- nasal (stop)
- a added to the beginning of a baseword which changes the word's meaning.
- b The position of the mouth, tongue, lips, and teeth in the vocal production of speech.
- c A letter or letter combination that spells a single phoneme; in English, it may be one, two, three or four letters (ie, e, ei, igh, or eigh)
- d Consonant phoneme articulated as a stop before a fricative, such as /ch/ or /j/. They are noncontinuant sounds and are produced with a stop closure and then an immediate release of the air.
- e Spoken with the air stream directed through the nasal cavity (ie, /m/ or /n/).
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- Consonant sounds spoken with the tongue between the teeth.
- Adjacent vowels that appear in distinct syllable and therefore have distinct sounds. (ie. theater = the-a-ter, create = cre-ate)
- Having more than one syllable. Also called polysyllabic.
- consonants that are produced with an obstruction of the air stream, including stops, fricatives, and affricatives; contrasts with sonorants.
- The tonal level of a vocal or nonvocal sound, determined by its sound frequencies.
5 True/False Questions
decoding → Ability to translate a word from print to speech, usually by employing knowledge of sound symbol correspondences; also the act of deciphering a new word by sounding it out.
labials → Consonant formed with lips together, such as /b/.
mulisensory → Involving three or more senses, usually visual, auditory, kinesthetic, or tactile.
sibilant → Speech sounds that are spoken with resonance and continuancy, including vowels, glides, liquids, and nasals; contrasts with obstruents.
high → Spoken with the tongue midway between the roof of the mouth (high) and its lowest position away from the roof of the mouth.