What is voiceless bilabial stop?

Voiceless Bilabial Stop

The voiceless bilabial stop is a type of consonantal sound used in many spoken languages. The symbol in the International Phonetic Alphabet that represents this sound is ⟨p⟩, and the equivalent X-SAMPA symbol is p. The voiceless bilabial stop in English is spelled with 'p', as in speed.

Read more about Voiceless Bilabial Stop.

Some articles on voiceless bilabial stop:

List Of Latin Letters - Extensions
... Turned alpha (Turned script A) Open back rounded vowel ʙ Small capital B Bilabial trill partially devoiced bilabial stop in UPA ᴃ Small capital barred B ᴄ Small capital C ... G Voiced velar plosive ɢ Small capital G Voiced uvular plosive partially devoiced velar stop in UPA ᵷ Turned G Georgian Ꝿ ꝿ Turned insular G Ɣ ɣ Gamma ... Jaꞑalif letter for Tatar, Azerbaijani letter ʜ Small capital H Voiceless epiglottal fricative Ƕ ƕ Hwair Gothic Ⱶ ⱶ Half H Claudian letters ...
List Of Unicode Characters - IPA Extensions
... Open back rounded vowel 313 U+0253 ɓ #595 Latin Small Letter B with hook Voiced bilabial implosive 160 U+0254 ɔ #596 Latin Small Letter Open O Open-mid ...

Famous quotes containing the words stop and/or voiceless:

    Then we grow up to be Daddy. Domesticated men with undomesticated, frontier dreams. Suddenly life—or is it the children?—is not as cooperative as it ought to be. It’s tough to be in command of anything when a baby is crying or a ten-year-old is in despair. It’s tough to feel a sense of control when you’ve got to stop six times during the half-hour ride to Grandma’s.
    Hugh O’Neill (20th century)

    We have heard all of our lives how, after the Civil War was over, the South went back to straighten itself out and make a living again. It was for many years a voiceless part of the government. The balance of power moved away from it—to the north and the east. The problems of the north and the east became the big problem of the country and nobody paid much attention to the economic unbalance the South had left as its only choice.
    Lyndon Baines Johnson (1908–1973)