How do you pronounce affricates in English (1 out of 25).

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Translation of affricates

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IPA (International Phonetic Alphabet) of affricates

The International Phonetic Alphabet (IPA) is an alphabetic system of phonetic notation based primarily on the Latin alphabet. With phonetic transcriptions, dictionarie tell you about the pronunciation of words, because the spelling of an English word does not tell you how you should pronounce it. Below is the phonetic transcription of affricates:

Derived Form of affricates

root word: affricate
plural: affricates
root word: affricate
Noun: affricate
a composite speech sound consisting of a stop and a fricative articulated at the same point (as 'ch' in 'chair' and 'j' in 'joy')
Synonymsaffricate consonant*, affricatives,
Type ofconsonants,

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  1. British English only has two affricates. Affricates begin with an explosive stop, highlighted
  2. fine pronouncing affricates as stop-fricative sequences, even though affricates are not
  3. affricates. Affricates are quite common around the world, though less common than fricatives.
  4. Besides a couple affricates and a difference between a regular c and a cu made by rounding
  5. Most consonants, specifically obstruents: stops affricates and fricatives, when
  6. The middle row shows the fricatives and affricates. The bottom row shows the nasal sounds highlighted
  7. affricates, the nasals and the approximants. English consonants are classified by technical
  8. is called frication. Affricates
  9. The affricates are most commonly spelt with the letters ch and j respectively.
  10. hear and produce the / t / sound correctly. Affricates
  11. hear and produce the / d / sound correctly. Affricates
  12. They're called affricates.
  13. The affricates are made by first stopping the airstream
  14. and tu; instead, it uses the affricates chi and tsu.
  15. in, so top left is post-alveolar fricatives and affricates, top right is dental and alveolar
  16. affricates are consonants that start like plosives but are released as fricatives. theyre
  17. Edgar was originally going to put the following affricates in it: /ts/, /pf/, and /t/.
  18. affricates, things like that.
  19. Affricates often behave as if they were intermediate between stops and fricatives, but phonetically
  20. Increasing the stricture of a typical trill results in a trilled fricative. Trilled affricates