Functional Phonology: part I
PART I: REPRESENTATIONS
Chapter 1 discusses the need for a principled distinction between articulatory
and perceptual features and representations in phonology.
Chapters 2 and 3 introduce a computational model of how we can determine
the "automatic" acoustic output from specifications of muscle lengths
and tensions. This model will be used to corroborate statements about
the interaction between articulation and perception in the "phonological"
parts II and III. Chapter 4
treats some models of perception that we will need,
and chapter 5 tests the workings of the articulation model in the simulation
of vowels and consonants.
Up to the Functional Phonology web site.