Babon, Christine Clarise S. I-A PSYCHOLOGY GEPC:MODULE #3 INTONATION ARTICULATION is the ability to produce speech sounds by physically moving the tongue, lips, teeth, and jaw to form words and phrases. The use of changing or rising and falling vocal pitch to convey grammatical information or personal attitude PRONUNCIATION The manner a word or a language is spoken. PHRASING Phrasing is a way of expressing yourself. It is the grouping of words in a long sentence in order to express a coherent notion while speaking PAUSE A pause can be defined as a rest, hesitation, or temporary halt. A pause is used to emphasize the importance of the information that follows, or to give the audience time to process what you have just said. SPOKEN LANGUAGE STRESS Stress, also known as lexical stress or word stress, is the amount of emphasis placed on a sound or syllable in speech. The way a syllable is spoken, or its pitch or pitch contour, conveys different shades of meaning, such as emphasis or surprise, or distinguishes a statement from a question. VOLUME/TONE RATE The rate at which a person speaks refers to how quickly or slowly he or she speaks. Along with loudness and pitch, rate is a component of the paralanguage of speech. PITCH RHYTHM The sense of movement in speech is defined by the stress, timing, and number of syllables.. The volume of a speaker's voice refers to how loud or soft their voice is. Beyond the spoken word, voice tone refers to how your voice is heard and the meaning that others interpret from you. CHARACTERISTICS OF A WRITTEN LANGUAGE PERMANENCE Name: Babon, Christine Clarise S. Class: I-A PSYCHOLOGY Teacher: Prof. Lorna Esquivel ORTHOGRAPHY Once a material is written down and presented to its intended audience in This section discusses the technical aspects of appearance. Students its final form, the writer forfeits some powers, including the ability to edit, consider the font, size, and image after the writer considers the word, explain, and withdraw it. phrase, and sentence that they will use. All appearances must be relevant to the reader's topic and target audience. TIME FACTOR COMPLEXITY The sender takes his or her time composing the message, which takes a The grammatical structure of written language is more sophisticated than long time to reach the receiver. The receiver will take his or her time that of spoken language. There are more subordinate clauses, "that/to" processing it and responding to it. complement clauses, extended prepositional phrase sequences, attributive adjectives, and passives in it than in spoken English. CREATIVE ACTIVITY VOCABULARY Written communication is a creative activity that takes a great deal of The words we use in writing make up our writing vocabulary. Vocabulary is imagination and effort in order to achieve the intended result. Written essential in the reading process and greatly contributes to a reader's communication comprehension. A reader cannot comprehend a text unless he or she is predicated on conscious effort, whereas verbal communication is spontaneous. ONE-CYCLE EVENT understands the meaning of the majority of the words. FORMALITY Typically, the message is sent and received, and the event ends there. In many cases, writing is more formal than speaking. Formality refers to the Letters, of course, lead to recurrent cycles or communication exchanges. rules that must be followed when sending written messages. They cannot, however, compare to the rapid succession of cycles that occur during verbal conversation.