Making Money Doing Voice-Overs

VO Genesis Voice Over Work From Home

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VO Genesis Voice Over Work From Home Summary


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Author: Jenny Lewis
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ScriptVocalizer is a text-to-speech engine. It's one of the best tools you can find in the market with great features for voice-overs. The app makes video creation simple and straightforward for everyone, including those who know nothing about voice-overs. It synthesizes any text you provide into clear and high-quality audio. What's more, it converts text into a speech that sounds real in either male or male voice. To access it, you need an authorized app with unrestricted access to the Amazon Polly. It is a creation of Andrew Darius, an experienced digital marketer, and a professional software developer. His other notable products include Explaindio Player, OptinUp and the SalesCopyMaker. This tool will enable you to use 24 languages and has 47 types of lifelike voices. ScriptVocalizer generates speech in several languages, making it easy for you to add it to applications that have a global audience, including videos, websites, and RSS feeds. Regardless of your current location, having this will boost your exposure online. Read more here...

ScriptVocalizer Summary

Contents: Software
Creator: Andrew Darius
Official Website:
Price: $9.95

Speech Disorders in Children Cross Linguistic Data

Below is an inventory of the English consonants typically used in the early stage of phonological acquisition (Ingram, 1981). English-speaking children show early acquisition of three place features, a voicing contrast among stops, and a series of voiceless consonants. The first language examined here is Italian, using the data reported in Bortolini, Ingram, and Dykstra (1993). Typically developing Italian children use the affricate tj and the fricative v , both later acquisitions for English-speaking children. Italian-speaking children with phonological impairment have an inventory that is a subset of the one used by typically developing children. They do not have the affricate but do show the early acquisition of v . The early use of v can be traced back to the fact that the voiced labiodental fricative is a much more common sound in the vocabulary of Italian-speaking children than it is in the vocabulary of their English-speaking peers. Topbas (1992) provides data on Turkish for...

Pattern Detection and the Construction of Knowledge

Patterns are everywhere in the environment. Faces are regular patterns of features with two eyes side by side over a nose and mouth and bordered on the top and side by a hairline. Recognizing this pattern means detecting a face. There are regularities in the ordering of the speech sounds that the infant hears The infant of English-speaking parents regularly hears be then bi , but rarely if ever mo followed by di . Before long the infant recognizes and responds to baby but not modi. It is important to remember that patterns can and do occur across exteroceptive and interoceptive inputs. For example, looking in a mirror and making a face provides an experience of a perfect correlation between the proprioceptive and visual information specifying the facial movement. However, the feeling of making a face and the sight of mom making a face occur together with less regularity. Differences in correlation patterns across proprioception and vision can therefore distinguish the patterns...

Background To Study 1 And Study

These findings point to the important role of metacognitive factors in L2 children's ability to carry out higher order comprehension processes in reading and in listening to stories. In order to access story characters' thoughts and intentions, children need to understand the language that gives labels to mental states, language such as think, plan, trick and so on. This type of language may be particularly difficult for L2 learners to acquire as there is no simple pairing of vocabulary with object, agent or action. In Canada specifically, and for most of North America more broadly, many children begin school speaking a language other than English, which is typically the language of schooling. In fact, in many areas in Toronto, Canada, at least 50 of school-age children do not speak English as a first language. Thus it is important to understand how language development in general, and metacognitive language in particular, relate to reading comprehension among L2 learners. In this...

Attitudes Toward Mental Health

In general, the information available regarding use of mental health services indicates that the majority of Colombians with psychiatric disorders tend to consult with primary care providers or other specialists rather than with mental health professionals. Additionally, lack of medical insurance, the language barrier, and shame are factors that limit the use of mental health services. English-speaking, middle-class Colombians may show some preference for being treated by non-Colombian practitioners. Fearing a breach of confi

Alcohol and Substance

Cuban American youth had a lower rate of drug use (15 ) than either Mexican Americans (29.7 ) or Puerto Ricans (28.4 ). It was also found that Cuban American adolescents who preferred to speak English had the highest rates of alcohol consumption and drug use. The family structure had no effect on alcohol or drug use among Cuban American adolescents, whereas Mexican American and Puerto Rican adolescents living in female-headed households had a higher risk.

Features of the call and population patterns

Vocalize its repertoire of gargle calls by viewing its mirror image (Censky and Ficken 1982). This evokes an aggressive response including postures and gargle calls similar to the visual and vocal displays observed when two birds, strangers to one another, interact in close proximity. These recordings show that many of the gargle types in the repertoires of two or more birds from the same area are shared (Fig. 11.4a, see also Baker et al. 2000). The similarity of shared gargle types contrasts with the differences in gargle types within a given bird's repertoire (Fig. 11.4b). Figure 11.4 Gargle calls of adult black-capped chickadees showing (a) the same gargle type produced by six different birds in the same population (b) a repertoire of six gargle types produced by one bird from the same population as individuals in (a) (this comparison indicates that differences between gargle types within a bird's repertoire are much larger that differences between birds within a gargle type) and...

The Acquisition Of Complex Language

That the acquisition of syntactic structures depends on communicative experience with those structures is demonstrated by studies using nonsense verbs in complex sentences. Akhtar (1999) presented English-speaking children of 2,3, and 4 years with nonsense verbs in both normal English (subject-verb-object, SVO) and nonnormal English word orders (subject-object-verb, SOV verb-subject-object, VSO) as they were shown puppets performing novel actions on objects. For example, the children were shown one puppet knocking an object down a chute and at the same time they heard Elmo gopping the car, Elmo the car gopping, or Gopping Elmo the car. After training on a variety of actions with different novel verbs, the children were given an opportunity to perform the actions and both spontaneous and elicited descriptions of the actions were recorded. The results showed a clear developmental change, with the older children regularly producing the novel verbs but almost always using them in...

Principles of Substance Abuse Treatment

In the later stages of treatment, the therapist was able to help Mr. S challenge some of the distorted cognitions relating to his alcohol abuse, including his grossly exaggerated sense of the number of men who drank alcohol to cope with stress. Mr. S came to realize that several individuals in his neighborhood were experiencing economic hardship but had not resorted to drinking. He was more open to other suggestions for improving his situation, including enrolling in an English as a second language class to increase his English-speaking ability and, thereby, also improve his self-esteem because of a reduced reliance on his children to translate.

Assessment of Language

Ciado and Henry (1997) have classified Latinos into four categories according to their language dominance 1) monolingual English speakers, 2) English-dominant bilinguals, 3) Spanish-dominant bilinguals, and 4) monolingual Spanish speakers. Mr. B is a 20-year-old Salvadoran male, who was hospitalized on an inpatient psychiatric unit. He identified himself as being bilingual. Upon evaluation by the Spanish-speaking nursing staff, the Spanish-speaking staff who saw him as hypomanic questioned why the English-speaking psychiatrist was planning to treat him with antidepressants. A case conference was held in which the doctor interviewed Mr. B in English. During the interview the patient spoke in slow, halting English his affect was flat, and his thoughts were incomplete. His answers to questions were succinct, and he provided scant information. The psychiatrist's diagnostic impression was that Mr. Martinez was depressed, with a psychotic thought process. When the Spanish-speaking staff...

Speech Development in Infants and Young Children with a Tracheostomy

Sufficient, the velopharynx is competent, the upper airway is in reasonably good condition (i.e., there is no significant vocal fold paresis or paralysis and no significant airway obstruction), the ability to deliver airflow and pressure to the vocal folds and supporting larngeal structures is sufficient, and chest wall muscular support for speech breathing is sufficient (not a prerequisite for ventilator-supported speech). If oral communication is possible, then the type of tracheostomy tube and the various valve configurations must be selected on the basis of both effective airway management and oral communication criteria. Driver (2000) suggests that the best results for oral communication are achieved if the smallest, simplest tracheostomy tube is selected. The size and nature (fenestrated vs. non-fenestrated) of the tra-cheostomy tube also will affect the effort required to move gas across the airway (Hussey and Bishop, 1996). Respiratory effort to breathe will impact on the...

Japanese Translations Of Books In English

One methodological difference was that in examining the books for instances of the mental state words or phrases, Shatz et al. utilized a double translation method that allowed them to work with four versions of each book two versions were the two published versions of the story, one in the original language and one in the language of translation the other two researcher versions were obtained by having bilingual speakers translate the published versions, with a native English speaker translating the Japanese volume, and a native Japanese speaker translating the English volume. Comparing these various versions allowed them to discuss in detail the differences found across versions and to explore their import. Thus, non-native researchers doing the translations could note when the professional translators had translated something in a way that seemed unusual to them, and all the researchers could focus on possible motivations for the professionals' choices.


Human vocabulary sizes seem to have rocketed out of control. The average adult human English-speaker knows 60,000 words. The average primate knows only about 5 to 20 distinct calls. The largest bird song repertoires are estimated at about a thousand, though their songs do not have distinct symbolic meanings. Unusually intelligent bonobos such as Kanzi can be taught about 200 visual symbols in ape language experiments. No other animal has a signal repertoire with distinct meanings that comes anywhere near the human vocabulary size. According to the widely used WAIS-R intelligence test, for example, English-speaking adults with an IQ of 80 typically know the words fabric, enormous, and conceal, but not the words sentence, consume, or commerce. IQ 90 speakers typically know sentence, consume, and commerce, but not designate, ponder, or reluctant. If you are flirting with someone, and they say they would like to consume your body in a passionate embrace, but they do not understand when...

Social Development and Language Impairment

What are the interrelationships between language impairments and these important areas of social development Language impairments occur with a large variety of developmental disorders, and some, such as mental retardation, autism, and pervasive developmental delay, include social skill deficits as a primary diagnostic feature. In order to address the question of how language impairment uniquely affects social development, however, we need to examine the social skills of children with specific language impairment (SLI) (see SPECIFIC LANGUAGE IMPAIRMENT IN CHILDREN). SLI refers to a language deficiency that occurs in the absence of other conditions commonly associated with language disorders in children. Children with SLI show normal hearing, age-appropriate scores on nonverbal tests of intelligence, and no obvious signs of neurological or socioemotional impairment. Children with SLI represent a heterogeneous group, and significant individual differences exist among children diagnosed...

Language Impairment in Children Cross Linguistic Studies

Studies of Romance languages such as Italian and French have demonstrated that children with SLI have greater trouble acquiring the past tense than the present tense, while English-speaking children with SLI have difficulty with both tenses. Impaired speakers of French and Italian also have difficulty with the production of object clitics. Surprisingly, however, Italian and French children with SLI differ in their acquisition of determiners. Italian-speaking children have more difficulty with this aspect of their grammar than the French-speaking children. It is unfortunate that in the family of Romance languages, there are no comparable acquisition studies of children with SLI learning Spanish, either in the Americas or in Europe. Cross-linguistic studies can also play a particularly useful role in verifying hypotheses about the nature of the deficits experienced by children with SLI. They allow researchers to check out explanations based on particular languages with results from...

Specific Language Impairment in Children

Vocabulary, morphosyntax, phonology, and pragmatics. However, these areas of language are rarely affected to the same degree. In English, vocabulary and pragmatic skills are often relative strengths, whereas phonology and especially morphosyntax are relative weaknesses. This profile is not seen in all English-speaking children meeting the criteria for SLI. For example, some children with SLI show notable word-finding problems. There have been several attempts at determining whether the differences seen among children with SLI constitute distinct subtypes or instead represent different points on a continuum. Resolution of this issue will be important, as identification of the correct phenotype of SLI will be necessary for further progress in the genetic study of this disorder. The heterogeneity of SLI notwithstanding, certain symptoms may have the potential to serve as ''clinical markers'' of SLI. For English-speaking children, two measures seem especially promising. One is a measure...

Dialect Versus Disorder

A language assessment method that restricts the analysis to the noncontrastive patterns of dialects is Stockman's (1996) Minimal Competency Core (MCC) analysis. The goal of MCC analysis is to identify and then evaluate a common core of language that can be found in multiple dialects of a language. As a criterion-referenced procedure, MCC specifies a minimum level of competency for each language pattern and each age level examined. One of the language items included in MCC is a child's mean length of utterance (MLU). For English-speaking 3-year-olds, Stockman (1996) sets the minimum MLU at 3.27 morphemes. She also lists 15 consonants in the initial position and a set of semantic expressions and pragmatic functions that all 3-year-olds should be able to demonstrate, regardless of the English dialect they use. Another example of a relatively new assessment tool that targets the noncontrastive features of dialects is that formulated by Craig, Washington, and ThompsonPorter (1998b), which...

Language Disorders in Latino Children

The Latino population is linguistically diverse with respect to dialects and languages spoken. The dialects spoken in the country of origin and subsequently brought to the United States evolved from the different regional dialects spoken by the original settlers, the languages spoken by the native peoples of the Americas, and the languages spoken by later immigrants. There are two major groups of Spanish dialects, radical and conservative (Guitart, 1996). The radical dialects are spoken primarily in the coastal areas of Spanish-speaking countries and the Caribbean, while the conservative dialects are spoken in the interior parts of the countries. The dialects vary in phonology, morphosyntax, semantics, and pragmatics, with the most drastic qualitative differences seen in phonology and lexicon. The differences in morphosyntax are more quantitative than qualitative. The specific dialects spoken by Latino children will be influenced by the dialects spoken in their community. Other...

Bilingualism Speech Issues in

We may also encounter a third situation in which the seemingly clear distinction between interference and the developmental processes is blurred. This occurs when one or more of the developmental processes are also the patterns followed by the first (dominant) language. An example is final obstruent devoicing in the English language productions of a child with German, Russian, Polish, or Turkish as the first language. Although final obstruent devoicing is a natural process that even occurs in the early speech of monolingual English-speaking children, it is also a feature of the languages listed. Thus, the result is a natural tendency that receives extra impetus from the rule of the primary system. Other examples that could be included in the same category would be consonant cluster reduction in children whose primary language is Japanese, Turkish, or Finnish, and single obstruent coda deletion in children

Domestic Violence and

Because of differences in measurements and sample populations, the prevalence of domestic violence among Latinos varies substantially. According to data from the 1985 National Family Violence Survey, English-speaking Latino couples reported markedly higher rates of marital violence (17 ) compared with non-Latino white couples (11 ) (Straus and Smith 1989). According to a survey of Los Angeles, California, households, the lifetime rates of spousal violence were nearly equivalent for Mexican Americans and non-Latino whites (20.0 and 21.6 , respectively) (Sorenson and Telles 1991). On the basis of data from the National Crime Victimization Survey, the Bureau of Justice Statistics (1994) reported that Hispanic and non-Hispanic white women had about the same annual rate of violence attributable to intimates 6 per 1,000 women. The fact that this rate is significantly lower than rates found by other researchers may be because of the focus of the research on activity that is specifically...

Colombians in the United States

Colombians 25 years of age or older, 67.1 had completed at least a high school education. Sixteen percent had obtained at least a bachelor's degree, and 6.2 a master's or a doctoral degree. In 1990, there were 69,665 children enrolled in elementary or high school, and 45,161 individuals were attending college. The vast majority, 90.5 , were fluent in Spanish, and 53 reported that they did not speak English very well. Among all Colombians, 32 were considered to be living in linguistically isolated households.

Study Population

Compared with the Australian population (ABS census data) aged 50+ years (Australian Bureau of Statistics, 1998), BMHS participants were on average slightly older and more likely to be female. There were only minor differences in the proportion born outside Australia or having a non-English-speaking background and in the occupation distribution between participants and the overall Australian population. Our sample therefore, appeared to be reasonably representative of the general Australian population.

Language Factors

In addition to cultural differences that present unique challenges to non-Latino health care providers, language differences can result in obstacles to the delivery of quality health care. According to the U.S. Bureau of the Census, almost 78 of Latinos speak Spanish at home, and only half report an ability to speak English very well. Language differences present major barriers to effective clinician-patient interactions that can, in turn, affect medical effectiveness and health outcomes. Language fluency and literacy are also important considerations in the development of health promotion materials. Materials must be available in Spanish, be culturally sensitive to the heterogeneity of various Latino groups, and consider varying levels of education and literacy.

Clinical Examination

Valuable diagnostic information is gleaned from the clinical examination and the interview. PSD symptoms fluctuate widely across patients and within the same patient. Examples of PSDs affecting voice include conversion aphonia (no voiced but articulated air stream), conversion dysphonia (some voice but abnormal pitch, loudness, or quality), and conversion muteness (no voice but moving of the lips as though articulating) (Case, 1991). Individual PSD patients may report speaking better in some situations than others. The patient may even exhibit variability in symptoms within the context of the clinical examination (Case, 1991). Aphonic or dysphonic patients may vocalize normally when laughing, coughing, or clearing of the throat (Morrison and Rammage, 1994). Further, distraction techniques such as asking the patient to hum, grunt, or say ''uh-huh'' as an affirmation might produce a normal-sounding voice. PSD patients may react unfavorably when it is pointed out that he or she has...

Dyadic Interactions

This research shows that the typical form of these bouts is as follows (e.g., Brazelton, Koslowski, & Main, 1974 Tronick, Als, & Adamson, 1979). With the infant supine, supported on her lap, or in a baby seat, mother brings her face quite close to her infant's and gives a big smile with eyes wide open, looking into the infant's eyes. She also typically talks and manipulates the infant's hands or feet and maybe bounces the infant gently. This multimodal stimulation gets infants aroused and they commonly gaze back at the mother and may smile, vocalize using extended vowel sequences (cooing), and move their limbs. As the infants get aroused, they may increase the intensity of their signals, smiling more broadly, vocalizing more loudly or in burst-pause patterns, and thrusting legs and arms out more vigorously. Mothers continue the interaction by responding contingently to the infants' signals. They may comment on something the infants do, change expressions...

Hollywood Amnesia

The scene opens with a grainy black-and-white wide-angle shot of a nondescript ramshackle motel. The wind picks up, raising a cloud of dust and sending tumbleweed careening across the parking lot. Cut to an interior shot of one of the rooms. A middle-aged man with three days of beard stubble gazes into the bathroom mirror, rubbing a bruise on his forehead. The man's thoughts are heard in a voiceover Where am I How did I get here Who am I

Clinical Diagnosis

The diagnosis of SD relies on clinical history, voice analysis, and a thorough physical examination including flexible fiberoptic laryngoscopy. Patients often first notice their symptoms following an illness or during a period of increased stress. The majority of patients complain of symptom exacerbation while speaking on the telephone. Speech fluency is often best early in the morning after awakening, with a progressive decline throughout the course of the day. Although symptoms may wax and wane, there is almost always a constant presence of the disorder. Certain words or phrases will be more difficult to vocalize depending on the type of SD. Individuals often report that shouting, laughing, and singing are unaffected and deny any difficulty with swallowing and coughing.


Although infants typically vocalize only about 10 of the time at 4 months, vocalization is such a central means of communication that the way mothers and infants coordinate their vocal rhythms predicts infant attachment. Jaffe, Beebe, Feldstein, Crown, and Jasnow (2001 Beebe et al., 2000) predicted 12-month attachment outcomes from 4-month vocal rhythm coordination, assessed with a technique that samples behavior every quarter of a second. As each individual shortens or elongates the durations of sounds and silences, how tightly or loosely does the partner coordinate with adjustments in his or her own sound and silence durations Midrange degrees of mother-infant and stranger-infant coordination at 4 months predicted secure attachment very high and very low degrees of coordination predicted insecure attachment classifications.

Spina bifida 291

Speech The intrinsic ability to speak is hardwired into the brain at birth and usually starts with vocalized vowels at about seven weeks of age. Learning how to speak involves the ability to make and monitor sounds. It occurs when the brain activates motor nerves, sending signals to operate larynx, vocal cords, pharynx, soft palate, tongue, and lips. Sensory nerves bring the brain signals from speech muscles and from the ears, which pick up sound waves made by the voice. With this type of feedback system, a child can learn how to modify sounds to match words that are heard. This is why children who are deaf will not learn to speak on their own. In an English-speaking country, a child will speak the a and other vowels, followed by 16 weeks with m, b, g, k, and p. By 32 weeks most children can say t, d, and w. The sounds of s, f, h, r, and th come later.

Ekkehard Knig

Although second to Chinese in terms of the number of native speakers, English is probably the most important language of the world in terms of geographic dispersion and in terms of the role it plays in international communication. From its original home base English has spread to Ireland, Scotland, North America, Australia, New Zealand, South Africa and is now the sole official language in more than thirty countries, including Ghana, Liberia, Nigeria, Uganda, Zimbabwe, Jamaica and the Bahamas. In other countries like India, Singapore, the Philippines, Western Samoa, Tanzania and Cameroon, English shares official status with one or two other languages, so that it has an official status in over 60 of the world's territories. Over 300 million speak English as a mother tongue and at least another 400 million use English as a first foreign (i.e. second or international) language. English is the main language of newspapers and of advertising. It is the official international language of...

Pass in English Test

The Medical Council of New Zealand does not conduct this test. The Council may grant you exemption from this requirement if your first language mother tongue is English and you have been educated and employed as a doctor in an English-speaking environment If you are not eligible for exemption, you should have achieved a Pass within the last two years in one of the following


The provinces of the Orange Free State, Transvaal and Natal are the result of the Great Trek, which took place in the latter half of the 1830s. The Trek was the attempt of the Boers to find farmland beyond the reach of the British authority and the English language. Natal was annexed by the British as early as 1843, but the Orange Free State and Transvaal enjoyed the status of independent republics until their defeat by the British in the Boer War of 1899-1901. When founded in the middle of the century, their white population was overwhelmingly Afrikaans-speaking, although the discovery of diamonds and gold in the 1870s and 1880s in these areas attracted many non-Afrikaans-speaking immigrants. These historical events explain why the white population of Natal is predominantly English-speaking, whereas that of Transvaal and the Orange Free State speaks predominantly Afrikaans, especially in the rural areas but also in some cities, as Boers later became city dwellers. In the...

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