The UCLA Phonological Segment Inventory Database (or UPSID) is a statistical survey of the phoneme inventories in 451 of the world's languages.The database was created by American phonetician Ian Maddieson for the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) in 1984 and has been updated several times.
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The UCLA Phonological Segment Inventory Database. Data on the phonological systems of 451 languages, with programs to access it, by Ian Maddieson and Kristin Precoda. This is an elderly DOS program (and thus Windows only), neither of whose developers are still at UCLA, and no support is offered.
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The UCLA Phonological Segment Inventory Database (UPSID) is a collection of phoneme inventories from 451 languages. Features such as manner, place, length, phonation type and secondary articulation are included.
Roy Becker's vowel corpus (an .xlsx file, see his 2010 dissertation for a description of the database) Linguistic Voice Quality project archive (audio and EGG recordings, spreadsheet of measurements) BU Radio News corpus and Buckeye corpus are available on the internal T: drive; UPSID (UCLA Phonological Segment Inventory Database)
Aug 13, 2005 · UPSID—the UCLA phonological segment inventory database—is a database containing the phoneme inventories of a large genetically based sample of languages [I. Maddieson, Patterns of Sounds (1984)]. Each phoneme is specified in terms of a comprehensive set of phonetic features.
Note: This is NOT the UCLA Phonetics Archive, completed in Dec. 2008 with NSF funding. This page (Phonetics Lab Data) is phonetics teaching materials compiled from the lab's collection by Peter and Jenny Ladefoged (originally "Sounds of the World's Languages").
On June 1, 2016, two men were killed in a murder-suicide at a School of Engineering building on the campus of University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA). The gunman was identified as Mainak Sarkar, an Indian-born 38-year-old former UCLA Ph.D student.
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User interface to the UCLA Phonological Segment Inventory Database (UPSID) compiled by Ian Maddieson and Kristin Precoda. You can search for sound segments and segment frequency in 451 languages. Interface created by Henning Reetz, University of Frankfurt.