- Oxford Handbooks in Linguistics
- List of Contributors
- Corpus Design
- Data Collection
- Corpus Annotation: Methodology and Transcription Systems
- On Automatic Phonological Transcription of Speech Corpora
- Statistical Corpus Exploitation
- Corpus Archiving and Dissemination
- Metadata Formats
- Data Formats for Phonological Corpora
- Corpus and Research in Phonetics and Phonology: Methodological and Formal Considerations
- A Corpus-Based Study of Apicalization of /s/ before /l/ in Oslo Norwegian
- Corpora, Variation, and Phonology: An Illustration from French Liaison
- Corpus-Based Investigations of Child Phonological Development: Formal and Practical Considerations
- Corpus Phonology and Second Language Acquisition
- ELAN: Multimedia Annotation Application
- The Use of Praat in Corpus Research
- Praat Scripting
- The PhonBank Project: Data and Software-Assisted Methods for the Study of Phonology and Phonological Development
- ANVIL: The Video Annotation Research Tool
- Web-Based Archiving and Sharing of Phonological Corpora
- The IViE Corpus
- French Phonology from a Corpus Perspective: The PFC Programme
- Two Norwegian Speech Corpora: NoTa-Oslo and TAUS
- The LeaP Corpus
- The Diachronic Electronic Corpus of Tyneside English: Annotation Practices and Dissemination Strategies
- The Lanchart Corpus
- Phonological and Phonetic Databases at the Meertens Institute
- The VALIBEL Speech Database
- Prosody and Discourse in the Australian Map Task Corpus
- A Phonological Corpus of L1 Acquisition of Taiwan Southern Min
Abstract and Keywords
This chapter provides an overview of the state of the art in automatic phonological transcription. It discusses the most relevant methodological issues with regard to automatic transcription, and presents in detail the various (semi-)automatic procedures that are currently in use to obtain, evaluate, and optimize automatic transcriptions.
Helmer Strik received his PhD in physics from the University of Nijmegen, where he is now Associate Professor in Speech Science and Technology. His research addresses both human speech processing (voice source modelling, intonation, pronunciation variation, speech pathology) and speech technology (automatic speech recognition and transcription, spoken dialogue systems, and computer assisted language learning and therapy). He has published over 150 refereed papers, has coordinated national and international projects, and was an invited speaker at international events.
Catia Cucchiarini obtained her PhD in phonetics from the University of Nijmegen. She worked at the Centre for Language and Education of K.U. Leuven in Belgium, and has been working at the University of Nijmegen on various projects on speech processing and computer assisted language learning. She has supervised PhD students and has published many articles in international journals. In addition to her research activities, she has since 1999 been working at the Nederlandse Taalunie (Dutch Language Union) as a senior project manager for language policy and Human Language Technologies.
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